"Cry Wolfe" is the true case-file adventures of Brian Wolfe, a private investigator who brings to this new series an entertainingly detailed look at what such a detective does. He's the kind often hired by spouses who suspect that their wives or husbands are up to no good. There's something - there's everything - compelling about his step-by-step approach, which he explains, in plain-spoken terms mostly free of drama, as he goes along.
Bay State native Brian S. Wolfe is dropping r's and staging stakeouts in Investigation Discovery's new reality-based crime procedural "Cry Wolfe," premiering tonight at 10.
Brian Wolfe is a seasoned pro when it comes to private investigating, having been in the business for 25 years. He talked to The National ENQUIRER in an exclusive interview about his show "Cry Wolfe," which airs on Investigation Discovery. On the show he reenacts some of the juiciest cases from throughout his career - from exposing cheating spouses and scammers to finding lost children and solving homicides.
John Wolfe said his son Brian never talked much about his work as a private detective in Los Angeles. Sure, the 88-year-old Plant City resident knew that Brian had an interesting career in an interesting city. But Brian was always sketchy about the details. So Wolfe and his wife of 66 years, Norma, are just now finding out how Brian does his job with the rest of the nation, thanks to a new show on Investigation Discovery, "Cry Wolfe." "I was surprised at what he does because he never tells us much about his work. He said he didn't want to seem like he was bragging," Wolfe said.
Brian Wolfe, a private investigator and Tewksbury native, can now add something else to his resume: television star. Wolfe now appears in the Investigation Discovery program "Cry Wolfe," which on Tuesday aired its third episode. He initially wanted to be a police officer but didn't "really like the rules and the regulations." Luckily, he had a friend who was a PI. Thatís what gave him the idea.
Nathan For You is an American docu-reality comedy television series starring Canadian comedian Nathan Fielder.
Real-life Private Investigator Brian Wolfe bursts onto the show today to talk about the dangers (and fun) of being a detective, plus his new show that's burning up on Discovery ID, Cry Wolfe; he's charming, funny and tough as nails, with stories of tailing bad guys, almost getting murdered, and saving the psychic who didn't "see" what was really going wrong in her life.
Brian Wolfe of "Cry Wolfe" isn't exactly Nero Wolfe. He's deeply rooted in the reality genre. He may work the not-so-mean streets of Los Angeles, but he sports a New England accent as thick as any Wahlberg. As on any number of shows about ghost hunters, antique pickers or tattoo parlors, the "action" and "comedy" consists of his chitchat with his female assistants, who sometimes pose as his wife to catch a suspect.