Conspiracy Cafe

Conspiracy, alternative news, history, intelligence agencies


There were a few television shows that have generated the cause of CONSPIRACY over the years. From time to time one is worth watching. They are gaining in number now so much so that they deserve their own channel.

Go to this link to find replacement links.

Sort: Recent | Popular Grid List
  • Mission Impossible S2 E03 The Survivors
    by George Freund on November 12, 2018 at 8:54 PM
    30 Views - 0 Comments


    Mission: Impossible is an American television series that was created and initially produced by Bruce Geller. It chronicles the missions of a team of secret government agents known as the Impossible Missions Force (IMF). In the first season, the team is led by Dan Briggs, played by Steven Hill; Jim Phelps, played by Peter Graves, takes charge for the remaining seasons. A hallmark of the series shows Briggs or Phelps receiving his instructions on a recording that then self-destructs, followed by the theme music composed by Lalo Schifrin.

    The series was filmed and financed by Desilu Productions, and aired on the CBS network from September 1966 to March 1973. The series was reprised in 1988 for two seasons on ABC, retaining only Graves in the cast. It also inspired a series of theatrical motion pictures starring Tom Cruise, beginning in 1996.

    The series follows the exploits of the Impossible Missions Force (IMF), a small team of secret agents used for covert missions against dictators, evil organizations and (primarily in later episodes) crime lords. On occasion, the IMF also mounts unsanctioned, private missions on behalf of its members.

    The identities of the higher echelons of the organization that oversees the IMF are never revealed. Only rare cryptic bits of information are ever provided during the life of the series, such as in the third season mission "Nicole", where the IMF leader states that his instructions come from "Division Seven". In the 1980s revival, it is suggested the IMF is an independent agency of the United States government.

    S2, Ep3 24 Sep. 1967 The Survivors

    An enemy agent has kidnapped two scientists and their wives and is holding them in San Francisco. He wants a third scientist, who can help develop an "ultimate weapon." Phelps devises a plan where he'll pose as the scientist being sought and the rest of the IMF fakes an earthquake.

  • Barney Miller S06 Ep20 The Architect
    by George Freund on November 8, 2018 at 4:12 PM
    51 Views - 0 Comments


    Barney Miller is an American situation comedy television series set in a New York City Police Department police station in Greenwich Village. The series originally was broadcast from January 23, 1975, to May 20, 1982, on ABC. It was created by Danny Arnold and Theodore J. Flicker. Noam Pitlik directed the majority of the episodes.


    Barney Miller takes place almost entirely within the confines of the detectives' squad room and Captain Barney Miller's adjoining office of New York City's fictional 12th Precinct, located in Greenwich Village.[1] A typical episode would feature the detectives of the 12th bringing in several complainants and/or suspects to the squad room. Usually, two or three separate subplots are in a given episode, with different officers dealing with different crimes. Once a year, an episode would feature one or more of the detectives outside of the walls of the precinct, either on a stakeout or at one of their homes.

    The show's focus was split between the detectives' interactions with each other and with the suspects and witnesses they detained, processed, and interviewed. Some typical conflicts and long-running plotlines included Miller's frustration with red tape and paperwork, his constant efforts to maintain peace, order, and discipline, and his numerous failed attempts to get a promotion; Harris's preoccupation with outside interests, such as his living arrangements but mainly his novel (Blood On The Badge), and his inability to remain focused on his police work; Fish's age-related health issues, marital problems, and reluctance to retire; Wojciehowicz's impulsive behavior and love life; Luger's nostalgia for the old days with partners Foster, Kleiner, and "Brownie" Brown; Levitt's quest to become a detective (which is eventually successful); the rivalry between the precinct's resident intellectuals, Harris and Dietrich, and continually — but reliably — bad coffee, usually made by Yemana.

    The Architect

    25min | Comedy , Drama | Episode aired 27 March 1980

    An architect decides to blow up his own building.

    There's shades of 911 here. The intro features the WTC towers. The closing doesn't. The 'architect' decides to use a unique method of demolition. The building pancakes into itself. They mention the time. The first reference was 1:35 which is nine. Another version I reviewed seemed edited about the next reference to time. Perhaps it's in this one. 

    They reference The Courtland featured in the novel and movie of Ayn Rand's The Fountainhead

  • Kung Fu S1 EP12 Superstition
    by George Freund on November 2, 2018 at 9:32 AM
    52 Views - 0 Comments


    Kung Fu is an American action-adventure martial arts western drama television series starring David Carradine. The series aired on ABC from October 1972 to April 1975 for a total of 63 episodes. Kung Fu was preceded by a full-length feature television pilot, an ABC Movie of the Week, which was broadcast on February 22, 1972. The series became one of the most popular television programs of the early 1970s, receiving widespread critical acclaim and commercial success upon its release.

