Three gorgeous female convicts are paroled from prison to work for an unnamed federal agency. While saving the world, they take verbal pokes at anything and everything, and take absolutely ... See full summary »
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2   1  
2004   2003   2002  
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Cast

Series cast summary:
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 Cassie McBain (40 episodes, 2002-2004)
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 D.D. Cummings (40 episodes, 2002-2004)
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 Shane Phillips (40 episodes, 2002-2004)
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 Jack Wilde (20 episodes, 2002-2003)
Jamie Iglehart ...
 Duncan Baleu (20 episodes, 2003-2004)
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 Quentin Cross (20 episodes, 2003-2004)
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Storyline

Three gorgeous female convicts are paroled from prison to work for an unnamed federal agency. While saving the world, they take verbal pokes at anything and everything, and take absolutely nothing seriously, including themselves. Written by fgunther <knarf343@att.net>

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20 July 2002 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

B.A.I.T.  »

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1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Considered to be an updated version of "Charlie's Angels". See more »

Quotes

Shane Phillips: You don't even care if I understand your jokes, right?
D.D. Cummings: I care - but it's not critical.
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User Reviews

Hot babes who kick butt and take names, can't hate that!
25 January 2003 | by (Bristol, CT) – See all my reviews

Natasha Henstridge, Kristen Miller and Natashia Williams star as three convicted criminals who now work for the government to exonerate themselves. At first, the show began with dozens of pop-ups, scrolls, and slates which were part of the story. They added a spritz of Mad Magazine to the mix, but they would have worn very thin over time so they were disposed of. Then there were loads of inside jokes and jabs, so many that you must keep an ear open. Then the show was revamped by season two and they got a different, deadly serious and enigmatic boss. The show became far less goofy, and more reliant on action and acting.

Without the pop-ups and other junk, the show relied solely on its lovely ladies' acting abilities. That's right, the three leads are a little more talented, and ultimately more enticing than TV's Charlie's Angels.

At first the writing was funny, intelligent, and verbose, kind of a mix of Charlie's Angels and Moonlighting. The ladies deserved a lot of credit and attention for performing so well.

I still liked "She Spies" when I could find it. NBC showed it first to attract an audience before it went syndicated, but they never sold it properly, sticking it in a Saturday night slot. Too bad, cuz it had the potential to be a huge hit. They even wrote into the show that even its time slot was uncertain.


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