Sam's friend, Gordon Forbes, is threatening to jump from the ledge of his upper-storey hotel room, and the only person he wants to talk to is his estranged wife. Unfortunately, when Honey visits the ...
Amos Burke was a Los Angeles chief of detectives who was also a millionaire with a chauffeur-driven Rolls Royce, a mansion, and a high-wheeling lifestyle. The hallmarks of this series were ... See full summary »
In television's first prime time series starring a female private eye, Honey West would take on any tough case. She could handle herself mingling with millionaires just as well as scaling a thirty foot wall. Along with colleague Sam Bolt, Honey West was sure to solve the case. Written by
Wayne Coleman <email@example.com>
In Spanish-speaking countries, the series title was La rubia peligrosa ("The Dangerous Blonde"). See more »
The style of the detective agency's name changes from episode to episode. Sometimes it is "H. West & Company, Private Investigators" and other times it is "Honey West & Co., Private Investigators." In the novels on which the series is based, it was sometimes "H. West, Private Investigators" and other times "H. West, Private Investigations." The reason it was "H. West" in the novels and not "Honey West" was twofold: Honey did not want potential clients to know she was a woman before they met her, and the business, which she had inherited from her father, Hank West, had always been called "H. West." See more »
Honey West was cool, liberated, and above all, sexy. My first love on TV. She went off the tube almost as soon as I'd found her, and I had to subsist on a diet of Donna Reed, Doris Day, and other actresses that didn't have the same erotic spark.
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