    Kung Fu was created by Ed Spielman, directed and produced by Jerry Thorpe, and developed by Herman Miller, who was also a writer for, and co-producer of, the series.

    Grasshopper Caine

    The series follows the adventures of Kwai Chang Caine (portrayed by David Carradine as an adult, Keith Carradine as a teenager, and Radames Pera as a young boy), a Shaolin monk who travels through the American Old West armed only with his spiritual training and his skill in martial arts, as he seeks Danny Caine, his half-brother. Many of the aphorisms used in the series are adapted from or derived directly from the Tao Te Ching, a book of ancient Taoist philosophy attributed to the sage Laozi.

    Keye Luke (as the blind Master Po) and Philip Ahn (as Master Kan) were also members of the regular cast. David Chow, who was also a guest star in the series, acted as the technical and kung fu advisor, a role later undertaken by Kam Yuen.

    Kwai Chang Caine (David Carradine) is the orphaned son of an American man, Thomas Henry Caine, and a Chinese woman, Kwai Lin, in mid-19th century China. After his maternal grandfather's death he is accepted for training at a Shaolin Monastery, where he grows up to become a Shaolin priest and martial arts expert.

    In the pilot episode Caine's beloved mentor and elder, Master Po, is murdered by the Emperor's nephew; outraged, Caine retaliates by killing the nephew. With a price on his head, Caine flees China to the western United States, where he seeks to find his family roots and, ultimately, his half-brother, Danny Caine.

    Master Po: Close your eyes. What do you hear?

    Young Caine: I hear the water, I hear the birds.

    Po: Do you hear your own heartbeat?

    Caine: No.

    Po: Do you hear the grasshopper which is at your feet?

    Caine: Old man, how is it that you hear these things?

    Po: Young man, how is it that you do not?

    Of course you come to Conspiracy Cafe a site that hears the heart and sees the grasshopper. Others who do not may chide you, but they do not see or hear as Christ was able to say despite their having eyes and ears.

    12 12 "Superstition" Charles S. Dubin Story by : Dave Moessinger

    Teleplay by : Ed Waters April 5, 1973 166152

    Walls imprison the men unjustly sentenced to work as miners at a brutal labor camp. Yet an even greater barrier holds them captive: fear of the camps ancient Indian curse. But Caine knows no such fear.

  • TIMECOP S1E2 The Heist
    by George Freund on October 31, 2018 at 6:21 PM
    52 Views - 0 Comments

    Timecop is an American science fiction television series. The show was broadcast on the ABC network and first aired in 1997. The series is based on the successful Jean-Claude Van Damme film, Timecop (1994) from Universal Studios, which was in turn inspired by the Dark Horse comic of the same name. Thirteen episodes of the series were ordered, but only nine episodes aired.

    In 1996, the Los Angeles Times reported that ABC ordered a new prime-time series based on the 1994 science-fiction movie Time Cop. The pilot was written by Mark Verheiden.

    The show was broadcast on the ABC network and first aired in 1997. The series featured an all-new cast and characters. The show focused on TEC agent Jack Logan who hunts down rogue time travelers and brings them to justice before they can alter the past.

    2 "The Heist" David Grossman Mark Verheiden September 29, 1997

    Accompanied by a retired detective, Officer Logan travels to 1977 to solve the mystery of a failed diamond heist.

  • The Last Ship S2 EP9 Uneasy Lies the Hea...
    by George Freund on October 28, 2018 at 6:20 PM
    54 Views - 0 Comments


    There are language settings. Number 2 was English at the little rectangle. You type A for English. 

    The Last Ship is an American post-apocalyptic drama television series, based on the 1988 novel of the same name by William Brinkley. In May 2013, the cable network TNT placed a 10-episode order for the series. The series premiered on June 22, 2014, at 9:00 p.m. EDT.

    On July 18, 2014, The Last Ship was renewed for a 13-episode second season. The second season started airing on June 21, 2015. On August 11, 2015, The Last Ship was renewed for a 13-episode third season, slated to premiere June 12, 2016. The season 3 premiere was postponed following the 2016 Orlando nightclub shooting because the episode also included a mass shooting in a nightclub.


