Frank Farady has spent 25 years in a South American jail for murdering his partner - a murder he didn't commit. He returns home to Los Angeles to find that his former secretary has given ... See full summary »
The Shiloh Ranch in Wyoming Territory of the 1890s is owned in sequence by Judge Garth, the Grainger brothers, and Col. MacKenzie. It is the setting for a variety of stories, many more ... See full summary »
Sam McCloud is a Marshal from a Taos, New Mexico, who takes a temporary assignment in the New York City Police. His keen sense of detail and detecting subtle clues, learned from his experience, enable him to nab unsuspecting criminals despite his unbelieving boss.
McCoy has expensive tastes with an equally costly lifestyle offset with a gambling problem. To make ends meet he becomes a con man relieving others of their ill gotten gains with the aid of Gideon, a nightclub comedian.
Roscoe Lee Browne,
African-American private eye Harry Tenafly was a happily married, middle-class family man who had given up being a cop to work for a better paying position at a big L.A. detective agency. ... See full summary »
Ex-government spy Jefferson Keyes is an always-in-demand private investigator who will travel anywhere in the world to take a case. His fee is a cool one million dollars, which includes a guarantee of success, or else the fee is refunded. He operates out of Lincoln, Nebraska with Elena, the telephone operator who knows how to contact Keyes, and Tony, the pilot of his private jet. Written by
Marty McKee <firstname.lastname@example.org>
After a TV movie pilot, "Cool Million" joined the NBC Wednesday Mystery Movie in the 1972-73 season and rapidly established itself as a dud, barely worthy of notice beside the interesting "Banacek" with George Peppard and the excellent "Madigan" with Richard Widmark. Pretentious and dull, James Farentino's Jefferson Keyes was a private eye whose services cost a million bucks, thereby giving the character an exotic quality more at home on James Bond than Columbo (the most successful of the NBC Mystery Movie segments). If his services were worth such a fat payday, why were the mysteries he solved so dull? James Farentino did what he could with the part, but this show was barely worthy of its four episode run.
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