After a salesman is murdered, the detectives turn their attention to Stephanie Mulroney, the youngest daughter of a well-known family with some deep connections. But as they join forces ... See full summary »


Edwin Sherin


Dick Wolf (created by), Robert Palm (teleplay by) | 4 more credits »


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Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Christopher Meloni ... Elliot Stabler (as Chris Meloni)
Mariska Hargitay ... Olivia Benson
Richard Belzer ... John Munch
Michelle Hurd ... Monique Jeffries
Dann Florek ... Donald Cragen
Josef Sommer ... Patrick Rumsey
Noelle Beck ... Stephanie Mulroney
Katy Selverstone ... Emily Shore
Leslie Hendrix ... Dr. Elizabeth Rodgers
Jesse Doran Jesse Doran ... Police Commissioner's Aide
Nahanni Johnstone ... Helen Katisch
Sean Cullen ... Arthur Pruitt
Jane Alexander ... Regina Mulroney
Angie Harmon ... Abbie Carmichael
Steven Hill ... Adam Schiff


After a salesman is murdered, the detectives turn their attention to Stephanie Mulroney, the youngest daughter of a well-known family with some deep connections. But as they join forces with the officers from the two-seven, they realize that their case is connected with a long-unsolved case that Briscoe once handled years ago with his former partner, Mike Logan. Written by Anonymous

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis


TV-14 | See all certifications »






Release Date:

18 February 2000 (USA) See more »

Filming Locations:

New York City, New York, USA

Company Credits

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Technical Specs


Sound Mix:




Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
See full technical specs »

Did You Know?


The long unsolved case handled by Lennie Briscoe and his former partner Mike Logan was featured in Law & Order: Mayhem (1994). See more »


At the very end of the episode, as the credits appear, Captain Cragen is walking away from Sergeant Munch. You can see that the direction Cragen is walking ends in a dead end consisting of a U-shaped bench, meaning there would be no where for him to go. Presumably had the scene continued Cragen would have run into the bench. See more »


Det. John Munch: One minute you're getting your doorknob polished, the next you're sweet talking your way past St. Peter.
See more »


References Law & Order (1990) See more »

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User Reviews

Murderous entitlement
16 October 2019 | by TheLittleSongbirdSee all my reviews

Have always found a lot to like about all three of the three best known and popular 'Law and Order' shows (the original 'Law and Order', 'Special Victims Unit' and 'Criminal Intent', the others are more variable). Although 'Special Victims Unit', great in the earlier seasons but less consistent in the latter ones, has topped the original as the longest-running of the franchise in terms of seasons, my personal favourite is the original, if more the Briscoe years and before.

"Entitled" is an interesting episode for being something of a cross-over episode and is also a very well done one, indicative of the solid quality of 'Special Victims Unit's' first season and how good it was in its earlier seasons. Will say though that somehow "Entitled" didn't feel like that much of a 'Law and Order: Special Victims Unit' episode. More like one from the original 'Law and Order' with the 'Special Victims Unit' cast guest-starring. Am not saying necessarily that there is anything wrong with that, just an observation/thought.

Did feel though that the underuse of Stabler and Olivia was criminal, with them being the usual lead characters and the most interesting ones on the team. Both have little to do, other than one amusing sarcastic line Olivia is pretty wasted.

Also "Entitled" for my tastes sort of petered out at the end, with a sense of incompleteness.

On the other hand, Munch and his dry humour are always a pleasure (although his professionalism comes into question, like with Jeffries and with Pruitt) and Richard Belzer really sinks his teeth into some of "Entitled's" best lines. It was not only great to see Cragen having the most to do all season here, and reminds one fondly of how he was written when the original 'Law and Order' was in its early years, but to see prominent roles for Briscoe and Green (the early seasons of 'Special Victims Unit' running simultaneously with the original 'Law and Order' in its prime era). And seeing more of the trial aspect with two of the original's best prosecutors McCoy and Abbie Carmichael, after that being missing in some previous 'Special Victims Unit' episodes in favour of the police investigation work and personal lives.

The case is mostly compelling, referencing very niftily a Season 4 episode of 'Law and Order' "Mayhem", with enough twists and turns to satisfy where it is not too obvious who the perpetrator is. The trial aspect balances well and the moral dilemmas the case poses that was so good about when the franchise was in its prime are handled well. The script provokes thought and is taut and all the acting is great across the board, with the 'Law and Order' cast making more of an impression with there being more of a focus on them. The production values are as ever slick and the music unobtrusive and appropriate.

In summary, very nicely done though not the show at its best. 8/10

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