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1.  The Vulcan Affair

September 22, 1964

"Thrush kills people like people kill flies. A careless gesture.
A flick of the wrist."

- Napoleon Solo

After a THRUSH attempt to kill Waverly is thwarted, Solo is assigned to prevent the assassination of a visiting African premier (William Marshall) at the hands of Andrew Vulcan (Fritz Weaver), and with the help of a housewife (Patricia Crowley) he learns that the premier himself is allied with THRUSH and plans to kill his two top aides (Ivan Dixon and Rupert Crosse) in a fake accident.

Director:  Don Medford  Writer:  Sam Rolfe 

Guest starring:  Ivan Dixon, Victoria Shaw, Eric Berry, William Marshall, Fritz Weaver, Pat Crowley, Rupert Crosse, Billy Corcoran

To Trap a Spy is the feature-length film version of the pilot episode of The Man from U.N.C.L.E. starring Robert Vaughn and David McCallum. It is the third and longest version of the same story. The original pilot "Solo" was filmed in color and, as was standard at the time for U.S. network television shows, shown to network executives to gain their approval for a series. After the series was ordered the pilot episode was edited down to fit a one-hour timeslot, modified somewhat to substitute Leo G. Carroll's character Alexander Waverley for that of Mr. Allison (played by Will Kuluva), and broadcast in black and white (as was the rest of the first season of the show). The movie version started with the color pilot footage, added in additional footage and subplots (also in color, and including a new subplot featuring the actress Luciana Paluzzi), and was first released in Hong Kong in late 1964 and later shown in the U.S. as a double feature with The Spy with My Face in early 1966. In the UK it was originally released as a support feature to the James Garner/Julie Andrews comedy The Americanization of Emily in 1965, but its release coincided with the broadcast of the series. It later appeared as a top billed feature in many cinemas.



Solo, the original Man from U.N.C.L.E. pilot was released as the theatrical feature, To Trap A Spy. To recover costs for the pilot, MGM shot several additional scenes with actress Luciana Paluzzi as a WASP agent trying to seduce and kill Napoleon Solo to get the running time up to about 90 minutes. The pilot aired on TV (in black and white) as The Vulcan Affair, with several changes including reshooting all the scenes with the head of U.N.C.L.E., who was recast, and dubbing THRUSH into everyone's dialogue to replace WASP as the name of the enemy organization.
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2.  The Iowa Scuba Affair

September 29, 1964

 "His name was Edward Friedlander, and he was one of the most expert saboteurs in the world."

- Napoleon Solo (breaking the news to Jill, about her late boyfriend)

Solo investigates the curious death of an air force man in Iowa with scuba gear, and with the help of Jill Denison (Katherine Crawford) uncovers a plan by Clint Spinner (Slim Pickens) to steal a missile- plane from a secret base under a farm.

Director:  Richard Donner  Writer:  Harold Jack Bloom 

Guest starring: Slim Pickens, Vincent Deadrick, Dorothy Neumann, Katherine Crawford, Margarita Cordova, May Heatherly, Shirley O'Hara

The Major refers to the dead airman as Airman First Class. The previous scene clear shows him with three strips of a Sergent, not the two stripes of an A1C.

3.  The Quadripartite Affair

October 6, 1964

"She is classified as 'dangerous?"

- Heather

"A beautiful woman should always be so classified."

- Napoleon Solo

In Yugoslavia, Solo and Illya are aided by Marion Raven (Jill Ireland) in stopping Gervaise Ravel (Anne Francis) and her partners from using a fear gas to overthrow various governments. While two of them are captured, two of them escape, and the story continues in "The Giuoco Piano Affair"

Director:  Richard Donner  Writer:  Alan Caillou 

Guest starring:  Anne Francis, Jan Barthel, John Richard, Stuart Nisbet, John Garwood, Jay Della, Sherwood Keith, John van Dreelen, Richard Anderson, Jill Ireland, Roger C. Carmel, Robert Carricart

When they are at UNCLE headquarters discussing the gas, Mr Waverly drops a computer card into a slot and it clearly shows the card dropping to the floor instead of going into the machine.

