One Step Beyond (1959–1961)
7.2/10
114
6 user

Night of April 14th 

A young Englishwoman is suddenly wracked by dreams of drowning in the ocean. She is stunned when her fiancée tells her that he has prepared a surprise honeymoon trip for them--they're sailing to New York on the passenger liner Titanic.

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Writers:

(creator), (executive writer) (as Larry Marcus) | 1 more credit »
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Cast

Episode cast overview:
...
Grace Montgomery Farley
Isobel Elsom ...
Mrs. Montgomery
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Eric Farley
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Reverend Morgan
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Miss Parsons
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Mrs. Teller
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Harry Teller
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Passenger Describing His Dream
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Dream-Describer's Friend
...
Steward
Gilchrist Stuart ...
Ship's Mate (as Gil Stuart)
John Hiestand ...
Drunk
Jack Lynn ...
Ship's Mate
...
Himself - Host
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Storyline

A young Englishwoman is suddenly wracked by dreams of drowning in the ocean. She is stunned when her fiancée tells her that he has prepared a surprise honeymoon trip for them--they're sailing to New York on the passenger liner Titanic.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Plot Keywords:

honeymoon | titanic | See All (2) »


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Details

Language:

Release Date:

27 January 1959 (USA)  »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

(Westrex Recording System)

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Trivia

This episode takes place in April 1912. See more »

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User Reviews

 
A decent story, but, very predictable!
21 October 2016 | by (Tennessee) – See all my reviews

The second episode of "One Step Beyond" starts as young English woman Grace Montgomery (Barbara Lord) begins having nightmares of drowning in the ocean, she is however surprised when her husband Eric Farley (the great Patrick Macnee) announces that he has planned a honeymoon trip for the two of them aboard the Titanic!.

This one is pretty predictable from start to finish, and everything that I thought was going to happen pretty much did! The ending much like the first story feels rather forced and abrupt, this one however i think may be worse tho. It was nice to see a young Patrick Macnee here who would go on to appear in a billion other things.

The closing narrative by John Newland features him explaining about a book written in 1898, which was about a huge ship pretty much just like the Titanic which hit an ice berg and sank, that ship in the book was called the Titan. As another reviewer stated One has to wonder why this story wasn't used instead of the one they choose.


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