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Wizards and Warriors 

The legendary Kingdom of Camarand is ruled by good King Baaldorf and Queen Lattinia. Their daughter, Ariel, is engaged to Prince Erik Greystone, who becomes Camarand's Champion against a ... See full summary »


Don Reo




Won 1 Primetime Emmy. Another 2 nominations. See more awards »




Complete series cast summary:
Jeff Conaway ...  Prince Erik Greystone 8 episodes, 1983
Walter Olkewicz ...  Marko 8 episodes, 1983
Duncan Regehr ...  Prince Dirk Blackpool 8 episodes, 1983
Julia Duffy ...  Princess Ariel 8 episodes, 1983
Clive Revill ...  Vector 8 episodes, 1983
Thomas Hill Thomas Hill ...  King Baaldorf 7 episodes, 1983
Jay Kerr Jay Kerr ...  Justin 5 episodes, 1983
Ian Wolfe ...  Wizard Traquil 4 episodes, 1983
Randi Brooks ...  Bethel 4 episodes, 1983
Tim Dunigan Tim Dunigan ...  Geoffrey / ... 4 episodes, 1983
Lonnie Wun Lonnie Wun ...  Baaldorf's Aide 4 episodes, 1983
Julie Payne Julie Payne ...  Queen Lattinia 3 episodes, 1983
Phyllis Katz Phyllis Katz ...  Cassandra 3 episodes, 1983
Steven Strong Steven Strong ...  The Grox 3 episodes, 1983
Christine De Lisle ...  Belldinna / ... 2 episodes, 1983
George Marshall Ruge 2 episodes, 1983


The legendary Kingdom of Camarand is ruled by good King Baaldorf and Queen Lattinia. Their daughter, Ariel, is engaged to Prince Erik Greystone, who becomes Camarand's Champion against a neighboring kingdom ruled by evil Prince Dirk Blackpool. Erik was always helped by his servant, Marko, the strongest man in the kingdom and often hindered by his ne'er-do-well playboy brother, Justin. A variety of wizards and witches, both good and evil, also played a part in the conflict. Written by Marg Baskin <marg@asd.raytheon.ca>

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Plot Keywords:

sword and sorcery | satire | See All (2) »


Adventure | Fantasy







Release Date:

26 February 1983 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

Greystone's Odyssey See more »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Warner Bros. Television See more »
Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs


(8 episodes)

Sound Mix:




Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
See full technical specs »

Did You Know?


Several episodes included stock battle footage from Warner Bros.' earlier release Excalibur (1981). See more »


[Vulkarr, an undead barbarian, has besieged Castle Baaldorf]
Vulkarr: For every minute you delay the surrender, one of the palace guards DIES.
[laughs menacingly]
Prince Dirk Blackpool: How many do you have?
King Baaldorf: Over six hundred.
Prince Dirk Blackpool: Good. That gives us at least ten hours before we have to worry.
See more »


Featured in The Chronic Rift: Let's Take it From the Top (2018) See more »

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User Reviews

Sadly went the way of 'The Charmings' - two sorely missed sitcoms!
18 August 2009 | by miteafroditeSee all my reviews

Its a shame that this sitcom gem was lost to us due to constant preempting. I've never thought the rating system was all that fair. They should not include moments when prime time shows fall victim to breaking world newscasts, presidential addresses, special mini-series broadcasts, and holiday specials...its just not an accurate assessment of a show's viewer base. That said, maybe some reviewers are right that the audience wasn't 'there' yet, as the D&D gaming crowd was still mostly a little young to fall into the demographic they were shooting for...but I certainly loved it! And pay no heed to the comments of 'Oh Dear, Oh Dear'...that person obviously had no idea that the show wasn't there as a serious attempt to promote D&D to the masses...it was a COMEDY...a silly, camped-up comedy (like "Men In Tights' was to the Robin Hood franchise). And a good one at that! Julia Duffy was so memorable and funny as the spoiled, self-absorbed Princess Ariel that when she re prised that type of role as Stephanie on the 'Newhart', for the first season she was on that show I just saw her as The Princess...and that alone kept me watching 'Newhart'! I was never much a Jeff Conway fan, but the show gave me a better appreciation for him. And the villain stole the scene (or at least what part of it he could pry away from Duffy) every time he took the screen. I always thought his name was Derek Blackpool..to me that seems funnier somehow than Dirk (maybe because it rhymes with Eric?). Perhaps after a couple of decades of having seen it, its like Dark Shadows...you remember it as scarier (or in this case, funnier) than it actually was (and we'll sadly never know now how good it could have been), but I would love to go back and watch it again. I don't recall if it had a laugh track, but I don't think it would have needed one if it is indeed as funny as I recall. I was sad to see it go, and like another poster, didn't realize it was gone until it didn't come back. As a baby-boomer, I'd like to see more pop-culture related sitcoms like this revived rather than more waste-of-time reality shows.

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