4.  The Shark Affair

October 10, 1964

"You will have realized by now that this taxi is not in general service. It belongs to U.N.C.L.E., and is used to transport people to our headquarters with whom we wish to have deep and soul-searching conversations. Such as, for example, you."

- Illya Kuryakin (to the enemy agent in the back seat)

Solo and Illya investigate a series of kidnappings that lead to a modern-day pirate ship run by Captain Shark (Robert Culp), who is filling his Noah's Ark with craftsmen from all walks of life to repopulate the world after the nuclear holocaust he feels is imminent. With the help of Harry Barnman (Herbert Anderson) and his wife Elsa (Sue Anne Langdon). Solo and Illya pose as shipwrecked sailors to in turn wreck his plans.

Director:  Marc Daniels  Writer:  Alvin Sapinsley 

Guest starring:  Meg Wyllie, Robert Culp, Sue Ann Langdon, Herbert Anderson, Rockne Tarkington,  James Doohan, Eric Micklewood, Hedley Mattingly

In this episode James Doohan plays a naval officer who speaks with a Scottish accent, two years before he became famous playing Scotty in Star Trek (1966).

5.  The Deadly Games Affair

October 20, 1964

"She seems happy. Who is dead?"

- Illya Kuryakin (commenting about Angelique)

"Ah, Angelique... if Thrush had another dozen like you, they could rule the world."

- Napoleon Solo

"Darling! Another dozen like me, and there'd be no need for Thrush."

- Angelique

When a rare postage stamp at an auction reveals that a former SS scientist, Professor Amadeus, is still alive and experimenting with the secret of "suspended animation," Solo and Illya enlist the aid of college students Terry Brent (Brook Bundy) and Chuck Boskirk (Burt Brinckerhoff) to beat THRUSH agent Angelique (Janine Gray) to Amadeus's lab, where Solo is captured so his blood can be used to revive the suspended body of the Fuhrer.

Director:  Alvin Ganzer  Writer:  Dick Nelson 

Guest starring:  Janine Gray, Burt Brinkerhoff, Alexander Scourby, Felix Locher, Ben Wright, Brooke Bundy

6.  The Green Opal Affair

October 27, 1964

"Thrush is an organization that believes in the two-party system...
the masters and the slaves."

- Napoleon Solo

In the Yucatan, THRUSH agent Walter Brach (Carroll O'Connor) brainwashes important people from many nations to be "time bombs" who will return to their jobs and do THRUSH's bidding. After eluding Brach's henchmen Chuke (Shuji J. Nozawa) and his leopards, Solo and housewife Chris Linnel (Joan O'Brien) enlist the aid of Mrs. Karda (Dovima), Brach's numerologist, to help them escape.

Director: John Peyser, Writer: Robert E. Thompson

Guest starring: Carroll O'Connor, Shuji J. Nozawa, Joan O'Brien, Dovima 

7.  The Giuoco Piano Affair

November 10, 1964

 "You're nothing but a whirling mass of plots and schemes!"

- Marion (to Napoleon Solo):

The conuation of "The Quadripartite Affair". Gervaise Ravel (Anne Francis) returns and Solo and Illya again enlist Marion Raven (Jill Ireland) to help them pursue her through the Andes, where the treachery of police lieutenant Manuera (James Frawley) impedes their efforts to capture Ravel.

Director: Richard Donner, Writer: Alan Caillou

Guest starring: Anne Francis, Jill Ireland, James Frawley, John Garwood

Guest star Jill Ireland was in real-life the wife of series star David McCallum. The character she plays in this episode, Marion, was conceived as a recurring character, but the idea was dropped, although Ireland would return to the series several more times, playing Marion and other characters.



This is the opening title sequence from the seventh episode of UNCLE's first season, THE GIUOCO PIANO AFFAIR (November 10, 1964), featuring Jerry Goldsmith's original theme. For the first few episodes, Napoleon Solo, Illya Kuryakin and Alexander Waverly introduced themselves to the viewing audience. Also included in the title sequence was a nameless voiceover explaining the basics of the U.N.C.L.E. organization and its front of Del Floria's Tailor Shop.
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8.  The Double Affair

November 17, 1964

"T-rush? What's that?"

