Hunter & McCall's investigation of three separate murders is complicated by reports from a man who claimed he forsaw each murder.


(as Winrich Kerwin)


(created by), | 1 more credit »

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Episode cast overview, first billed only:
John Skouros
Stanley Blake
Sarah Farrell
Sam Boyce
Kamella Tate ...
Lilly Dennison
Arlene Fleisher
Perry Cook ...
Barney Udall
Tony Capozzola ...
Tom Corvell ...
Worker (as Tom Corvel)
Edith Varon ...
Tillie Shaw


Hunter & McCall's investigation of three separate murders is complicated by reports from a man who claimed he forsaw each murder.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis





Release Date:

23 April 1990 (USA)  »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs


| (DVD)

Sound Mix:


Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?


Capt. Charles Devane: All right, hunter. So she was a strawberry blonde; the back window of the car was smashed, there's your broken glass; and the car was a silvered colored just like Mr. Skouros said.
Det. Sgt. Rick Hunter: Yeah, that's because he invisioned it.
Capt. Charles Devane: No. It's because he did it. Pick him up.
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User Reviews

6 December 2013 | by (United States) – See all my reviews


We've seen our share of psychics in TV before, some good, some bad. This was, terrible. Tom Villard's acting is not only terrible but it's painful to watch; Lance Henriksen he is not. From the constant shaking voice like that of a teenager going through puberty but with no voice deepening shift, to his erratic posture making comedian Josh Blue seem normal, everything about the performance is poor.

What could be the cherry on top of this crap cake? How about a ridiculously by-the-numbers script? Could it be worse? Yes! How about a poorly written script!

Villard's character has no convincing traits and offers no rational way for the viewer or Hunter or McCall to believe him, yet Hunter buys into it instantly and McCall falls later, hard, but there is no explanation; one minute she doesn't believe, then he gives a repeat performance that offers nothing new, and suddenly she's convinced. It's like Vader's crossover to the Darkside in Revenge of the Sith. One minute, no, the next, okay!

If that wasn't enough, the episode is not aided by the drum machine and synth score by otherwise strong scoring duo Post & Carpenter. At one point where Villard is cranking out a terrible acting turd by a swimming pool, the cheesy B-movie sci-fi synth scoring underlining it, brings Villard to new levels of Godawful.

Considering this was McCall's third-to-last episode, it was a huge waste.

Do yourself a favor, skip this episode.

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