Night Gallery: Season 2, Episode 20

I'll Never Leave You - Ever/There Aren't Any More MacBanes (16 Feb. 1972)

TV Episode  -   -  Drama | Fantasy | Horror
7.3
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Ratings: 7.3/10 from 84 users  
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Two vignettes about the black arts: Adulterous Morah uses witchcraft to dispose of her sickly husband Owen. / Arthur Porter threatens to cut off his freeloading nephew, who turns to the occult for revenge.

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(short story "By One, By Two and By Three"), (teleplay), 2 more credits »
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Title: I'll Never Leave You - Ever/There Aren't Any More MacBanes (16 Feb 1972)

I'll Never Leave You - Ever/There Aren't Any More MacBanes (16 Feb 1972) on IMDb 7.3/10

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Cast

Episode credited cast:
...
Andrew MacBane (segment "There Aren't Any More MacBanes")
...
Moira (segment "I'll Never Leave You - Ever")
...
Owen (segment "I'll Never Leave You - Ever")
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Arthur Porter (segment "There Aren't Any More MacBanes")
Darrell Larson ...
Elie Green (segment "There Aren't Any More MacBanes")
...
Ianto (segment "I'll Never Leave You - Ever")
Barry Higgins ...
Mickey Standish (segment "There Aren't Any More MacBanes")
Peggy Webber ...
Old Crone (segment "I'll Never Leave You - Ever")
...
Francis, Messenger Boy (segment "There Aren't Any More MacBanes")
Vincent Van Lynn ...
Manservant (segment "There Aren't Any More MacBanes") (as Vincent VanLynn)
Ellen Blake ...
Evil Woman (segment "There Aren't Any More MacBanes")
Rest of cast listed alphabetically:
...
Himself - Host
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Storyline

Two vignettes about the black arts: Adulterous Morah uses witchcraft to dispose of her sickly husband Owen. / Arthur Porter threatens to cut off his freeloading nephew, who turns to the occult for revenge.

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Release Date:

16 February 1972 (USA)  »

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(Technicolor)

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Goofs

When Elie and Mickey find Uncle Arthur's body, it is lying face down. Without turning him over, one of them says, "Look at his throat." The throat would not have been visible. This is repeated in the later flashback. See more »

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User Reviews

 
Two Pretty Decent Efforts
17 June 2014 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

The first of these is about a beautiful young woman, suffering with a man who is at death's door. She has taken a lover and they will be together when the older man dies, so they say. She is passionate and impatient as she watches her husband walk the edge. She decides to take matters into her own hands and buys a type of voodoo doll from an old woman in the woods. Whatever happens to the doll, happens to the intended victim. For example, while the thing is in a cloth bag, the man goes temporarily blind. Unfortunately, these kinds of things don't always work for the best. She tries to burn the doll but it is made of green wood and won't burn. Of course, her husband is in agony. Then she throws it into the swamp. When you're in bed with evil in these stories, there are consequences.

The second is about a career college student, played by Joel Gray, who has a fascination with his lineage. He is practicing witchcraft, attempting to call up the spirit of his ancestor, Jedediah MacBane, who apparently had the ability to kill people by sending forces against them. He is obsessed, bringing his best friends into the equation. He kills his rich uncle, played by Howard Duff, because the young man's future is dependent on this man's estate. There is a stipulation that if the younger man doesn't find gainful employment in six months, he will be cut off. This is a pretty frightening episode and, like the first, has that Macbeth element of taking matters into one's own hands.


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