A fanatical plot is developing to turn the giants against little people.



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Episode cast overview:
Security Chief O. Bolgar
Deputy Zarkin
Senator Obek
Elizabeth Rogers ...
Keith Taylor ...
Douglas Bank ...
Policeman (credit only)


A fanatical plot is developing to turn the giants against little people.

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Release Date:

30 March 1969 (USA)  »

Company Credits

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs

Sound Mix:

(RCA Sound Recording)


Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?


Though the closing credits list Douglas Bank as playing a policeman, there are no other policemen seen in the story besides Bolgar and Zarkin. See more »

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User Reviews

Its the Struggle of the Little People That Often Salvages This Show
11 July 2009 | by See all my reviews

A bit of a cockeyed attempt at establishing the giant world as being not earth, but this episode is saved by the ideas of the little people to get out of their predicament.

In this instance, Dan and Steve must enter the office to free trapped Mark. While inconspicuously climbing across the desk drawer, Steve sees the mini-tape recorder.

Only later when the trio realize what Robert Colbert (formerly of the Time Tunnel) and John Marley (future Oscar nominee for Love Story) intend, namely to frame little people for blowing up a bridge, then Steve decides to use the recorder to get a confession out of the villains.

In watching this show, it is these little things, such as using a pencil to open a drawer, two men lifting a phone receiver, climbing a rope with a safety pin for a hook, a randomly tossed thimble and hairpin being used to lift a bottomless cage (done in the Land of the Lost episode) and so on, these are the intriguing aspects of this show.

This episode is also noteworthy for Parley Baer (one of the two mayors to appear on The Andy Griffith show, Baer would later go on to do the voice of the Keebler elf in the famous cookie commercials and Baer's appearance on the Christmas episode of WKRP in Cincinnati is a favorite of mine as well) as a sympathetic senator toward the little people (worth noting is Baer walking into Colbert's office and helping himself to the recorder in the desk. True, this is a government official and you wouldn't want to attack him, but it was definitely a different era compared to today's cutthroat approach if someone attempted that) and Keith Rogers, the pudgy fellow from Lost In Space's priceless hippie episode, The Promised Planet, tho Rogers doesn't do a lot here.

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