- Serena

"Oh, now, you remember, sweet, that international band of renegades that want to rule the world. Thrush, you know, where you pick up your paycheck every week."

- Napoleon Solo

"Oh, we work strictly on commission."

- Serena

THRUSH creates a double for Solo, and with the seductive aid of Serena (Senta Berger), Darius Two (Michael Evans) kidnaps Solo and substitutes the phony into U.N.C.L.E.'s efforts to transport the code to a secret new weapon. Illya and stewardess Sandy Wister (Sharon Farrell) eventually realize a switch has been made, and the real Solo escapes and in a climatic scene battles "himself". This episode where shot with the intention of making "THE SPY WITH MY FACE" a foreign theatrical film.

Director: John Newland, Writer: Clyde Ware

Guest starring: Senta Berger, Harold Gould, Michael Evans, Sharon Farrell

The Spy with My Face is a 1965 spy-fi spy film based on The Man from U.N.C.L.E. television series. Robert Vaughn and David McCallum reprised their roles as secret agents Napoleon Solo and Illya Kuryakin respectively. THRUSH tries to steal a super weapon by substituting a double for Solo.

It is the second U.N.C.L.E. film, consisting of additional footage filmed and added to the November 1964 TV episode "The Double Affair". Directed by John Newland, the film also was released to theaters in the United States in 1966 as a double feature with To Trap a Spy. "Alpine" sequences were filmed at the Griffith Park Observatory in California.

Sequences added to the original The Double Affair episode for the feature film were reused in The Four-Steps Affair and The Dippy Blonde Affair episodes of the series.

Filming for what would be edited into both the episode "The Double Affair" as well as the feature "The Spy with My Face" was begun in August 1964. All the scenes were filmed in color, although the TV version was broadcast in black and white. The movie edit premiered in London in August, 1965. The film was advertised in the U.K. as a "Mr. Solo" adventure rather than a tie-in to "The Man from U.N.C.L.E.", but during its two-month run the series became a top-rated show in the U.K.



Trailer for the 2nd The Man From U.N.C.L.E. movie starring Robert Vaughn, David McCallum and Leo G. Carroll. Buy the entire series here!




9.  The Project Strigas Affair

November 24, 1964

"One part Molotov, one part Von Ribbentrop, salt with Genghis Khan,
and garlic with Machiavelli."

- Illya Kuryakin (commenting about Laslo Kurasov)

Solo and Illya devise a clever scheme to discredit a Balkan intelligence chief (Werner Klemperer) with a bogus secret gas. With the help of a bankrupt exterminator (William Shatner) and his wife, Illya poses as a fellow countryman and exploits the paranoia of the chief and his bumbling assistant (Leonard Nimoy).

Director:  Joseph Sargent  Writer:  Henry Misrock 

Guest starring:  William Shatner, Peggy Ann Garner, Werner Klemperer,  Leonard Nimoy

Leonard Nimoy and William Shatner played together in this show just prior to starting the original Star Trek series. Additionally, Joseph Sargent directed an early Trek episode, "The Corbomite Maneuver."

10.  The Finny Foot Affair

December 1, 1964

 "I thought it was the old Japanese custom for the servants to follow the master by hari-kari."

- Napoleon Solo (to the General's handmaiden, Tomo)

"You've got the wrong century, Jack."

- Tomo

Solo gets an unwelcome young companion (Kurt Russell), a ten year old who wants Solo to marry his widowed mother, in his efforts to find the source of a deadly chemical that killed an entire Scottish village. In a race to find the source with General Yokura (Leonard Strong), Solo eventually uses a ring on the finger of a statue to pinpoint a cave where the deadly chemical has leaked from, but has to use his wits to escape when he is trapped there by Yokura and his men.

Director: Marc Daniels, Writer: Jack Turley, Jay Simms

Guest starring: Kurt Russell, Leonard Strong, Bill Hickman

11.  The Neptune Affair

December 8, 1964

"You're dead, you know that?"

