‘Secret Agent’: England’s Danger Man thrills viewers the world over

Please. If the question is: “What’s the best TV spy series ever produced?” I don’t want to hear something like Mission: Impossible or The Man from U.N.C.L.E. (even though I love those two), and I certainly don’t want pallid, morally-equivalent, p.c.-obsessed examples from the last 20 years or so (you can keep your limp hand-wringing lectures to yourself, thank you).

The choice is between only two, both English, and both from the 1960s: The Avengers, with Patrick Macnee, Honor Blackman, Diana Rigg, and Linda Thorson, or Patrick McGoohan’s Secret Agent (a.k.a. Danger Man). That’s it. End of discussion (I’m not counting McGoohan’s The Prisoner because that brilliant, surreal exercise in espionage existentialism is wholly its own category).

By Paul Mavis

Luckily, it’s apples and oranges for the two series, since The Avengers is all about style and wit and bounce, while Secret Agent—rigorously tight and focused and almost grim in its determination to stay grounded in a murky world of compromised morality—is a remarkably consistent effort, sporting excellent scripts, inventive direction, a plethora of superlative supporting players, and perhaps the most enigmatic performer to ever grace the small screen. A few years back, A&E Video released a slimmed-down Secret Agent: a.k.a. Danger Man – The Complete Collection megaset, featuring all 86 episodes of the series on 18 discs. In 2014, Timeless Media re-released the series on DVD with Secret Agent a.k.a. Danger Man: The Complete Series, a 17-disc collection.


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A little background on the show’s complicated production and broadcast history would be in order here, to better appreciate the various “series” (“seasons” in Brit-TV speak) that make up Danger Man…or Secret Agent, as it was re-titled here in the States. British television producer Lew Grade, who helped form and eventually controlled production and releasing companies ATV and ITC, always had one eye on the international television market—specifically, the rich network and syndication fees over here in America.

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Grade had struck gold for ATV when he okayed the production of producer/writer/director Ralph Smart’s international hit, The Adventures of Robin Hood, which enjoyed a lucrative three year run on CBS from 1955 to 1958. Grade and Smart strengthened their ties to the American network market with CBS’s The Invisible Man in 1958, which ran for a season, with additional new episodes airing the following summer of 1960.

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According to a few sources I’ve read, Smart was involved with none other than author Ian Fleming at this time in an effort to bring Fleming’s best-selling fictional spy James Bond to television, before Fleming opted for the big-screen approach for his internationally best-selling character. Smart then worked with associate producer Ian Stuart Black to eventually create “John Drake” and Danger Man.

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39 episodes of Danger Man were completed for release by 1960, with the series becoming a minor success in Britain and the international television markets. However, an unremarkable run on CBS’ summer replacement schedule in 1961 helped scotch a deal for American financing of a second season (filling in on Wednesday nights for the canceled Wanted: Dead or Alive, Danger Man got creamed by 8th-most popular show on TV, The Price is Right). The series was abandoned.

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Interestingly enough, subsequent repeat showings of Danger Man in international markets created a cult following for the espionage adventure over the next two years, and with the growing Bond phenomenon exploding all over the world after the releases of Dr. No in 1962 and From Russia With Love in 1963, Lew Grade was ready to dust-off Danger Man again. Patrick McGoohan, who had created quite a stir with producers with his John Drake portrayal (reportedly, he was offered the roles of both James Bond and Simon Templar of The Saint series, turning them both down, among other reasons, on moral grounds) capitalized on the Danger Man cult by appearing in two Disney films (Dr. Syn, Alias the Scarecrow and The Three Lives of Thomasina), before Grade offered more creative input on a Danger Man reboot.

RELATED | More 1960s TV reviews

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Expanded by producer Smart to a one-hour format to allow more character development to suit McGoohan’s tastes, the retooled Danger Man took off in England in 1964, becoming one of that country’s most successful TV series (McGoohan became the medium’s highest paid star), with these new episodes finding favor in international markets clamoring for anything spy-related. The series even returned to American TV, debuting in 1965 as a summer replacement on CBS’ schedule, before coming back as a mid-season replacement on Saturday nights for the 1965-1966 season (Johnny Rivers’ Secret Agent Man was pasted on as the re-titled show’s theme song over new opening credits here in America, giving the singer a Top Ten Billboard hit). Two more “series” were produced that ran through 1966, with Danger Man‘s last two episodes from 1967, filmed in color and later spliced together for theatrical release, making up the show’s aborted fourth season (McGoohan left the series to make the cult classic, The Prisoner, which many believe features the continuation of the John Drake character in “Number 6”).

SERIES ONE: 1960-1962

Predating the Bond film series by a full two years, a case could be made for Danger Man‘s first initial, qualified success in Europe and the international markets helping to pave the way for Fleming’s fictional hero’s success on the big screen. After watching these first 39 half-hour episodes, it’s clear that someone involved in setting up the Bond franchise closely watched these shows. While McGoohan, a devout Catholic, famously insisted on refusing to allow Drake to become romantically involved with women in the series, or to carry a gun (“I never carry a gun. They’re noisy and they hurt people. And besides…I do very well without them.”)—both very un-Bondian characteristics—his wry, deadly cold, almost impassive attitude towards his missions isn’t at all out of step with the initial way Sean Connery essayed Bond. Drake even gets the jump on Bond’s famous intro, snagging, “My name is Drake, John Drake,” before a series of actors made Bond’s salutation iconic.

