Ben Gazzara plays a successful lawyer who is told by his doctor in the first episode that he will die in one to two years. He decides to do all of the things, for which he has never had ...
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Paul Bryan and Neil Trotter are en route to Trinidad to pick up a crew for a sailboat race in Rio when the autopilot they are testing breaks down and forces them to land in Bonaire. When Trotter is ...
Ben Gazzara plays a successful lawyer who is told by his doctor in the first episode that he will die in one to two years. He decides to do all of the things, for which he has never had time. The program becomes a series of plays in which he meets a wide variety of people from bums riding the rails, to gigolos, to orphans, and becomes a man who has little fear of death, and everything but time.Written by
John Vogel <firstname.lastname@example.org>
The pilot aired on Kraft Suspense Theatre (1963) season two, episode twenty-one, "Rapture at Two-Forty". See more »
Opening credits narrator:
[season 3 opening credits]
Paul Bryan, Attorney at Law, future full of promise. Until a medical examination reveals he has a short time to live, precious time, time to be used, time to crowd 30 years of living into one... or two.
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During seasons one and two, Roy Huggins was credited as Executive Producer during the opening credits after the program's episode titles. During season three, for unknown reasons, Huggins was not clearly credited as Executive Producer. In addition, Huggins was nominated for an Emmy as Executive Producer for the show's final season. The end credits state the following: A Roncom Films-Roy Huggins Production. See more »
At one time, TV shows occasionally had an interesting premise. This one's a variant on the question of what you'd do if you had the means and perhaps the time. Time, though, this character doesn't have, and the threat of death is probably what gives the series its focus and urgency. "To cram thirty years of living into one or two" is the voiced-over premise at the start of an episode; we would all do well to remember it at the start of a day, and live as though it's the last one, not recklessly but deliberately.
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