    After a global viral pandemic wipes out over 80% of the world's population, the crew (consisting of 218 men and women) of a lone unaffected U.S. Navy Arleigh Burke-class guided-missile destroyer, the fictional USS Nathan James (DDG-151), must try to find a cure, stop the virus, and save humanity.

    19 9 "Uneasy Lies the Head" Peter Weller Nic Van Zeebroeck August 9, 2015 

    Chandler and his team set out to find supplies and materials for Dr. Scott's lab, only to tangle with bounty hunters and the Immunes. Meanwhile, Rachel's effort to find a spreadable cure depends on the scientist who nearly erased mankind.

  • The Twilight Zone S2 EP18 The Odyssey of...
    by George Freund on October 20, 2018 at 9:25 PM
    70 Views - 0 Comments

    The Twilight Zone is an American television anthology series created by Rod Serling. It is a series of unrelated stories containing drama, psychological thriller, fantasy, science fiction, suspense, and/or horror, often concluding with a macabre or unexpected twist. A popular and critical success, it introduced many Americans to common science fiction and fantasy tropes. The program followed in the tradition of earlier shows such as Tales of Tomorrow (1951?53), which also dramatized the short story "What You Need", and Science Fiction Theatre (1955?57), and radio programs such as The Weird Circle, Dimension X, and X Minus One, and the radio work of one of Serling's inspirations, Norman Corwin. The success of the series led to a feature film, a radio series, a comic book, a magazine, and various other spin-offs that spanned five decades, including two "revival" television series. The first ran on CBS and in syndication in the 1980s, the second ran on UPN from 2002 to 2003. In 2013, TV Guide ranked it #5 in its list of the 60 Greatest Dramas of All Time.

    "The Odyssey of Flight 33" is episode 54 of the American television anthology series The Twilight Zone. An unlikely break of the time barrier finds a commercial airliner sent back into the prehistoric age and then to New York City of 1939. The tale is a modern telling of the Flying Dutchman myth. It originally aired on February 24, 1961 on CBS.

    Opening narration

    “ You're riding on a jet airliner en route from London to New York. You're at 35,000 feet atop an overcast and roughly fifty-five minutes from Idlewild Airport. But what you've seen occur inside the cockpit of this plane is no reflection on the aircraft or the crew. It's a safe, well-engineered, perfectly designed machine. And the men you've just met are a trained, cool, highly efficient team. The problem is simply that the plane is going too fast, and there is nothing within the realm of knowledge or at least logic to explain it. Unbeknownst to passenger and crew, this airplane is heading into an uncharted region well off the beaten track of commercial travelers—it's moving into The Twilight Zone. What you're about to see we call "The Odyssey of Flight 33."


    The episode takes place on Global Airlines Flight 33, en route from London to New York City. About 50 minutes from Idlewild (now Kennedy) Airport, Captain Farver and his crew notice that the speed of their Boeing 707 is rapidly increasing beyond all reason. A flash of light is seen, accompanied by severe turbulence. They can no longer contact anyone by radio. Farver finally decides to descend below the clouds: the crew is able to identify the coastline of Manhattan Island and other geographic landmarks, but there is no city. The crew realizes that they have traveled far back in time when they look out the window and see grazing dinosaurs.

    Their only hope of returning to the present day is to repeat the previous maneuver. With dwindling fuel supply, the plane increases altitude in an attempt to catch the same "freak jet stream" and to return to 1961. At first, it appears to work; after another flash of light, New York City is once again visible, and although they still cannot contact Idlewild, they are able to reach LaGuardia Airport. However, the air traffic controller on the radio does not understand references to Idlewild or to current aircraft technology such as VOR, ILS and jet aircraft. The controller eventually clears the aircraft to land at La Guardia, but orders the captain to report to the Civil Aeronautics Administration (CAA) office afterward; one of the officers remarks that they haven't called the Federal Aviation Administration by that name in years. Then a crew member spots the buildings and structures from the 1939 New York World's Fair below: they have come forward in time, just not far enough.

    Because LaGuardia's runway is too short to handle a Boeing 707, the captain decides not to attempt the landing, and instead to make another attempt to return "home" to 1961 before the plane runs out of fuel altogether. "All I ask is that you remain calm", he tells the passengers over the P.A. system, "...and pray".

    Closing narration

    “ A Global jet airliner, en route from London to New York on an uneventful afternoon in the year 1961, but now reported overdue and missing, and by now, searched for on land, sea, and air by anguished human beings, fearful of what they'll find. But you and I know where she is. You and I know what's happened. So if some moment, any moment, you hear the sound of jet engines flying atop the overcast—engines that sound searching and lost—engines that sound desperate—shoot up a flare or do something. That would be Global 33 trying to get home—from The Twilight Zone.