- Lockridge

"I wouldn't go so far as to say that."

- Napoleon Solo

A rocket launch which releases a damaging spore into the Soviet grain belt is traced back to the US. Illya Kuryakin is made to return home to Russia, who threaten to retaliate, so Napoleon Solo is forced to search alone for the group of scientists who are trying to start World War III.

Director: Vincent McEveety, Writer: Henry Sharp, John W. Bloch

Guest starring: Marta Kristen, John Banner, Alexander Lockwood

Seen in the background on the wall of the underwater laboratory are the semi-circular/crescent light panels used in Morbius' laboratory in the film Forbidden Planet. These same light panels can be seen now and then in other films and television shows of this period.

The original soundtrack had the word "Freon" in it, and after the episode wrapped, it was found to be a trademark owned by DuPont. So another actor was brought in to dub the word "hydro" in its place. This is especially obvious with John Banner, since no attempt was made to match the sound with Banner's German accent.

Guest star Marta Kristen is best remembered for her role of Judy Robinson in the Lost in Space (1965) TV series. John Banner, achieved television immortality for his portrayal of the Luftwaffe prison-camp guard Sergeant Schultz in the TV series Hogan's Heroes (1965).

12.  The Dove Affair

December 15, 1964

"Are you going to kill me?"

- Satine

"Unfortunately I'm a professional.
I can't just because I want to. I have to know why."

- Napoleon Solo

When a minor European leader is assassinated, Solo steals a medallion from his body containing a microdot listing the THRUSH agents in the country, but must elude the secret police and outwit intelligence agent Satine (Ricardo Montalban), who also wants the medal. Teacher and tour guide Sara Taub (June Lockhart) and her high school students are used by Solo to try and sneak the medal over the border.

Director: John Peyser, Writer: Robert Towne

Guest starring: June Lockhart, Ricardo Montalban

Writer Robert Townes' other credits include: The Parallax View, Chinatown, Shampoo, Frantic, Days of Thunder, The Two Jakes, The Firm and the films Mission: Impossible and Mission: Impossible II.

13.  The King of Knaves Affair

December 22, 1964

 "The safety catch is on. It limits the range of the weapon considerably."

- Napoleon Solo

Solo and Illya investigate the disappearance of several crime figures, and the trail leads to Fasik el Pasad (Paul Stevens), a deposed ruler who is building an army of criminals to regain power. Solo poses as a black-market arms dealer and infiltrates the operation, but is hampered by well-meaning Ernestine Pepper (Diana Millay), a notary public trying to find one of Fasik's men, Angel Galley (Jan Melin).

Director: Michael O'Herlihy, Writer: Ellis Marcus

Guest starring: Diana Millay, Jan Melin, Paul Stevens, Arlene Martel

Larry Linville (Frank Burns of M*A*S*H fame) appears as uncredited guard in his first TV appearance. He appears to be the first guard in line at the opposite end of Solo during the hand-to-hand fighting scene.

14.  The Terbuf Affair

December 29, 1964

"Don't think too much about what might have been.
Things are what they are. She is married."

- Napoleon Solo

On vacation Solo is asked by an old love interest, Clara Valdar (Madlyn Rhue) to help her smuggle Gypsy leader Emil (Jacques Aubuchon) out of Terbuf with evidence that the corrupt head of the secret police, Colonel Morisco (Alan Caillou), has been embezzling foreign aid money with the aid of the repulsive Major Vicek (Albert Paulsen).

Director: Richard Donner, Writer: Alan Caillou

Guest starring: Madlyn Rhue, Jacques Aubuchon, Alan Caillou, Albert Paulsen, Michael Forest


15.  The Deadly Decoy Affair

January 11, 1964

 "Must we deliver him in perfect condition?"

- Napoleon Solo (to Waverly, about transporting Stryker)

U.N.C.L.E. must transport captured THRUSH official Egon Stryker (Ralph Taeger) from New York to Washington with THRUSH rescuing him. While Waverly takes a decoy along one route, Solo and Illya take the real Stryker. Or is it ? But in a mixup, Fran Parsons (Joanna Moore), a secretary on her lunch hour, gets handcuffed to Stryker and has to go along.

