What made Laura and Remington think Veronica didn't kill Howell?
Murphy was with Laura and Steele in Ventura. Why wasn't he in Veronica's house?
One of Mr. Steele's functions is meeting with clients, so why would Laura post Bernice to prevent him from meeting Jennifer Kirk?
Why would Bellows summon a private investigator and then kill himself at his arrival?
Steele: Charles Laughton. Witness for the Prosecution. Had a stroke; couldn't walk upstairs.
Actually, Charles Laughton's character didn't have a stroke; he had a heart attack. It's emphasized many times in the movie, so a film connoisseur such as Mr. Steele should remember it.
Murphy says it has been four years since they'd left Havenhurst Detective Agency. It contradicts with "Red Holt Steele," in which the goons at Varicorp say Laura has been employed with Remington Steele Investigations for the last 3.5 years. It makes 2.5 years without Remington Steele in the picture andsix more months while she had her own agency. Three years, and one more unaccounted for, unless she was unemployed for a year, which is unlikely, knowing Laura. The same times as in "Red Holt Steele" also appear in "Forged Steele," in which Laura says the Remington Steele Investigations is the product of six years of hard work, meaning it's a little over three years with Remington Steele in the picture and about 2.5 years without him. It also contradicts with what Laura says in the coffin in "Dreams of Steele" about "three years of building up the agency," which means no more than a year and a half without Remington Steele in the picture. What Laura says in the current episode also contradicts with what she tells Alessandra Henry in "Bonds of Steele," that she had to pretend for four years.
If they keep records at the morgue (and they do), why couldn't the first attendant tell Laura who had claimed the body?
When Mike Ito helps Mr. Steele to disable the last remaining guard, his hands are still tied. But when he and Laura rush out of the room, they are free.
Murphy asks "What happened to you?" when Steele is still behind his back; at this point, he cannot yet see there is something wrong.
This is the second and last episode in which Steele's apartment has a doorbell; the first one is "Tempered Steele." In every other episode, including "Thou Shalt Not Steele" that aired earlier, his apartment has a buzzer.
Steele's apartment building in this episode looks different from the way it looks in every other episode.
How did Sherman and Gutman know they should wait for Steele in Guttman's BMW?
If Steele were really hanging by his arms, he wouldn't look like that, with arms slightly bent and legs quite apart. Some sort of frame was probably used to hold him in this position.
The six pounds of marbles Bernice was supposed to buy were never mentioned again. They're left from the initial plot, in which Steele was going to scatter the marbles on the floor of the museum to distract the guards if he and Laura were being followed/chased.
CIA analysts and operations' directors should live in Washington, D.C. Their offices should be there, as well. CIA. is not FBI., they don't have branch offices in every major US city.
If Laura still has her ex-boyfriend's clothes and toiletries, they probably split up a short while ago. It doesn't agree with what she says in "Vintage Steele."
Steele calls the CIA at nine o'clock. He gets there around one o'clock. What were they doing for four hours?
The reference to "Misha" and "Two seats for the Bolshoi" is either a goof or blarney. Baryshnikov never had anything to do with Bolshoi. Besides, at the time, Bolshoi wasn't even in the country.
Even though George didn't have a driver's license, he could still drive. George could have still killed Cynthia and driven away in a stolen car.
When wires are connected to hot-wire a car or a boat, there can be a spark, but not a flame, as we see when Steele hot-wires Toodle-Loo.
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Crime, social commentary, 80s, sexual tension, pop culture references