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Many of the main scenes of the show were shot over the course of many hours, such as the briefing room scenes.
According to the DVD commentary for season three, all morning briefing scenes for a season may be filmed on one 10-hour day with different basic plot elements to be used in different episodes.
Also, some suspects in the show refer to the film crew, and the program being aired on television; occasionally, they will attempt to get arrested just to be on TV. came about, "like the best of ideas, through total desperation." Following the end of Viva Variety, The State alumni worked on a series of pilots for the Fox Broadcasting Company, one of which, after a year's worth of dedicated writing, was terminated the day before shooting. With a month left before the pilot was expected to be due (and half of the budget still unused), the team asked if they could produce another pilot with the remaining resources, and the Fox executives agreed.
Working quickly to take advantage of this, the initial Reno 911! As originally written, the sheriff's department material would have served as link material between traditional comedy sketches; the canceled project was being considered for the Fox Saturday lineup, and the team thought at the time that the Cops format was a natural framework for sketch comedy.
is an American comedy television series that initially ran on Comedy Central from 2003 to 2009.
It is a mockumentary-style parody of law enforcement documentary shows, specifically Cops, with comic actors playing the police officers. Thomas Lennon, Robert Ben Garant and Kerri Kenney-Silver all starred in and are billed as creators of the series.
They insist that the show's producers told them the videotaped footage was going to be used for a Fox Television documentary series titled Heroes on Patrol; and, often stated in frustration, that they have no control over what is aired, and that the show only seems to capture their 'moments' of incompetence.
The many "good" incidents, they allege, are left out of the (show-within-a-show's) final edit.
Only the basic plot elements of the show are scripted, while the dialogue is improvised—enhancing the illusion of reality (a practice referred to as retroscripting). Sheriff's deputies are constantly cursing, causing much of their dialogue to be censored for broadcast. A constantly changing cast of weirdos, prostitutes, homeless people, survivalists, political figures, celebrities, etc.Actors would contribute their dialogue as they were inspired to do so.The show was continued for two additional seasons with Comedy Central running a special of the show titled Reno 911! The fourth season began on July 9, 2006, and comprised 14 episodes.While Michael Showalter was the exception on the TV series, he appeared in the film, along with all of the cast members of The State. In the film, the deputies are called in to save the day after a terrorist attack disrupts a national police convention and locks over 2000 police officers in a hotel in Miami Beach during spring break.In December 2017, Nash said another film is in the works.However, during the shooting—and especially the editing—they realized the police element was more interesting than the sketches, and the finished pilot was, according to Robert Ben Garant, "remarkably similar" to the series that eventually aired. According to Lennon, their decision not to pick the show up was influenced by a scene, preserved in the eventual Comedy Central pilot, involving Lt. It was another two years before Comedy Central greenlit the project.The establishing shots for the show were filmed in Reno, and everything else was filmed in Los Angeles and Carson, California, with some parts filmed in Oregon.Excess footage from season three was used in season four. In 2007, Lennon and Garant later appeared in-character on a comedy compilation CD, Comedy Death-Ray, released on September 11, singing a song about why not to use drugs.On October 9, 2006, Comedy Central confirmed 13 new episodes to make up Reno 911! On November 10, 2008, Comedy Central confirmed 10 new episodes to make up Reno 911! Principal photography was done between November and December 2008.are portrayed by comedian friends of the primary cast, and the cast themselves, while disguising their voices and general appearance (and, whose faces were blurred in the style of Cops).The show's characters occasionally refer to their own program.