Director: Alvin Ganzer, Writer: Albert Aley

Guest starring: Ralph Taeger, Joanna Moore

A different opening credit sequence was used for this episode. Following the villain shooting at Solo through the glass, Solo walks out from behind the glass and talks to the audience about THRUSH and that night's episode. This is the only episode to use this unusual version of the opening.

16.  The Fiddlesticks Affair

January 18, 1964

 "This is Thrush, you blockhead! You will never pull it off!"

- Rudolph

THRUSH agent Anton Korbel (Ken Murray) guards THRUSH's fifty-million dollar treasury in a vault beneath his casino, and Solo and Illya recruit a naive girl from Minneapolis, Susan Callaway (Marlyn Mason), and shady safecracker Marcel Rudoph (Dan O'Herlihy) to break in and destroy the cash.

Director: Theodore J. Flicker, Writers: Peter Allan Fields, Aben Kandel

Guest starring: Dan O'Herlihy, Ken Murray, Marlyn Mason

On return flight the Boeing 707 is headed in the opposite direction as earlier portrayed. The image was simply flopped and the 707 on the tail is a mirror image.

17.  The Yellow Scarf Affair

January 25, 1964

"It seems the goddess Kali has called for one of her own."

- Napoleon Solo

Solo goes to India to investigate the death of a fellow U.N.C.L.E. agent in an airline crash, (posing as a represenative from the United Northern Casualty & Liability Exchange), and discovers that a cult of Thuggees headed by a maharajah (Murray Matheson) is causing the crashes in order to loot the passengers. But Solo and THRUSH agent Tom Simpson (Linden Chiles) are looking to recover one item in particular - U.N.C.L.E.'s new polygraph device.

Director: Ron Winston, Writers: Robert Libott, Boris Ingster

Guest starring: Linden Chiles, Murray Matheson, Vito Scotti, Madge Blake

18.  The Mad, Mad, Tea Party Affair

February 1, 1964

 "Ah, you've discovered [the guppies], I see.
They're coming out of every tap in the building."

- Illya Kuryakin

Prior to an important conference at U.N.C.L.E. headquarters, a bizarre series of events occurs revolving around a strange man Mr. Hemmingway (Richard Haydn) who keeps appearing and disappearing at will in the building. Solo and Illya learn that he has been placed there by Waverly to test the security system, but THRUSH also has an inside agent, Riley (Peter Haskell), who plants an exploding false tabletop on the conference table at the direction of Dr. Egret (Lee Meriwether). Solo has only a few minutes, before the conference is to begin, to try and find out who the infiltrator is.

Director: Seymour Robbie, Writer: Dick Nelson

Guest starring: Lee Meriwether, Peter Haskell, Richard Haydn, Irving Steinberg

19.  The Secret Sceptre Affair

February 8, 1964

 "Has it occurred to you that Kuryakin may already be dead?"

- Zia


- Napoleon Solo

Solo and Illya agree to help Major Morgan (Gene Raymond), Solo's old commanding officer, steal a national symbol sceptre for his people from a dictator Morgan is killed and Solo and Illya and Zia (Ziva Rodann), Morgan's female aide, are captured and sentenced to death. After they escape, they find that Morgan is still alive and has duped them into stealing the sceptre for him because of the precious gems it contains.

Director: Marc Daniels, Writer: Anthony Spinner

Guest starring: Ziva Rodann, Gene Raymond, Paul Lukather, Jack Donner

20.  The Bow-Wow Affair

February 15, 1964

"No man is free who has to work for a living. But I'm available."

- Illya Kuryakin

Waverly's cousin is killed by his own dog when he refuses to sell his stock to a gypsy named Delgrovia (Paul Lambert), so Illya investigates and, with the help of Ursula (Susan Oliver) and dog expert Guido Panzini (Pat Harrington Jr.), traces two of the dogs to Delgrovia's estate, where he and Ursula are soon cornered by a pack of deadly Doberman pinschers.

