seaQuest DSV

Destination Terminal

Season 3, Ep 4, Aired 10/18/95
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  • Episode Description
  • Lucas oversees the maiden journey of a revolutionary new underwater train, but things go awry when Deon sends in one of his men to sabotage it. Meanwhile, Ford and Henderson go on a secret date as passengers.

  • Cast & Crew
  • Peter DeLuise

    Dagwood (Season 2-3)

  • Don Franklin

    Commander Jonathan Ford

  • Elise Neal

    Lieutenant J.J. Fredericks (Season 3)

  • Kathy Evison

    Lieutenant Lonnie Henderson (Season 2-3)

  • Frank Welker

    voice of Darwin

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  • Trivia & Quotes
  • Quotes (13)

    • Henderson: Why do men take dancing so seriously? Ford: I don't take it seriously. I just don't do it. Unless I want it to rain or I'm celebrating a lion hunt.

    • Ford: At ease, Henderson. Henderson: Thank you, sir. Ford: No, don't be at ease. (she salutes again) Just relax! Henderson: One of us should, sir.

    • Hudson: In your considered opinion, Mr. Wolenczek, should we put 50 VIPs on the Omni Pacific and rocket them through a vacuum tunnel between San Francisco and Beijing at 2,000 miles an hour? Lucas: That depends. How much do we like these people?

    • Lucas (referring to the train): This is very impressive, Bradley. Dumont: Yes, it is. Lucas: You minored in humility at Stanford, am I right?

    • Henderson: Now, it's your call, Commander. Official function or date? We have to set the ground rules. Ford: Okay, what are the rules if it's a date? Henderson: We get to eat and dance and laugh and see what happens. Ford: And if it's an official function? Henderson: Polite small talk and awkward silences. Ford: Then, Henderson, it's definitely a date. Henderson: Then, Commander, it's definitely Loni.

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    Allusions (1)

    • Hudson: "The Red Badge of Courage" is not about a war, Piccolo.
      "The Red Badge of Courage" is a novel by Stephen Crane, published in 1895, about the meaning of courage. It follows young Henry Fleming, a recruit in the American Civil War, as he tries to make sense of the reality of war, and of his own part in it. Though the author had never seen battle himself, the story is considered one of the most realistic and influential American war stories ever written. It was made into a film in 1951, starring Audie Murphy, and in 1974 it was remade as a made-for-television movie starring Richard Thomas.

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