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"Dragnet 1967"
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"Dragnet 1967" (1967) More at IMDbPro »TV series 1967-1970

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Dragnet 1967: Season 4: Episode 26 -- Sgt. Friday (Jack Webb) and Officer Gannon (Harry Morgan) investigate a series of crimes, including two homicides, an armed robbery and a purse snatching.
Dragnet 1967: Season 4: Episode 26 -- Friday and Gannon investigate a series of crimes, including two homicides, an armed robbery and a purse-snatching.
Dragnet 1967: Season 4: Episode 25 -- Sgt. Friday (Jack Webb) and Officer Gannon (Harry Morgan) track a safe burglar who commits his crime for "sport."
Dragnet 1967: Season 4: Episode 24 -- Sgt. Friday (Jack Webb) and Officer Gannon (Harry Morgan) investigate several robberies which an angry wife (Peggy Webber) blames on her ex-convict husband (Herb Ellis).


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Release Date:
12 January 1967 (USA) See more »
Law enforcement - '68 style with detective Sgt. Friday (Jack Webb). All new dramas based on L.A. police records. Co-starring Harry Morgan. (season 2)
Police Detective Sgt. Joe Friday and his partners investigate crimes in Los Angeles. Full summary »
2 wins & 2 nominations See more »
User Reviews:
way underrated See more (28 total) »


 (Series Cast Summary - 2 of 136)

Jack Webb ... Sergeant Joe Friday / ... (100 episodes, 1957-1970)

Harry Morgan ... Officer Bill Gannon (98 episodes, 1967-1970)

Series Directed by
Jack Webb (100 episodes, 1957-1970)
Series Writing credits
Jack Webb (98 episodes, 1967-1970)
Robert C. Dennis (19 episodes, 1967-1970)
James Doherty (13 episodes, 1968-1969)
Michael Donovan (11 episodes, 1968-1970)
David H. Vowell (9 episodes, 1967-1968)
Burt Prelutsky (8 episodes, 1968-1969)
Henry Irving (7 episodes, 1967-1968)
Alf Harris (7 episodes, 1968-1970)
Preston Wood (6 episodes, 1967-1969)
Robert Soderberg (3 episodes, 1968)
Michael Cramoy (2 episodes, 1957-1958)
Sidney Morse (2 episodes, 1967)
Bill O'Hallaren (2 episodes, 1967)
Don Kilburn (2 episodes, 1969-1970)
Jack Barrett (2 episodes, 1969)

Series Produced by
Jack Webb .... producer (98 episodes, 1967-1970)
William Stark .... associate producer (52 episodes, 1968-1970)
Robert A. Cinader .... associate producer (46 episodes, 1967-1969)
Series Original Music by
Frank Comstock (52 episodes, 1968-1970)
Lyn Murray (46 episodes, 1967-1969)
Series Cinematography by
Alric Edens (56 episodes, 1968-1970)
Andrew Jackson (37 episodes, 1967-1968)
Benjamin H. Kline (5 episodes, 1969)
Series Film Editing by
William Stark (39 episodes, 1967-1969)
Warren Adams (23 episodes, 1969-1970)
Richard M. Sprague (21 episodes, 1968-1969)
Larry Lester (7 episodes, 1967)
Tony Martinelli (4 episodes, 1968-1969)
Richard Bracken (4 episodes, 1968)
Series Art Direction by
John E. Chilberg II (52 episodes, 1968-1970)
Russell Kimball (46 episodes, 1967-1969)
Series Set Decoration by
John McCarthy Jr. (98 episodes, 1967-1970)
John Sturtevant (81 episodes, 1967-1970)
Ralph Sylos (17 episodes, 1967)
Series Makeup Department
Larry Germain .... hair stylist (98 episodes, 1967-1970)
Bud Westmore .... makeup artist (98 episodes, 1967-1970)
Series Production Management
Edward K. Dodds .... unit manager (60 episodes, 1967-1970)
Hilton A. Green .... unit manager (17 episodes, 1967)
Will Sheldon .... unit manager (11 episodes, 1969)
Series Second Unit Director or Assistant Director
Mel A. Bishop .... assistant director (81 episodes, 1967-1970)
Edward K. Dodds .... assistant director (17 episodes, 1967)
Series Sound Department
John Erlinger .... sound (98 episodes, 1967-1970)
Series Camera and Electrical Department
John Orland .... cinematographer: intro sequence (22 episodes, 1969-1970)
Earl C. Williman .... lamp operator (17 episodes, 1967)
Doug Mathias .... lighting technician (11 episodes, 1968)
Series Costume and Wardrobe Department
Vincent Dee .... costume supervisor (98 episodes, 1967-1970)
Series Editorial Department
Richard Belding .... editorial supervisor (98 episodes, 1967-1970)
Robert Brower .... color coordinator (98 episodes, 1967-1970)
Series Music Department
Walter Schumann .... composer: theme music / composer: "Dragnet" theme (98 episodes, 1967-1970)
Stanley Wilson .... musical supervision / music supervision / ... (98 episodes, 1967-1970)
Series Transportation Department
Chris Haynes .... driver (2 episodes, 1969)
Series Other crew
Tom Williams .... assistant to producer / production assistant (98 episodes, 1967-1970)
Tom Reddin .... technical advisor: Los Angeles Police Department (67 episodes, 1967-1969)
Edward M. Davis .... technical advisor: Los Angeles Police Department (26 episodes, 1969-1970)
Thad Brown .... technical advisor: Los Angeles Police Department (5 episodes, 1967)