Director: Sherman Marks, Writer: Alan Caillou

Guest starring: Susan Oliver, Paul Lambert, Pat Harrington Jr.

In the opening credits, Leo G. Carroll is credited twice. The first is his usual series credit for his role as "Mr Alexander Waverly", followed immediately by a second credit for his role in this episode playing Waverly's imperiled cousin, "Quentin Lester Baldwin".

While in the car after being chased by the Dobermans, Ms Baldwin asks "Where to, now?" To which Illya replies "Up wind". If you were trying to get away from the dogs, you would want to go 'down wind'. Going up wind, the dogs would keep your scent and be able to follow. After he is attacked by the two Dobermans, Illya supplies the dog expert with two photographs supposedly of two different dogs. The second photograph is just an enlarged close-up head shot cropped from the first photograph, and is the same dog in both photographs, in the same exact pose.

21.  The Four-Steps Affair

February 22, 1964

"I have a nervous grandmother back home in Topeka, Kansas.
I'm afraid I've inherited some of her genes."

- Napoleon Solo

"Oh, are you from Kansas?"

- Angela

"Of course; isn't everybody?"

- Napoleon Solo

Solo and Illya protect a young Himalayan prince (Michel Petit) and his nurse (Susan Seaforth) from THRUSH agents who want to kidnap him one of whom turns out to be his bodyguard.

Director: Alvin Ganzer, Writers: Peter Allan Fields, Joseph Calvelli

Guest starring: Susan Seaforth, Michel Petit, Malachi Throne, Luciana Paluzzi

22.  The See-Paris-and-Die Affair

March 1, 1964

"For such a despicable fellow you have an amazingly accurate memory."

- Napoleon Solo

Solo uses the former girlfriend (Kathryn Hays) of 2 brothers, Joseph and Max Van Schreetan (Gerald Mohr, Lloyd Bochner), to thwart their plan to control the diamond market, while at the same time THRUSH agent Corio (Alfred Ryder) tries to steal their cache of gems.

Director: Alf Kjellin, Writers: Peter Allan Fields, Sheldon Stark

Guest starring: Kathryn Hays, Gerald Mohr, Lloyd Bochner, Alfred Ryder, Gerald Mohr, Kevin Hagen

In Act III, when Napoleon throws the Thrush agent against the wall, we see an adjoining wall tipping over.

23.  The Brain-Killer Affair

March 8, 1964

"You didn't drop by to ask about my health?"

- Alexander Waverly

Waverly is poisoned, and taken to a hospital where he is subjected to the rays of a brain-altering machine by THRUSH agent Dr. Dabree (Elsa Lanchester) designed to make him ineffective without killing him. While investigating others who have suffered the same fate, Solo finds Cecille Bergstrom (Yvonne Craig) and together they try to unravel the mystery and save Waverly.

Director: James Goldstone, Writer: Archie L. Tegland

Guest starring: Yvonne Craig, Elsa Lanchester, Abraham Sofaer, Nancy Kovack, Liam Sullivan, Roosevelt Grier

Elsa Lanchester, who starred in The Bride of Frankenstein (1935), has two Bride-like gray streaks in her hair, though she wears it down and not up.

24.  The Hong Kong Shilling Affair

March 15, 1964

"My feet are getting cold."

- Illya Kuryakin (in disguise)

"Well, your suffering distresses me. But not very much."

- Napoleon Solo

Solo is aided by tourist Bernie Oren (Glenn Corbett) in finding a black market auction in Hong Kong run by Mr. Cleveland (Gavin McLeod) that sells military secrets, including a microfilm in a rare coin. Oren is infatuated with Heavenly Cortello (Karen Sharpe), and hinders more than he helps Solo, while Illya tries to infiltrate the auction disguised as a Mongolian warlord.

Director: Alvin Ganzer, Writer: Alan Caillou

Guest starring: Karen Sharpe, Glenn Corbett, Gavin McLeod, Richard Kiel

25.  The Never-Never Affair

March 22, 1964

 "Too bad. He'll never know how it came out."

