seaQuest DSV

Something in the Air

Season 2, Ep 18, Aired 3/19/95
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  • Episode Description
  • The crew protects a group of researchers at an abandoned mining outpost while they study an ancient chest found buried deep in the Mediterranean. However the chest proves to be like Pandora's box, housing a demon who escapes and then preys upon the landing party.

  • Cast & Crew
  • Peter DeLuise

    Dagwood (Season 2-3)

  • Marco Sanchez

    Sensor Chief Miguel Ortiz (Season 1-2)

  • Don Franklin

    Commander Jonathan Ford

  • Kathy Evison

    Lieutenant Lonnie Henderson (Season 2-3)

  • Frank Welker

    voice of Darwin

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  • Trivia & Quotes
  • Quotes (9)

    • Smith (while entering the outpost): All the comforts of home. Brody: Yeah, if home happens to be a U.E.O. penitentiary. Henderson: I think the U.E.O.’s more humane to its prisoners.

    • Dagwood (about Piccolo): Is he trying to pull the sheep over my eyes?

    • O’Neill: What I don’t understand tends to make me nervous so I read a lot. Summers: And that helps? O’Neill: Not really. The more I read the more questions I have. Every time I go past a library I get an anxiety attack. Summers: Well, maybe you should stick to the easy ones like "The Little Engine That Could". O’Neill: Yeah, I remember that one. “I think I can, I think I can…” Gave me nightmares for weeks.

    • Lucas (about betting): Dagwood, look, it’s the luck of the draw. Sometimes you get lucky, sometimes you don’t. Dagwood: I understand. Tony said he got lucky Saturday night. I wonder what he bet that girl?

    • Henderson: When I worked on the solar station with my father, all I wanted was to be a U.E.O. sailor. Now that I’m a U.E.O. sailor, I spend an awful lot of time wishing I was back at that solar station.

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    Allusions (1)

    • Summers: Well, maybe you should stick to the easy ones like "The Little Engine That Could".
      "The Little Engine That Could", also known as "The Pony Engine", is a children’s story which appeared in the USA. Though its origins are uncertain, its first known appearance was in a Sunday school publication, "Wellsprings for Young People" in 1906. The best known version appeared in 1930, attributed to Watty Piper (a pseudonym for the publishing house of Platt & Munk), with illustrations by Lois Lenski.

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