The Fugitive (1963–1967)
7.9/10
131
4 user

See Hollywood and Die 

Kimble and a young woman are kidnapped by deadly robbers, so he pretends to be a crook to try and save her and himself.

Director:

Andrew McCullough

Writers:

George Eckstein, Roy Huggins (created by)
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Cast

Episode cast overview:
David Janssen ... Dr. Richard Kimble / Al Fleming
Chris Robinson ... Miles
Lou Antonio ... Vinnie
Brenda Vaccaro ... Joanne Spencer
Barry Morse ... Lt. Philip Gerard (credit only)
J. Pat O'Malley ... Ray
Jimmy Hawkins ... Teenager - Carl Emery
Melinda Casey Melinda Casey ... Teenager (as Melinda Plowman)
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Storyline

When bumbling robbers ice a gas station owner, the fugitive is seized as a hostage, along with carjacked motorist Joanne. Kimble, working at the desert stop as a gas jockey, now pretends to be an experienced crook planning a big heist, to distract Vinnie, the "brains" of the duo, so Kimble and Joanne have a chance to escape, before kill-crazy Miles carves 2 more notches on his beloved revolver - featuring their monikers. The young murderers are headed to Hollywood, to fry bigger fish. Written by David Stevens

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Details

Country:

USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

5 November 1963 (USA) See more »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Mono (Westrex Recording System)

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

A couple of firsts: This is the first time Lou Antonio works with David Janssen on The Fugitive. He would do two more. And this is the first time that Brenda Vaccaro works with Janssen. She would later do two feature films with him. See more »

Quotes

Narrator: [Epilog Closing Narration. Viewers see Joanne being helped into a police car] A city with ten million lights casts a hundred million shadows, each one only a passing refuge for a man on the run. A man like the Fugitive.
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User Reviews

 
Good One
15 November 2017 | by mastro726-1See all my reviews

This episode I can watch repeatedly without tiring of it. Mainly because of the excellent performances of the main characters, but most of all Chris Robinson as the homicidal dunderhead Miles. Love the scene where he get's jealous of Kimble pretending to seduce the female hostage, and then pantomimes shooting a poor little kid. This after he kisses the windshield twice. This episode also showed that Kimble didn't have to always play the persecuted righteous loner. Another difference in this episode is at the beginning where we see the fugitive not immediately freaking out when he see's policemen, and actually smiles and waves at two who are approaching in a squad car.


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