- Napoleon Solo (over the dead body of a THRUSH Agent in a movie theatre)

U.N.C.L.E. Portuguese translator Mandy Stevenson (Barbara Feldon) hungers for more excitement, so Solo sends her on a fake mission to get Waverly's tobacco not realizing she has taken an important microfilm that THRUSH is after. Solo, Illya and THRUSH pursue her through the streets of Manhattan, and eventually she and Solo are captured by the THRUSH leader, Victor Gervais (Cesar Romero), and Solo has to use his skills as a marksman to escape.

Director: Joseph Sargent, Writer: Dean Hargrove

Guest starring: Cesar Romero, Barbara Feldon

Barbera Feldon worked for U.N.C.L.E. (badge number 23) before moving to Control as Agent 99.



Barbara Feldon works as an U.N.C.L.E. translator in The Never-Never Affair and tries to convince Napoleon to give her a field assignment.
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26.  The Love Affair

March 28, 1964

"Brother Love's cult must be a cover for Thrush. There's that scent of bloodstained events trailing in its wake."

- Illya Kuryakin

Solo attends a revival meeting conducted by evangelist Brother Love (Eddie Albert), who is actually a THRUSH leader constructing a nuclear spaceship with the aid of a kidnapped scientist, Dr. Hradny (Robert H. Harris). College student Pearl Rolfe (Maggie Pierce) is kidnapped by Love's followers, and Solo must rescue both victims and destroy Love's plan at the same time.

Director: Marc Daniels, Writer: Albert Aley

Guest starring: Eddie Albert, Maggie Pierce, Robert H. Harris, Michael Masters, Michael Murphy, Eleanor Audley

A few months after filming, guest stars Eddie Albert and Eleanor Audley would work together again on Albert's soon to be classic rural sitcom Green Acres (1965) in the roles of Oliver Wendell Douglas and his snooty mother Eunice respectively.

At the opening scene of a busy airport (where Kuryakin is waiting for Dr. Armendale) the caption says "New York City," but clearly visible in the background is the Washington Monument.

27.  The Gazebo in the Maze Affair

April 5, 1964

"I see you've come to rescue me."

- Illya Kuryakin

"Wait'll you hear my plan."

- Napoleon Solo

Squire G. Emory Partridge (George Sanders) kidnaps Illya and lures Solo to his manor in order to kill them off in his dungeon torture chamber in revenge for a past encounter. But Peggy Durance (Bonnie Franklin) helps them escape, with the unintended aid of Partridge's bumbling wife Edith (Jeanette Nolan).

Director: Alf Kjellin, Writers: Dean Hargrove, Antony Ellis

Guest starring: Bonnie Franklin, George Sanders, Jeanette Nolan

28.  The Girls of Nazarone Affair

April 12, 1964

"Seems to me the last time I saw you, you were rather well-ventilated.
By a number of bullets."

- Napoleon Solo

Solo and Illya travel to the Riveria, where they search for a serum that supposedly provides great strength and even brings the dead back to life. There they meet Madame Streigau (Marian Moses), who is actually Dr. Egret of THRUSH, as well as Lucia Mazarone (Danica d'Hondt) and her bevy of beautiful blonde helpers. With the help of teacher Lavina Brown (Kipp Hamilton), they trick Mazarone into thinking they have the serum also, and become the targets of her "superwomen".

Director: Alvin Ganzer, Writers: Peter Allan Fields, Peter Barry

Guest starring: Marian Moses, Danica d'Hondt, Kipp Hamilton, Sharon Tate

29.  The Odd Man Affair

April 19, 1964

"You are a sly Russian. Someday when you grow up you should make someone a marvelous secret agent."

- Napoleon Solo

Retired U.N.C.L.E. agent Albert Sully (Martin Balsam) is brought back to impersonate a crime syndicate leader, and insists on leaving Solo and Illya behind and running the operation himself. He reunites with wartime fellow agent and old flame Bryn Watson (Barbara Shelly) and tracks down a secret crime conference, with the exasperated Solo and Illya trying to keep him from being killed in the process.

Director: Joseph Sargent, Writer: Dick Nelson

Guest starring: Martin Balsam, Barbara Shelly, Ronald Long


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