Maverick

The Bold Fenian Men

Season 4, Ep 14, Aired 12/18/60
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  • Episode Description
  • The Fenians, an Irish brotherhood sworn to free Ireland from British rule, have gathered in Dakota City to drink and sing sad songs about their homeland. They are also planning to march into Canada and take control of enough British property that they can effect an exchange for Ireland's freedom. Beau Maverick is blackmailed into infiltrating the Irishmen by a dense but gung-ho Army colonel.

  • Cast & Crew
  • Sharon Hugueny

    Deirdre Fogarty

  • Arthur Shields

    Terence Fogarty

  • Lane Bradford

    Sgt. Hogjaw Hanson

  • Jack Livesey

    Patrick Hunter

  • Herb Vigran

    Ed Cramer

  • Fan Reviews (1)
  • Interesting bit of history

    By satlov, Mar 07, 2009

  • Trivia & Quotes
  • Quotes (18)

    • Summers: Do you have any realization, Maverick, of the costs involved in rescuing your person? Beau: Planning on sending me a bill, Colonel? I wouldn't have been out here alone if you hadn't booted me off the post. Summers: You know the regulations regarding gambling on government property? Beau: Yeah, don't win.

    • Beau: Well, Colonel, I'll be moving on. Summers: The only place you'll be moving is with us.

    • Beau: I was there last year, there's not a poker game in town. Summers: That all you do - loiter around gambling houses? Beau: Home is where the heart is.

    • Beau: Are these your cards, Sergeant? Hanson: That's right. Beau: Why bother to deal 'em facedown? Why not faceup? Hanson: Are you daffy? Then we'd all know what the other had in his hand. Beau: Well, then we'd be even with you.

    • Hanson: Nobody ever accused me of cheating before. Beau: Well, maybe nobody ever caught you before.

    Show More Quotes

    Allusions (2)

    • Summers: Mr. Maverick, I have no time for sergeants!

      This points to the 1954 best-selling novel by Mac Hyman, No Time For Sergeants, which was first adapted into a 1955 play and then a 1958 motion picture with Andy Griffith and Don Knotts.

    • Beau: Well, lead on, McDuff.

      A common misquotation of a line in Shakespeare's play, Macbeth.

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