Week in and week out, Donal Logue has been fighting a frenzied competition with Robin Lord Taylor for ‘Most Compellingly Weird Gotham Character.’ Normally, he loses. Harvey Bullock’s great and all (with more streetwise detective backsass than Lennie Briscoe), but beating Taylor’s Penguin in a weird-off is just not feasible. Still, Penguin is regularly given large portions of each episode to himself, while Bullock is relegated to snide remarks and occasionally playing counterpoint to Jim Gordon’s achingly moral hero cop. Not this week, though. “Spirit of the Goat” is Bullock’s moment in the sun; a moment richly deserved, and perhaps even the first step towards the Hero Bullock we’re all assuming will happen at some point (“hero,” in this case, meaning “non-Mafia-affiliated”). We open on a much younger Bullock and his previous partner, Dix (Dan Hedaya, an always-reliable source of authority with a slight hint of wiseguy), and much to our surprise, Bullock’s the Gordon and Dix is the Bullock. That is, Bullock’s the idealist, ready to charge into battle (“a white knight,” as Dix puts it) while Dix is the voice of reason, always ready to squash young Bullock’s dreams with Gotham City’s golden rule: “no heroes.” And on the hunt for a particularly nasty serial killer who calls himself the Spirit of the Goat, Bullock acts the fool and rushes in, leaving Dix to come to the rescue, giving him a pair of busted gams in the process. But at least the Goat was put down for good.