Bron/Broen (2011–2018)
1 user 5 critic

Episode #3.2 

Saga gets a new Danish colleague, Henrik Sabroe, and together they continue to investigate Helle Anker's murder.


Hans Rosenfeldt (head writer), Camilla Ahlgren (storyline) | 8 more credits »




Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Sofia Helin ... Saga
Thure Lindhardt ... Henrik
Dag Malmberg ... Hans
Sarah Boberg ... Lillian
Maria Kulle Maria Kulle ... Linn
Rafael Pettersson Rafael Pettersson ... John
Ann Petrén ... Marie-Louise
Anton Lundqvist Anton Lundqvist ... Rikard
Sonja Richter ... Lise
Boris Glibusic ... Aleksander
Asbjørn Krogh Nissen Asbjørn Krogh Nissen ... Morten
Katrine Greis-Rosenthal Katrine Greis-Rosenthal ... Alice
Anders Hove ... Fabian
Olaf Johannessen Olaf Johannessen ... Lars
Josephine Højbjerg ... Karen


Saga gets a new Danish colleague, Henrik Sabroe, and together they continue to investigate Helle Anker's murder.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis



Release Date:

4 October 2015 (Denmark) See more »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Danmarks Radio (DR) See more »
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Technical Specs



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Did You Know?


Hollow Talk
Written by Jannis Noya Makrigiannis, Anders Rhedin and Fridolin Nordsø
Performed by Choir of Young Believers
Sony/ATV Music Publishing Scandinavia
Theme song
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User Reviews

The Plot Thickens
23 November 2015 | by l_rawjalaurenceSee all my reviews

Developing the plot-lines established by the first episode, THE BRIDGE's story becomes more and more complex. Continuing the theme of family relationships, we now understand that there is some kind of close bond between Saga (Sofia Helin) and her boss Henrik (Thure Lindhardt). There is nothing sexual involved, as Henrik is already going out with Danish cop Lillian (Sarah Boberg), but we understand from one sequence where Henrik and Saga hug that they need one another for mutual support.

Perhaps this is more important for Saga than she would like to admit. Helin gives a convincing portrayal of a cop under terrific mental as well as physical strain. She tries to do her job to the best of her ability, but at the expense of her emotions. Unable - or unwilling - to admit to any weakness, she sustains a calm facade; but we understand the depth of emotion lurking underneath through her taut reactions to any and every situation. Directors Rumle Hammerich and Henrik Georgsson continually employ close-ups; she never looks directly into the camera but looks to the left and right of it, as if thinking of something else while desperately trying to concentrate on her work.

Yet perhaps her strain is justified in a world where nothing is quite what it seems. Characters behave in strange ways, almost as if they are hiding information from themselves as well as others. The title THE BRIDGE implies connection; one of the ironies of this series is the fact that everyone seems dis-connected from one another, both emotionally as well as physically.

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