History Main / HotPursuit

13th Aug '16 5:34:41 PM nombretomado
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* In Creator/TerryPratchett's ''{{Discworld}}'' novels, policeman Sam Vimes exploits this age-old right of "hot trod" twice. In ''Discworld/TheFifthElephant'', he technically leads a pursuit across national borders in hot trod against the mad werewolf Wolfgang von Überwald - the local police recognise he has the right and stands back. And in ''Discworld/{{Snuff}}'', he claims the same right to investigate crime in the disputed Shires region; technically speaking, the Watch even pursue the criminals into Quirm and faraway Howondaland to make arrests.

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* In Creator/TerryPratchett's ''{{Discworld}}'' ''Literature/{{Discworld}}'' novels, policeman Sam Vimes exploits this age-old right of "hot trod" twice. twice.
**
In ''Discworld/TheFifthElephant'', he technically leads a pursuit across national borders in hot trod against the mad werewolf Wolfgang von Überwald - the local police recognise he has the right and stands back. And in back.
** In
''Discworld/{{Snuff}}'', he claims the same right to investigate crime in the disputed Shires region; technically speaking, the Watch even pursue the criminals into Quirm and faraway Howondaland to make arrests.
30th Jul '16 4:50:05 PM krimzonflygon2
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''[[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=F16OciDmQ7g Well hey, hey, Mister Policeman! Bet I can drive faster'n you can!]]''
27th Jul '16 7:02:54 PM JudasZala
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* The "Police Pursuit" mode in Creator/SternPinball's ''[[Pinball/MustangStern Mustang]]''

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* The "Police Pursuit" mode in Creator/SternPinball's ''[[Pinball/MustangStern Mustang]]''Mustang]]''.
* This is what Couch Multiball is in ''Pinball/TheSimpsonsPinballParty'', when the entire Springfield Police force chasing the Simpson Family for hoarding pinballs.
7th Jun '16 12:15:18 AM lavendermintrose
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* In episode 8 of ''Anime/{{K}}'', the supernatural police force Scepter 4 deploys all of its helicopters to apprehend the Silver King from his airship. Doumyouji, a member of the top squad, remarks that it seems like a lot. It's [[JustifiedTrope justified]], though - the Silver King is the most powerful of the seven Kings in that system, and he's been acting [[OutOfCharacterAlert peculiar recently]]... since the night of the incident they're investigating, actually.



*** Shouted out in TheAnimatedSeries when a thief is being pursued by both the guards and Aladdin himself. The scene is an almost shot-for-shot remake of the one from the move (before the singing), only the thief in question is nowhere near as good as Aladdin is, and stole a huge diamond ("All this for a diamond?").

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*** Shouted out in TheAnimatedSeries when a thief is being pursued by both the guards and Aladdin himself. The scene is an almost shot-for-shot remake of the one from the move movie (before the singing), only the thief in question is nowhere near as good as Aladdin is, and stole a huge diamond ("All this for a diamond?").
21st May '16 5:30:57 PM nighttrainfm
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* In Creator/TerryPratchett's ''{{Discworld}}'' novels, policeman Sam Vimes exploits this age-old right of "hot trod" twice. In ''Discworld/{{Thud}}'', he technically leads a pursuit across national borders in hot trod against the mad werewolf Wolfgang von Überwald - the local police recognise he has the right and stands back. And in ''Discworld/{{Snuff}}'', he claims the same right to investigate crime in the disputed Shires region; technically speaking, the Watch even pursue the criminals into Quirm and faraway Howondaland to make arrests.

to:

* In Creator/TerryPratchett's ''{{Discworld}}'' novels, policeman Sam Vimes exploits this age-old right of "hot trod" twice. In ''Discworld/{{Thud}}'', ''Discworld/TheFifthElephant'', he technically leads a pursuit across national borders in hot trod against the mad werewolf Wolfgang von Überwald - the local police recognise he has the right and stands back. And in ''Discworld/{{Snuff}}'', he claims the same right to investigate crime in the disputed Shires region; technically speaking, the Watch even pursue the criminals into Quirm and faraway Howondaland to make arrests.
9th Mar '16 5:37:05 PM R1ck
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Police officers will engage in high speed pursuits involving dozens of patrol cars for the flimsiest of reasons. No TV police force has a "Do not pursue" policy for minor crimes. Officers involved in the chase are usually LemmingCops. Not to be confused with the ''VideoGame/NeedForSpeed'' games of the same name, despite being examples of this trope. Neither should the critically-panned Creator/ReeseWitherspoon and Creator/SofiaVergara film of the same name, nor "[[UsefulNotes/FurryFandom hot fursuit]]", which is something else entirely.

to:

