Micky goes undercover posing as an incarcerated criminal ring leader (whom he bears an uncanny resemblance to), so the police can nab the rest of his gang.

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Writers:

(teleplay), (teleplay) | 2 more credits »
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Cast

Episode cast overview:
...
Davy (as David Jones)
...
Micky / Baby Face Morales
...
Peter Tork ...
Maureen Arthur ...
Ruby
Jimmy Murphy ...
Tony Ferano
Mike Wagner ...
Vince
Don Sherman ...
Patrolman
...
Captain
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Storyline

Micky goes undercover posing as an incarcerated criminal ring leader (whom he bears an uncanny resemblance to), so the police can nab the rest of his gang.

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis

Genres:

Comedy | Music

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Details

Language:

Release Date:

6 March 1967 (USA)  »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Color:

(as color by Pathé)

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Davy Jones did not participate in this episode as he was back home in England for his sister's wedding. He does however appear during The Monkees' performance of 'Mary, Mary' and in the interview at the end. See more »

Goofs

Shadow of boom mike on wall when the gang enters the room the diamonds are hidden in. See more »

Quotes

Captain: Now this is Tony Ferano, alias Big Tony, alias Tony The Rock, alias Tony The Slasher, alias Kissing Clyde.
Micky: Kissing Clyde?
Captain: In Detroid, he commited extortion, illegal entry and headed up the numbers racket there. Then he quit the police department and joined up with Babyface.
See more »

Connections

Referenced in Daydream Believers: The Monkees' Story (2000) See more »

Soundtracks

Mary, Mary
Written and Produced by Michael Nesmith
Performed by The Monkees
See more »

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User Reviews

 
Double Trouble
1 January 2014 | by (Youngstown,Ohio) – See all my reviews

"Alias Micky Dolenz" served as a kind of birthday gift for Micky, broadcast Mar 6 1967 (no. 25), two days before his 22nd birthday. Performing double duty as himself and killer gangster 'Baby Face Morales,' he impersonates the latter to recover some stolen jewels and catch the entire criminal gang, only to learn the real 'Baby Face' has escaped and is on their trail. Not as funny as it could have been, Micky virtually the whole show, with only token support from Peter and (especially) Mike, since Davy is absent until a cameo at the end. In one of his last roles, Robert Strauss practically steals his scenes as the Chief, and Maureen Arthur, from THE TONIGHT SHOW, kisses both Mickys (for the second straight episode, we even hear the name 'Fingerhead!') Getting its second airing is Nesmith's "The Kind of Girl I Could Love" (written with Roger Nichols), and getting its fourth is Nesmith's "Mary, Mary," which of course features Micky's lead vocal and Glen Campbell on lead guitar. 26th in production, "Alias Micky Dolenz" was the final episode completed in 1966 (Dec 20-22), with Davy explaining his absence, attending his sister's wedding in England.


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