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"Blackmail" is the twenty-third episode of season five of the night time soap opera series Dallas and the one-hundredth episode of the series overall. It was directed by Michael Preece with a script written by Leonard Katzman. It first aired on CBS on Friday, March 19th, 1982 at 10:00 pm.

Synopsis Edit

Cast Edit

Principal Cast Edit

Also starring Edit

Guest Stars Edit

Co-Stars Edit

Episode notes Edit

  • This episode is production code number 189323.
  • This is the fourth episode of Dallas directed by Michael Preece. He directs sixty-two episodes of the series in total.
  • This is the sixteenth episode of Dallas written by Leonard Katzman. He writes seventy-one episodes of the series in total.
  • This is the eleventh and final appearance of the character of Jeff Faraday; dies in this episode.

Story notes Edit

  • Bobby Ewing discovers that Jeff Farraday, the man who had been blackmailing him, has been shot to death.
  • Roger Larson abducts Lucy Ewing Cooper.
  • J.R. Ewing begins blackmailing Bobby Ewing with copies of Christopher's adoption records and uses this knowledge to leverage voting shares in Ewing Oil.
  • Cliff Barnes proposes to Sue Ellen Ewing.
  • Donna Culver Krebbs discovers some information about Jock's early career and confronts Miss Ellie with the knowledge, as well as that of Sam's scheme.
  • The police begin looking into Bobby Ewing's connection to Jeff Farraday.

Bloopers Edit

  • 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.

Quotes Edit

  • 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

Keywords Edit

100th episode; 1980s; Dallas; Texas



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