77 Sunset Strip (1958–1964)
7.2/10
28
1 user

5: Part 3 

As Stuart Bailey digs deeper into the life the late Andy Marion, he discovers the dead man was dealing in art treasurers stolen by the Nazis in World War II. Vincent Marion, the dead man's ... See full summary »

Director:

William Conrad

Writer:

Harry Essex (teleplay)
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Cast

Episode complete credited cast:
Efrem Zimbalist Jr. ... Stuart Bailey
Luther Adler ... Thomas Allen
Richard Conte ... Detective Lieut. Butter
Diane McBain ... Carla Stevens
Burgess Meredith ... Vincent Marion
Gene Nelson ... Lundstrom
Lloyd Nolan ... Col. David Watkins
Patricia Rainier Patricia Rainier ... Eva Stehlik
Joseph Schildkraut ... Mr. Stehlik
William Shatner ... Paul DeVinger
Walter Slezak ... Oskar Pauker
Keenan Wynn ... Lolly
Paul Picerni ... Bruno Cestari
Lawrence Mann Lawrence Mann ... Andy Marion
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Storyline

As Stuart Bailey digs deeper into the life the late Andy Marion, he discovers the dead man was dealing in art treasurers stolen by the Nazis in World War II. Vincent Marion, the dead man's brother, agrees to provide additional funds for Bailey to follow a lead to Italy. But Bailey doesn't know that Vincent Marion, an art dealer, is playing a deadly double cross. Written by Bill Koenig

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Genres:

Action | Crime | Drama

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Details

Language:

English | Italian | German

Release Date:

4 October 1963 (USA) See more »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Mono (RCA Sound Recording)

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Trivia

The 77 Sunset Strip theme song is not played at the beginning or end of the program. See more »

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User Reviews

 
A Fine Episode, With One Piece of Even Finer Acting
5 July 2018 | by reprtrSee all my reviews

"5" was an unprecedented five-episode prime-time story chain, and needless to say little would likely be resolved in episode three -- but a lot of links and seeming loose-ends and red-herrings start to get sifted near their proper places, here, as private investigator Stuart Bailey (Efrem Zimbalist, Jr.) begins to uncover what's really at stake behind the seemingly simple job he started with. And not only is the mystery suddenly a lot more serious than was usual for this series in prior seasons. but the acting takes a giant leap upward in one scene.

When Bailey looks into the death of Eva Stehlik (Patricia Rainier, seen in flashbacks), he goes to see her father, who has been left to care for her one-year-old child. Joseph Schildkraut, in the third-to-last screen appearance of his career, gives a performance in this scene of such quiet dignity and tragedy that it risks overwhelming the rest of the episode and the story, as relatively well-played as those are. But it's this scene that makes the whole five-episode arc worth watching, even for non-fans of either the series or mysteries in general, just to savor the performance that they're seeing.

The rest is great, although Gene Nelson's portrayal of what seems to be the writer's idea of what a "flamboyant" Greenwich Village eccentric with a penchant for dancing, can get on the viewer's nerves as much as it does on Bailey's. But those five minutes with Schildkraut are golden, and ought to be screened in every acting class.


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