Production CompaniesDistributorsOther Companies

Additional Details

Also Known As:
"Dragnet" - USA (syndication title)
"Dragnet 1968" - USA (second season title)
"Dragnet 1969" - USA (third season title)
"Dragnet 1970" - USA (fourth season title)
See more »
30 min (100 episodes)
Color (Technicolor)
Aspect Ratio:
1.33 : 1 See more »
Sound Mix:

Did You Know?

Through all 100 episodes of the series, Friday is only seen wearing something other than his regular suit four times: three times for undercover work and once for a scene in his apartment.See more »
Factual errors: Harry Morgan, the actor cast to play Officer Gannon, stood only 5'4", and would have failed the height requirement for LAPD officers at that time.See more »
[first lines]
Main Title Announcer:The story you are about to see is true. The names have been changed to protect the innocent.
See more »
Movie Connections:
Featured in Grass (1999)See more »
Theme From Dragnet (Danger Ahead)See more »


This FAQ is empty. Add the first question.
8 out of 8 people found the following review useful.
way underrated, 4 June 2006
Author: planktonrules from Bradenton, Florida

This was a great show. Unfortunately, it does appear a little dated today--almost 40 years later. Also, too many people have discounted this show because they have been warped by seeing crap like the DRAGNET movie starring Dan Aykroyd. For the time it was made, this was one of the very best cop shows on TV--if not the very best.

Unlike the earlier incarnation of the TV show that Jack Webb produced and starred in from the 1950s, this version is less violent and more subdued--showing a lot of the more mundane aspects of police work. And, the show was meant to be more entertainment AND public service work to build support for our cops. The earlier show was more important just for entertainment. Plus, in this series, Detective Smith has been replaced by Detective Gannon (played by Harry Morgan).

So why did I like it so much? Well, aside from its realism, I think that Jack Webb's interpretation of Joe Friday was probably the coolest square guy I have ever seen. Yes, he was rigid and by-the-book, but he had the absolute best lines in TV history. For every scumbag he had the greatest snappy comebacks--sometimes making the entire episode worth while.

While not every episode clicked (some were too preachy or dull), there were so many great episodes. For example, the several episodes starring Burt Mustin, the Blue Boy episode, the white supremacist (with perhaps the greatest Friday one-liner), the guy who stole superhero memorabilia and thought HE was a superhero, etc. are all wonderful examples of fantastic TV. If you see one episode and it doesn't win you over, try a few more--I can guarantee if you give it a fair try you'll be hooked.

By the way, the best of the four seasons is the first. Part-way through season 2 and continuing into the series the shows often were more desk-bound and often concerned more mundane things like public relations and the like. While not bad, these later episodes were a bit claustrophobic and lacked the zip of the earlier ones.

PS--while the style is VERY different, try to find a copy of the DRAGNET movie Jack Webb made in the 1950s. It's one of the best Film Noir movies and is a very tough and gritty film--and VERY different from DRAGNET 1967.

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