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Emil and the Detectives: Part 1 

Emil and the Detectives (1964) re-edited into a two-part television presentation.

Director:

Peter Tewksbury

Writers:

AJ Carothers, Erich Kästner (novel)
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Cast

Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Walter Slezak ... Baron (archive footage)
Bryan Russell ... Emil Tischbein (archive footage) (as Bryan Russel)
Roger Mobley ... Gustav (archive footage)
Heinz Schubert ... Grundeis (archive footage)
Peter Ehrlich Peter Ehrlich ... Muller (archive footage)
Cindy Cassell Cindy Cassell ... Pony (archive footage) (as Cindy Cassel)
Elsa Wagner Elsa Wagner ... Nana (archive footage)
Eva Ingeborg Scholz Eva Ingeborg Scholz ... Frau Tischbein (archive footage) (as Eva-Ingeborg Scholz)
Wolfgang Völz Wolfgang Völz ... Wachtmeister Stucke (archive footage)
Franz Nicklisch Franz Nicklisch ... Desk Sergeant (archive footage)
Brian Richardson Brian Richardson ... Professor (archive footage)
Robert Swann Robert Swann ... Hermann (archive footage)
David Petrychka David Petrychka ... Dienstag (archive footage)
Ann Noland Ann Noland ... Frieda (archive footage)
Ron Johnson Ron Johnson ... Rudolf (archive footage)
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Storyline

Emil and the Detectives (1964) re-edited into a two-part television presentation.

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Details

Country:

USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

11 September 1966 (USA) See more »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Mono (RCA Sound Recording)

Color:

Color

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Connections

Edited from Emil and the Detectives (1964) See more »

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User Reviews

 
Emil und die detektives! (German title)
14 January 2008 | by ttholt-1See all my reviews

I love reading the book, "Emil and the Detectives" over and over again! It's simplicity is so understated - my brother dismissed it as "third grade", but anyone who's had money stolen from them and wished they could have gotten it back will love how one little boy determinedly follows the thief who stole his two marks while the poor boy was sleeping on a train. The boy is a stranger in the town of old Berlin who makes friends with some local boys who put their heads and resources together and with the help of a lot of kids and a useful safety pin catch the thief in the end. What's wonderful about the book is not only the instant camaraderie among the boys but their resourcefulness in the big city is impressive. It's a great book for third grade and beyond, and Disney did a fair job of translating it into a movie without adding too much Hollywood extraneous.


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