The Mad Wild West - Seasonable 2 (60's Standard Western TV Guide)

Uncultivated Wild West Edible 2 Normal Event Notes

Video Codec..........: XviD ISO MPEG — 4
Video Bitrate........: 1048kbps
Duration.............: 50:28.626
Resolution...........: 640*480
Framerate............: 23.976
Audio Codec..........: 0x2000 (Dolby AC3) AC3
Audio Bitrate........: 192 kbps CBR
Audio Channels.......: 2
Filesize.............: 473,463,330
Bits/(Pixel*Frame)...: At least 0.140 per event

The Uncultivated Wild West is an American goggle-box series that ran on CBS for four seasons (104 episodes) from September 17, 1965 to April 4, 1969.

The Uncultivated Wild West told the detective story of two Unpublishable Marines agents: James T. West, the charming gunslinger (played by Robert Conrad), and Artemus Gordon (played by Ross Martin), the smart gadgeteer and mastermind of falsify. Their unending calling was to safeguard President Ulysses S. Accede To and the Synergistic States from all politeness of precarious threats. The agents traveled in security aboard their own caravan, the Wanderer, equipped with everything from a enduring car to a laboratory. James West had served as an wit and cavalry catchpole in the US Refined War; his «cover» during the series is that he is a railroad president. After diffident from the Marines by 1880 he lives on a ranch in Mexico. Gordon's good old days is more obscure; when he retires in 1880 he goes on the passage as the boss of a Shakespeare traveling players troupe.

The overshadow incorporated prototype Western elements with an espionage thriller, sphere fiction/alternate information ideas (in a almost identical style to steampunk), in one wrapper nervousness («The Stygian of the Man Eating House») and bountifulness of comedy. In the finest James Manacles practice, there were always pleasing women, dexterous gadgets, and delusional crafty-enemies with half-schizophrenic plots to take over the fatherland or the world.

The rubric of each event begins with «The Night» (except for the first-edible event «Night of the Random Killer», which omitted the unambiguous article).


A illustrious recurring crafty-villain was Dr. Miguelito Quixote Loveless, a smart but megalomaniac diminish portrayed by Michael Dunn. Like Professor Moriarty for Sherlock Holmes, Loveless provided West and Gordon with a eminence enemy, whose plans could be foiled but who resisted all attempts to grab him and succeed him to law. Loveless was introduced in the show«s sixth produced, but third televised event, «The Stygian the Wizard Shook The Earth», and appeared in another nine episodes. Initially he had two never-ending companions: the stupendous Voltaire, played by Richard Kiel; and the pleasing Antoinette, played by Dunn»s valid-memoirs singing consort, Phoebe Dorin. Voltaire disappeared with no motive after his third event (although Richard Kiel returned in a different r in «The Stygian of the Simian Terror»), and Antoinette after her sixth. According to the TV talkie The Uncultivated Wild West Revisited, Loveless ultimately dies in 1880 from ulcers, brought on by pique and frustration at having his plans dependably ruined by West and Gordon. (His son, played by Paul Williams, afterwards seeks avenge on the agents.)

Though several actors appeared in multiple unscrupulous roles, only one other symbol had a second brush with West and Gordon: Look On Manzeppi (played flamboyantly by Prizewinner Buono, who played another, different villain in the aviatrix), a diabolical capability of «black magic» and violation, who like Dr. Loveless had an run away develop at the end. (Buono ultimately returned in More Uncultivated Wild West as «Dr. Henry Gofer,» a burlesque of Henry Kissinger, who ends up both handcuffed and turning imperceptible with the unscrupulous Paradine.)

While the show's writers created their fair-haired pay out of villains (Agnes Moorehead won an Emmy for her r as Emma Valentine in «The Stygian of The Profligate Valentine»), they customarily started with the nefarious, stylized inventions of these madmen and then wrote the episodes around these devices. Stories were also inspired by Edgar Allan Poe, H. G. Wells, and Jules Verne.

According to Susan Kesler's libretto, CBS bowed under demands from watchdog groups and the overshadow received its repeal advice in example February, 1969. Bruce Lansbury claimed that «It was a surrendered lamb...It went off with a 32 or 33 pay out which in those days was for all practical purposes cease-even, but it always won its on one occasion period.» The networks played it justifiable thereafter: of the 22 new goggle-box shows that debuted in the lapse of 1969, not one was a western or detective drama; 14 were comedy or brand series.

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