Season 2, Episode 22
|Airdate||March 18th, 1976|
|Writer||Reinhold Weege; Chris Hayward; Danny Arnold|
|Producer||Danny Arnold; Chris Hayward; Gary Shaw|
|Starring||Hal Linden; Barbara Barrie; Abe Vigoda; Max Gail; Ron Glass; Jack Soo; Gregory Sierra|
"The Mole" is the twenty-second episode of season two of the situation comedy series Barney Miller and the thirty-sixth episode of the series overall. It was directed by Mark Warren with a script written by Reinhold Weege, Chris Hayward and Danny Arnold. It first aired on ABC on Thursday, March 18th, 1976.
Principal Cast Edit
|Hal Linden||Captain Barney Miller|
|Barbara Barrie||Elizabeth Miller|
|Abe Vigoda||Detective Phil Fish|
|Maxwell Gail||Detective Stan "Wojo" Wojciehowicz|
|Ron Glass||Detective Ron Harris|
|Jack Soo||Detective Sergeant Nick Yemana|
|Gregory Sierra||Detective Sergeant Chano Amenguale|
Guest Stars Edit
|Dean Santoro||Philip Schroder|
|Ron Carey||Angelo Molinari, aka the Mole|
|Severn Darden||Randolph Cook|
|Richard Russell Ramos||Doctor Alvin Craine|
Notes & Trivia Edit
- This episode is the season two finale.
- Actress Barbara Barrie is credited in this episode, but does not make an actual appearance.
- A "mole" is a term used to describe someone who has infiltrated an organization with the intent of stealing or selling information to a rival group. In many cases, such actions are deemed illegal. In this episode, "Mole" is also part of Angelo Molinari's surname.
- There are no bloopers available for this episode at this time. Be the first to add some! Just click on the edit tab under the section heading and start typing. A blooper is any revealing mistake that can be found within the episode that the production crew may have missed during editing. This can range from inconsistent lines of dialogue to visible production equipment in the shot to mis-spoken lines of dialogue, or... dare we say it? A wardrobe malfunction.
- There are no quotes available for this episode at this time. Be the first to add some! Just click on the edit tab under the section heading and start typing. The preferred format for quotes is an asterisk, followed by the character's name (bold and hyper-linked), semi-colon then the quote itself (without quotation marks. Quotes should be separated by four elipses (....) unless multiple quotes are used between characters as part of a conversation.
See also Edit
External Links Edit