Frasier (1993–2004)
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Three Valentines 

Three different act long stories following Frasier, Daphne, Niles and Martin on Valentine's Day. Niles prepares for a date at Frasier's apartment, but ends up lighting the apartment on fire... See full summary »

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(created by), (created by) | 4 more credits »
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Cast

Episode complete credited cast:
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Peter Waldman ...
Violinist
Lawrence Lowe ...
Armando Molina ...
Mario
Dan Kern ...
Maitre'd
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Storyline

Three different act long stories following Frasier, Daphne, Niles and Martin on Valentine's Day. Niles prepares for a date at Frasier's apartment, but ends up lighting the apartment on fire. Martin and Daphne, both dateless, head out for dinner. Frasier is confused as to whether or not his date with Cassandra, a promotional manager at KACL is just a business meeting or actually a date. Written by Anonymous

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Comedy

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Release Date:

11 February 1999 (USA)  »

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1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Goofs

The scene with the iron is very misleading. In the time it took Niles to put out the flames on the couch, in reality, the fire would have spread to an unsafe level. Visit www dot ready dot gov/home-fires for more information. See more »

Quotes

[Daphne suddenly starts crying]
Martin Crane: What's the matter with you?
Daphne Moon: [sobbing] Well, look around you. Nothing but couples in love. It's never gonna be me. I'm just going to end up a dried-up old maid in a quilted bathrobe with a smelly, deaf cat on my lap!
Martin Crane: But I thought you said you were okay with that.
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Crazy Credits

When the title "Frasier" and the usual silhouette of Seattle are on screen, the Sun rises in the sky. See more »

Connections

Featured in Frasier: Analyzing the Laughter (2004) See more »

Soundtracks

Sinfonie Nr. 40 g-moll KV 550 - Allegro assai
(uncredited)
Performed by Hans Graf, Mozarteum Orchester Salzburg
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User Reviews

 
Classic Pantomime
17 October 2006 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

Watch this episode for the best performance of classic pantomime you'll ever see in situation comedy. The intro of this episode involves Niles trying to press a small wrinkle in his trousers while at Frasier's apartment. The scene lasts perhaps 5 minutes and is completely without dialogue. The physical comedy will actually make you think of Buster Keaton or Charlie Chaplin. The scene deftly portrays Niles' various quirks and phobias and is wonderful. The rest of the episode involves another of Frasier's adventures in dating and is certainly funny, but it just can't compare with the introductory scene.

Don't miss it!


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