Mysteries abound when a family returns from vacation to discover a dead man in their daughter's bed. Thinking they're investigating the murder of a squatter, Castle and Beckett soon find ... See full summary »



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Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Alexis Castle (as Molly Quinn)
Michele Langford (as Senta Moses)


Mysteries abound when a family returns from vacation to discover a dead man in their daughter's bed. Thinking they're investigating the murder of a squatter, Castle and Beckett soon find themselves unraveling a multi-million dollar heist. Meanwhile, Castle tries to keep Beckett from finding out that they've been romantically linked when he's featured as one of New York's 10 most eligible bachelors. Written by ABC Publicity

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Release Date:

25 January 2010 (USA)  »

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Aspect Ratio:

1.78 : 1
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Did You Know?


Rick Gonzalez (Mickey) and Nathan Fillion (Castle) both guest starred in Buffy the Vampire Slayer (1997) about a year apart from each other. Gonzalez was in the episode "Help" (2002) as the character named Tomas and Fillion made his first appearance in the episode "Dirty Girls" (2003) as Caleb. See more »


(at around 55 mins) When Beckett points at the spider on Castle's shoulder, Castle looks down at it, and in the next cut he looks at it again. See more »


[first lines]
Candace Dyson: Oh, excuse me, baby. Oh, boy.
Reggie Dyson: Ahh, home sweet home.
Simone Dyson: Can we get Midnight from the kennel now?
Reggie Dyson: We'll get him as soon as we're settled, okay?
Simone Dyson: I'm hungry.
Candace Dyson: Let mommy get situated, then I'll make you a bowl of hot cereal, okay?
Simone Dyson: Okay.
Candace Dyson: Come here. Honey, you said you were gonna wash the dishes before we left.
Reggie Dyson: Didn't you make the bed before we left?
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References The Third Man (1949) See more »


Trading Things
Performed by The Voluntary Butler Scheme
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User Reviews

Hit the Wall
23 January 2011 | by (Finland) – See all my reviews

Castle is one fine series. But hey, it's been scientifically proved that Nathan Fillion improves *anything* he appears in by 17% (I like to believe in that clever statement, unlikely as the statement sounds). Too bad some idiot here has hidden the show in a midnight slot between Sunday and Monday. I miss most of the episodes. Ah, this must be a clever DVD box marketing scheme! First they get you hooked on a couple of episodes and then you *have to* buy the box...

But I digress. It appears the Castle - Beckett mutual-denial-attraction has progressed since the previous time I witnessed an episode. Fillion is obviously funnier than Katic, but together they form a pair not unlike Bones & Booth (B&B amongst friends and fans). The perfectly judged humor (no unintentional silliness like in CSI Miami), quality production values and just good old fashioned storytelling is also present in both. However, the series have such a distinct identity that one would never confuse one with the other. Time will tell which one resolves the main characters' romantic relationship better.

There are no earth-shaking revelations here. The blind dates are absolutely hilarious. The spider. The snakes. The mystery. All crafted with love and care. If only the CSIs, Criminal Mindses and whatevers were as impeccably *solid* from week to week as Castle (and Bones). Obviously both the CSI franchise and Criminal Minds (where is Criminal Minds: Europe or Some Other Country, by the way?) have a *huge* following, so it doesn't matter if the series are uneven. Try writing a review that highlights flaws in Criminal Minds and several fans unable to accept the truth mark your review as "Unuseful". Praise the odd gem and the same (probably) people mark your review as "Useful"... Castle, on the other hand, has mostly earned the high episode ratings based on what I've seen. Let's hope it survives for years in the merciless US TV jungle.

Oh yeah, this is a 8/10* thanks (in addition to all that is mentioned above) to nice twists you will be hard pressed to see coming (unlike in some of the less distinguished competition).

*) HOW THE RATING IS GIVEN: Since the average between the lowest rating (1) and highest rating (10) is 5.5, everything gets a starting rating of 6. After that, points are either added or subtracted depending on the actual content: Plot, script, acting, directing, music, production values and so on. Also, the content is weighted against previously rated works, which act as a guideline. Also, to get the lowest or highest possible rating, the work must approach the worst or best thing ever seen, respectively. And as the laws of probability state, both are *extremely* rare.

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