Murphy Michaels: You watch Spotlight News?
Bernice Foxe: Hey, the news is very depressing these days and Russell Stewart's hot to look at. I say if you're going to get depressed, you might as well get turned on doing it.
Remington Steele: Two people have been murdered Miss Vogleson. Why are you so consumed with Remington Steele?
Amy Colbert: I believe him to be a fraud, a charlatan, a conman.
Remington Steele: I knew a young man once, virtually an orphan. Shunted from relative to relative, always underfoot and unwanted. He'd been given many names as a child. Sometimes to suit the vanity of those who sheltered him, others to bilk the government with one more dependant. He never knew who he really was or where he belonged, so he set out at an early age to find something he could call his own. Something to hang onto when the nights turned bitter, the faces unfriendly. And, as he'd been taught by his elders, he acquired many names in that pursuit and many professions to go with them. He saw a great deal of the world. Most of it from the underside. Cheap lofts, draughty street corners... He's still searching Miss Vogleson. Merely from a better perch. If you can find that young man in any of your notes he'd greatly appreciate it.
Remington Steele: Ah, before we go charging off I think you should know that Miss Vogleson is determined to unearth the truth about Remington Steele.
Laura Holt: Oh I knew that interview cover was a mistake.
Remington Steele: Yes, well don't worry Laura. Rather than embarrass and jeopardize you and the agency I'm prepared to do the honorable thing.
Murphy Michaels: You're gonna leave.
Remington Steele: I was thinking more along the lines of, uh, stealing her notes.