    There were allegations of a sophisticated patent that involved time travel. The developers were all aboard Malaysian Airlines Flight MH370. 

    Malaysian plane: 20 passengers worked for ELECTRONIC WARFARE and MILITARY RADAR firm

  • The X Files S11 EP2 This
    by George Freund on October 19, 2018 at 9:18 PM
    66 Views - 0 Comments


    The eleventh season of the American science fiction television series The X-Files premiered on January 3, 2018, on Fox. The season consists of ten episodes and concluded on March 21, 2018. It follows newly re-instated Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) agents Fox Mulder (David Duchovny) and Dana Scully (Gillian Anderson). The season's storyline picks up directly after last season's finale and the search for Mulder and Scully's son William is the main story arc of the season.

    Dana Scully (Gillian Anderson) wakes up in the hospital after having a seizure, now realizing the events of My Struggle II were a vision and haven't actually happened yet. Mulder initially presumes Scully’s ramblings are a product of her illness but leaves the hospital to investigate. Agent Jeffrey Spender later appears at Scully’s bedside, revealing that someone is looking for William. He first balks at telling her the location of her son, revealing only the name of the family that adopted him - Van De Kamp. Mulder tails a henchman who he believes will take him to The Smoking Man, but he arrives somewhere else with mysterious conspirators; Mr. Y (A.C. Peterson) and Erika Price (Barbara Hershey). They try to negotiate with Mulder into turning over his son but Mulder refuses. Walter Skinner (Mitch Pileggi) tries to meet with Scully, but can't find her. As he goes to his car, he is met inside by The Smoking Man and Reyes. Meanwhile, Scully tries to leave the hospital but her seizures return causing her to crash her car. She is rescued by Agent Einstein and Agent Miller, and is readmitted to the hospital. Both agents leave the room. An assassin sent by Mr. Y and Erika enters and tries to suffocate Scully, but Mulder steps in and saves her by slicing the assassin's neck. As Skinner comes in, Mulder confronts him since he smells like smoke. In a flashback to when Skinner was in the car with the Smoking Man, the latter reveals (in a further flashback to 17 years, "En Ami") that he, not Mulder, artificially impregnated Scully.

    210 2 "This" Glen Morgan Glen Morgan January 10, 2018 

    Mulder and Scully are contacted by the virtual consciousness of Richard Langly, which is part of an NSA simulation designed to come to life when participants die. Langly asks his friends to shut down the program because the entities there have become digital slaves and their ideas are being harvested. Mulder discovers that Erika Price is responsible for the simulation and is using it to aid with her own agenda. He buys some time for Scully, who manages to turn off the simulation's servers, which later cannot be found once an FBI team returns to investigate.

  • Star Trek The Original Series S03E23 All...
    by George Freund on October 18, 2018 at 7:56 PM
    56 Views - 0 Comments

    "All Our Yesterdays" is a third season (and the penultimate) episode of the American science fiction television series Star Trek, first broadcast March 14, 1969, and repeated on August 5, 1969. It is episode #78, production #78, written by Jean Lisette Aroeste, and directed by Marvin Chomsky. It guest-stars Mariette Hartley as Zarabeth and Ian Wolfe as Mr. Atoz. The title comes from a well-known soliloquy given by Macbeth (in Act V Scene V).

    In the episode, Kirk, Spock and McCoy are trapped in two timeframes of another planet's past—a world threatened with destruction when its sun goes nova.


    The USS Enterprise arrives at the planet Sarpeidon, whose star is soon to go nova. Surprised to find the surface devoid of humanoid life, Kirk, Dr. McCoy and Spock beam down to investigate. They encounter one last remaining resident, a librarian named Mr. Atoz who scolds them for being very late. Aware of the imminent destruction, Mr. Atoz tells the perplexed landing party that he will soon escape to rejoin his own family. Mr. Atoz shows them the Atavachron, a machine with a time portal that connects to Sarpeidon's past documented on the library's discs. Suddenly, they hear a woman scream. Kirk instinctively runs through the portal and McCoy and Spock follow. Mr. Atoz tries to warn them all that they were not "prepared".

    Kirk instantly finds himself alone and in the midst of a duel in a period similar to England in Earth's 17th century while McCoy and Spock are 5,000 years back in Sarpeidon's ice age. They cannot locate the portal's entrance to return but the three are able to speak to each other. Spock correctly surmises that the Sarpeidons have all escaped to their planet's past.

