Due South: Season 2, Episode 14

All the Queen's Horses (12 Apr. 1996)

TV Episode  -   -  Adventure | Drama | Comedy
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Title: All the Queen's Horses (12 Apr 1996)

All the Queen's Horses (12 Apr 1996) on IMDb 8.2/10

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Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Beau Starr ...
Jack Huey (credit only)
Camilla Scott ...
Paul Soles ...
Kirsten Kieferle ...
Cameraman / Racine
Mark Melymick ...
Falconer Abraham ...
Team Leader


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Release Date:

12 April 1996 (USA)  »

Company Credits

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs


Sound Mix:


Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?


When Welsh is absently monologuing about the Musical Ride, Ray is seen fingering a pencil in both hands. Cut to a close-up of Diefenbaker, and Ray's right hand is hanging empty at his side. See more »


Inspector Meg Thatcher: [about their kiss] You realize, Fraser, that what happened between us can never repeat itself. Unless of course the exact same circumstances were to repeat themselves.
Fraser: By "exact same circumstances", sir, do you mean we would have to be aboard a train loaded with unconscious Mounties that had been taken over by terrorists and were heading for a nuclear catastrophe?
Inspector Meg Thatcher: Exactly.
See more »


Ride Forever
Performed by Paul Gross
Written by Paul Gross and David Keeley
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User Reviews

In the true spirit of the show
4 August 2008 | by (United Kingdom) – See all my reviews

This episode captures all of what made Due South the program it was. It takes a very serious situation (a group capture a train aiming to instigate a nuclear disaster) and make it a comedy.

It is also a step forward in the characterisations with Ray getting be the action hero, the underlying attraction between Benton and Thatcher bubbling up and the wonderful interplay between Fraiser's dead father and the ageing Frobisher.

The dialogue is quick, snappy and makes no attempt to cover up one of the most obvious "quirks" in the episode (Fraiser managing to return to the train), however this last point just adds to the charm.

Finally this episode is simply fun to watch. The humour is broad and quite clever at times, there is a genuine sense of threat from a psychopathic villain and all the actors are on top form.

4 of 4 people found this review helpful.  Was this review helpful to you?

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