Police officers will engage in high speed pursuits involving dozens of patrol cars for the flimsiest of reasons. No TV police force has a "Do not pursue" policy for minor crimes. Officers involved in the chase are usually LemmingCops. Not to be confused with LemmingCops and are poor drivers who crash very easily. Sometimes the ''VideoGame/NeedForSpeed'' games of police might use more advanced tactics like spike strips and roadblocks, but these rarely are successful in fiction, either against the same name, despite being examples of this trope. Neither should heroes or the critically-panned Creator/ReeseWitherspoon and Creator/SofiaVergara film of the same name, nor "[[UsefulNotes/FurryFandom hot fursuit]]", which is something else entirely.
villains.
8th Dec '15 10:01:16 PM Seanette
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[[folder:Literature]]
* P.F. Chisholm's "Robert Carey" series of historical novels are set in the late 1500's, on what was then the disputed border between the kingdoms of England and Scotland. The titular Sir Robert Carey (commander of the English border guards), in ''A Surfeit of Guns'', is patrolling the border one night near Carlisle and intercepts a fugitive crossing from the Scottish side. A short time after, his patrol halts a Scottish incursion of armed men, who turn out to be on the King of Scotland's lawful business, allowing them by ancient right to cross into England in hot pursuit of one escaping from justice. Recognising they have the right, Carey releases the fugitive to them, despite his pleas for mercy. [[note]]His interest is aroused by the fugitive's account of ''why'' he is being chased, and he then investigates unofficially[[/note]]
* In Creator/TerryPratchett's ''{{Discworld}}'' novels, policeman Sam Vimes exploits this age-old right of "hot trod" twice. In ''Discworld/{{Thud}}'', he technically leads a pursuit across national borders in hot trod against the mad werewolf Wolfgang von Überwald - the local police recognise he has the right and stands back. And in ''Discworld/{{Snuff}}'', he claims the same right to investigate crime in the disputed Shires region; technically speaking, the Watch even pursue the criminals into Quirm and faraway Howondaland to make arrests.
[[/folder]]


Added DiffLines:

[[folder:Literature]]
* P.F. Chisholm's "Robert Carey" series of historical novels are set in the late 1500's, on what was then the disputed border between the kingdoms of England and Scotland. The titular Sir Robert Carey (commander of the English border guards), in ''A Surfeit of Guns'', is patrolling the border one night near Carlisle and intercepts a fugitive crossing from the Scottish side. A short time after, his patrol halts a Scottish incursion of armed men, who turn out to be on the King of Scotland's lawful business, allowing them by ancient right to cross into England in hot pursuit of one escaping from justice. Recognising they have the right, Carey releases the fugitive to them, despite his pleas for mercy. [[note]]His interest is aroused by the fugitive's account of ''why'' he is being chased, and he then investigates unofficially[[/note]]
* In Creator/TerryPratchett's ''{{Discworld}}'' novels, policeman Sam Vimes exploits this age-old right of "hot trod" twice. In ''Discworld/{{Thud}}'', he technically leads a pursuit across national borders in hot trod against the mad werewolf Wolfgang von Überwald - the local police recognise he has the right and stands back. And in ''Discworld/{{Snuff}}'', he claims the same right to investigate crime in the disputed Shires region; technically speaking, the Watch even pursue the criminals into Quirm and faraway Howondaland to make arrests.
[[/folder]]
8th Jun '15 7:47:16 AM AgProv
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Added DiffLines:

[[folder:Literature]]
* P.F. Chisholm's "Robert Carey" series of historical novels are set in the late 1500's, on what was then the disputed border between the kingdoms of England and Scotland. The titular Sir Robert Carey (commander of the English border guards), in ''A Surfeit of Guns'', is patrolling the border one night near Carlisle and intercepts a fugitive crossing from the Scottish side. A short time after, his patrol halts a Scottish incursion of armed men, who turn out to be on the King of Scotland's lawful business, allowing them by ancient right to cross into England in hot pursuit of one escaping from justice. Recognising they have the right, Carey releases the fugitive to them, despite his pleas for mercy. [[note]]His interest is aroused by the fugitive's account of ''why'' he is being chased, and he then investigates unofficially[[/note]]
* In Creator/TerryPratchett's ''{{Discworld}}'' novels, policeman Sam Vimes exploits this age-old right of "hot trod" twice. In ''Discworld/{{Thud}}'', he technically leads a pursuit across national borders in hot trod against the mad werewolf Wolfgang von Überwald - the local police recognise he has the right and stands back. And in ''Discworld/{{Snuff}}'', he claims the same right to investigate crime in the disputed Shires region; technically speaking, the Watch even pursue the criminals into Quirm and faraway Howondaland to make arrests.
[[/folder]]
9th May '15 6:46:30 PM RisefromYourGrave
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Police officers will engage in high speed pursuits involving dozens of patrol cars for the flimsiest of reasons. No TV police force has a "Do not pursue" policy for minor crimes. Officers involved in the chase are usually LemmingCops. Not to be confused with the ''VideoGame/NeedForSpeed'' games of the same name, despite being examples of this trope. Neither should [[UsefulNotes/FurryFandom hot fursuit]], which is something else entirely.

to:

Police officers will engage in high speed pursuits involving dozens of patrol cars for the flimsiest of reasons. No TV police force has a "Do not pursue" policy for minor crimes. Officers involved in the chase are usually LemmingCops. Not to be confused with the ''VideoGame/NeedForSpeed'' games of the same name, despite being examples of this trope. Neither should [[UsefulNotes/FurryFandom the critically-panned Creator/ReeseWitherspoon and Creator/SofiaVergara film of the same name, nor "[[UsefulNotes/FurryFandom hot fursuit]], fursuit]]", which is something else entirely.
17th Apr '15 10:39:28 AM DragonQuestZ
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->''"[[LampshadeHanging All this for a loaf of bread?]]"''

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->''"[[LampshadeHanging All ->''"All this for a loaf of bread?]]"''bread?"''
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http://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/article_history.php?article=Main.HotPursuit