    As McCoy and Spock search for shelter from a severe blizzard, Kirk tries to bring the woman who screamed back through the portal but is unable to find it. The woman is a thief, and the policemen who soon come to arrest her also arrest Kirk. They hear Kirk speaking to his friends and suspect him of being a witch. In the jail, Kirk mentions the Atavachron to the interrogating prosecutor. This visibly startles him, and Kirk suspects he is also from the future. The prosecutor panics and leaves. As Kirk later attempts an escape, the prosecutor returns and confirms Kirk's suspicions but explains that returning to the future would be fatal. Kirk mentions Atoz's warning that they had not been "prepared" before going through the portal, and the prosecutor warns that Kirk must return because an "unprepared" person can survive in the past only a few hours. The prosecutor quickly leads Kirk to the portal, and Kirk returns to the present.

    McCoy and Spock are saved by Zarabeth, a beautiful woman who takes them to a sheltered cave. As McCoy recovers from severe exposure, Zarabeth explains to Spock that she too is from Sarpeidon's future, but a tyrant banished her to this era after some of her relatives were implicated in an assassination plot. She also explains that the Atavachron is a one-way trip. Spock uncharacteristically accepts this and becomes increasingly hostile to McCoy's continued desire to return to the present. Spock also begins to fall in love with Zarabeth, and physically attacks McCoy when he accuses Zarabeth of not telling the full truth. McCoy realizes that Spock is reverting to the barbarism of the ancient Vulcans, and this shocks Spock into controlling his emotions.

    Back in the library, Kirk attempts to enlist Mr. Atoz in the search for his friends. Despite explaining that they are not from this planet, Atoz stuns Kirk and tries to force him back into the portal. Kirk awakens just in time, overpowers Atoz and forces him to help find McCoy and Spock. Eventually Kirk is able to talk with the two, and with the portal reopened, Spock and Zarabeth bid a tearful farewell. Upon their return, Atoz places his own data disc in the Atavachron and hurries through the portal to his chosen era. Back in the present, Spock quickly reverts to his normal self, and with little time to spare they are beamed back to the Enterprise, which warps out of the system just as the star explodes.

  • Убить ...
    by Conspiracy Cafe on October 17, 2018 at 8:01 PM
    50 Views - 0 Comments

    "Ubit Stalina" means to kill Josef Stalin on Russian language. This TV Mini-Series is directed by Sergey Ginzburg, known for "Once Upon a Time in Odessa". "Ubit Stalina" takes time in 1941, when Germans sent troops to invade Russia. Winter was very cold and soldiers couldn't stay on the front for a long time, so Germans decided to strike a crushing blow and cunning - to kill Josef Stalin. Leadership of the Reich created special group of officers from the team "Abwehr" "Brandenburg-800". This team helped Nazi agent to deeply embed in USSR army - Will generals of USSR army find out agent? Will they save Russia from invasion of Nazi?..

    Totally fictional mini-series set in late 1941 when the Nazi forces are at the outskirts of Moscow only to find themselves thwarted by the Soviet soldiers and an early winter. To compliment the invasion the Reich seeks to kill Joseph Stalin in the hope of striking a shattering blow to the Soviet people. This operation is the mission of a special forces unit of Abwehr officers and aided by a Nazi agent planted within the Soviet Army. But brave and resourceful officers of the USSR's Ministry of State Security stand in their way. A decent period piece that has little historical context and is basically a good detective show.

    Many a truth is spoken in jest or fiction. Imagine the plot to kill the new Stalin Donald Trump or Vladimir Putin. What lengths could they go to? What would be required to protect them?

  • The Champions S01E21 The Body Snatchers
    by George Freund on October 12, 2018 at 11:31 PM
    65 Views - 0 Comments


    The Champions is a British espionage/science fiction/occult detective fiction adventure series consisting of 30 episodes broadcast on the UK network ITV during 1968-1969, produced by Lew Grade's ITC Entertainment production company. The series was broadcast in the US on NBC, starting in summer 1968.

    The series features Craig Stirling, Sharron Macready and Richard Barrett as agents for a United Nations law enforcement organization called "Nemesis", based in Geneva. The three have different backgrounds: Barrett is a code breaker, Stirling a pilot, and Macready a recently widowed scientist and doctor.

    During their first mission as a team, their plane crashes in the Himalayas. They are rescued by an advanced civilization living secretly in the mountains of Tibet, who save their lives, granting them perfected human abilities, including powers to communicate with one another over distances by ESP (telepathy), and to foresee events (precognition), enhanced five senses and intellect, and physical abilities to the fullest extent of human capabilities.

