- Episode Description
The Spies take on their first mission - saving a former governor, failed Presidential candidate, and current talk show host from being assassinated on the first episode of his talk show.
- Cast & Crew
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- Trivia & Quotes
D.D.: Red and green wires.
Shane: That's so cliche.
D.D.: Which one should I pull?
Cassie: The red.
Cassie: The red.
Shane: The green.
Cassie: Die Hard With a Vengeance, it was the red.
Shane: Blown Away, it was the green.
Cassie: Executive Decision was the red.
Shane: Lethal Weapon 3 was the green!
D.D.: Guys, this isn't a movie.
Cassie: You're right. If it were, we'd have bigger sets.
Shane: You know what I hate?
Cassie: The systemic anger and alienation in today's younger generation?
D.D.: The rapidly increasing national debt and its effect on our health and welfare programs?
Cassie: Those tiny little hairs that grow on your earlobe?
Jack: (as The Dating Game host) Spy number one's a local girl made bad, who rebelled against her rich parents, found success as a master thief, and once crippled a man she claims was trying to assault her. Watch out, fellas. More than just a token African-American, she's proficient in Brazilian jujitsu and makes a wonderful peach cobbler. Say hello to Shane!
Jack: (as The Dating Game host) Spy number two comes to us from Washington, D.C., where she was indicted on six counts of stealing state secrets from a government database. An expert in computer hacking and foreign languages, she loves volleyball and dancing the rumba. Say hello to D.D.!
Jack: (as The Dating Game host) And last but certainly not least, spy number three. Hailing from Aspen, Colorado, this former Phi Delta Gamma earned her three trips to prison by conning millions of dollars from greedy bankers and C.E.O.s. She loves slipping into other personas and walks on the beach. Let's give a big hand to Cassie!
Elmer Bernstein's Theme From The Magnificent Seven plays as Shane ropes Barry.
The stunt double filling in for Barry Bostwick during the flat-falling gag looks very little like the actor.
D.D.: Shane! Come back, Shane!
Referencing the 1953 Western movie Shane, starring Alan Ladd in the title role. Shane is a mysterious gunfighter who is caught between a struggle between homesteaders and cattle barons. In one of the movie's scenes, Young Joey (Brandon Wilde) calls out "Shane. Shane. Come back!"
The scene "introducing" the girls, from Jacott's blue frilled tuxedo to the dayglo 'stars' on the wall, is an obvious reference to the original game show The Dating Game, which ran for nearly 300 episodes between December 1965 and January 1967.