    Many stories feature unusual villains, such as fascist regimes from unspecified South American countries, Nazis (a common theme of ITC 1960s and '70s TV, in part due to both the domestic audience and writers having been the "War generation") or the Chinese. The villains' schemes often threaten world peace – Nemesis's brief is international, so the agents deal with threats transcending national interests. The main characters have to learn the use of their new powers as they go along, keeping what they discover secret from friends and foe alike. Each episode begins with a teaser, followed by the title/theme song. Immediately following that is a post-title sequence vignette in which one of The Champions demonstrates exceptional mental or physical abilities, often astonishing or humiliating others. In one example Stirling participates in a sharpshooting contest. Additionally, Stirling hears the ticking of his girlfriend's lost wristwatch in a large field, enabling him to locate it. In another, laughing hoodlums block in Macready's car, which she physically pulls out of the parking space one-handed. Ironically, the narration during these often public demonstrations usually mentions the need to keep the powers a secret.

    21 "The Body Snatchers" Terry Nation Paul Dickson February 19, 1969

    Barrett, tipped off by a journalist contact, investigates a project in the Welsh countryside that is experimenting with freezing people at the point of death so that they can be revived once medical technology is advanced enough to help them.

    With Bernard Lee, Philip Locke, Ann Lynn, J. G. Devlin

  • TV Reader's Digest The Brainwashing Of J...
    by George Freund on October 8, 2018 at 7:44 PM
    92 Views - 0 Comments

    TV Reader's Digest is the title of a 30-minute American television anthology drama series which aired on the ABC from 1955 to 1956. Its theme music was "Polonaise" from Act III of Eugene Onegin, an Opera by Tchaikovsky.

    Based on articles that appeared in Reader's Digest magazine, the episodes based on true stories which were varied in their themes, plots and content. Themes included crime, heroism, mystery, romance, and human interest. Episode writers included Frederick Hazlitt Brennan, Cleveland Amory, and Frank Gruber.

    Some of the actors who were cast in the episodes included: Claude Akins, Leon Askin, Jean Byron, Chuck Connors, Peter Graves, Tod Griffin, John Howard, Vivi Janiss (as Mary Todd Lincoln in "How Chance Made Lincoln President"), Lee Marvin, Francis McDonald, Martin Milner, Jerry Paris, Gene Raymond, Max Showalter, and Michael Winkelman.

    The Brainwashing of John Hayes

    Season 2, Episode 4

    Original Air Date: November 7, 1955

    W. M. Hayes' son John D. Hayes (1888–1957), continued to work as a missionary and English teacher in China until he was arrested and tried as a spy in 1951. After 10 months in jail, he was expelled from China.[9] His trial in China was the topic of an article ("The Brainwashing of John Hayes", written by Frederic Sondern, Jr) published in Readers Digest (July 1955) and a television drama of the same title (teleplay by George Bruce, aired on TV Reader's Digest by ABC on 7 November 1955) in which Hayes was portrayed by the actor Vincent Price.

    Psychological warfare, Brainwashing, Hunter, Edward., 1902-1978. Brainwashing in Red China

  • The Avengers S2 EP17 Box of Tricks
    by Conspiracy Cafe on October 5, 2018 at 9:53 PM
    69 Views - 0 Comments

    The Avengers is a spy-fi British television series created in 1961. The Avengers initially focused on Dr. David Keel (Ian Hendry) and his assistant John Steed (Patrick Macnee). Hendry left after the first series and Steed became the main character, partnered with a succession of assistants. Steed's most famous assistants were intelligent, stylish and assertive women: Cathy Gale (Honor Blackman), Emma Peel (Diana Rigg), and later Tara King (Linda Thorson). Later episodes increasingly incorporated elements of science fiction and fantasy, parody and British eccentricity. The Avengers ran from 1961 until 1969, screening as one-hour episodes its entire run.

    Box of Tricks is the seventeenth episode of the second series of the 1960s cult British spy-fi television series The Avengers, starring Patrick Macnee and Julie Stevens. It originally aired on ABC on 20 January 1963. The episode was directed by Kim Mills and written by Peter Ling and Edward Rhodes.


    The death of a nightclub magician's assistant leads through a crippled general and his quack, to employment opportunities and secret documents. Steed enlists the help of Venus to root out the criminals by becoming the new assistant.

1 - 12 of 553 Videos