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Of course, similarities between Danger Man and the Bond franchise largely end there, particularly in these first 39 episodes, with incredibly tight, focused 25-minute noirish little suspensers, shot in moody black and white, having little to do with the later color-soaked, increasingly outlandish Bond adventures featuring guns, girls, and blood. If they still teach story construction in “film schools,” these half-hour Danger Man episodes would be excellent guides for economical storytelling. Forced to “get on with it” in the few minutes each episode has, these relatively complex narratives are boiled down to their most essential elements, creating remarkably tense, speedy spy stories that are fast-moving narrative gems.

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Each narrowly winnowed-down scene contains zero storytelling fat, while the direction by series regulars, including Charles Frend, Peter Graham Scott, Seth Holt, Terry Bishop, Michael Truman, Anthony Bushell, and Ralph Smart, show an amazing ability to keep the camera moving and the framing interesting during a time when most TV direction was square-headed and straight-on “talking heads.” Aided by some of the best production designs I’ve seen for a British TV series from this time period (probably down to Lew Grade’s eye on the international market), most Danger Man episodes aim for some exotic location in Africa, Europe, or Asia.

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And almost invariably, the production designs for the sets are impeccable (the set dressing is incredibly varied for a TV show at this time period). They are enhanced by quite a bit of second-unit location shooting and newsreel footage that give the episodes a sense of expansive verisimilitude they really shouldn’t have a right to claim, considering the production limitations of most series from that time period.

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Amplifying the happenstance, noirish feel of these first half-hour episodes is the series’ delightful fuzziness to pin down exactly who Drake is, or what he does. According to the opening narration, Drake works for NATO…but the first episodes have that particular sentence eliminated, creating the series’ first puzzle (aiding the haziness, Drake doesn’t actually come out and specifically state he works for NATO—we’re just supposed to assume that). McGoohan’s jokey, cynical narration in these episodes (the lightest, breeziest he’ll be over the course of the entire series), another key noir element, at first suggests he’s not even a regular member of the intelligence field.

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In the second episode, Time to Kill, Drake, affecting an outright amused tone in his narration, states, “Those security boys must sit up nights dreaming up this cloak and dagger stuff,” when he’s required to meet an operative, complete with password and countersign. He even offers up a, “Believe it or not!” when his little assigned trick of recognition works; this is hardly the stuff of an experienced, trained agent. And yet, in other episodes, that’s precisely how he comes off, leaving the viewer slightly off-center in how to take Drake.

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As for Drake’s precise position or who his boss is—if he even has a boss—again, we’re up in the air. In Josetta, Drake states he’s working for “his country,” but what country is that, exactly? We assume America, because of McGoohan’s deliberately Mid-Atlantic accent, but throughout these first two seasons, he’ll work with people and bosses who obviously are English. What about his bosses? Richard Wattis shows up most of the time as the amusing Mr. Hardy (who lives with his mother), but Lionel Murton as Colonel Keller also gives assignments to Drake.

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Later on, in Find and Destroy, it looks like we’re being set up for Peter Sallis’ John Gordon to be Drake’s boss, complete with an office for Drake and a secretary, Helen, played by Helen Horton. But they disappear after just one episode. Indeed, the in-flux nature of Drake’s bosses mirrors the take-it-or-leave-it attitude Drake has towards his assignments, where it’s hinted at in several episodes that he’s able to pick and choose his jobs, suggesting a latitude not even given to James Bond. All of this fogginess only enhances Danger Man‘s unique blend of tension and real-world obliqueness.

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As for Drake’s mysterious personality, the scripters and McGoohan are adept again at keeping things hazy. We get hints and clues as to why Drake does what he does, but like so many of the attractive women who immediately fall for Drake’s ambiguous charm, his diffident manner unsettles them, and his ice-blue eyes reveal nothing. In The Journey Ends Halfway, a woman is very clear in stating that Drake will become involved in her plight because of his “romantic ideals and a willingness to seek out danger,” two justifications that Drake doesn’t counter (although Danger Man again tricks us by having a “romantic” agent who refuses to bed any of the women who so obviously want him). And certainly throughout the series, there’s the suggestion that Drake’s innate democratic ideals work in tandem with his romanticism to always support the underdog, the fighters against the establishment, and even former friends who find themselves in trouble. But not always….

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Drake’s missions intriguingly center around larger political issues made personal (and often petty) through the machinations of big and small people caught up—either willingly or under coercion—in the dirty game of espionage. By 1960, Britain was already awash in the final examinations and recriminations of its once-mighty position as the most powerful empire on earth, and Danger Man litters its scripts with dying empire types, from widows of Foreign Office ministers revealing the manipulations of England’s government on the tribes of Africa (The Conspirators), to delusional little file clerks, tucked away in some forgotten corner of the abandoned empire, desperately trying to remain relevant (Position of Trust).

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The resulting political chaos caused not only by the removal of British rule, but also the continued manipulation of these African, Caribbean, and Asian lands by competing nations (not just “the West”), are also fodder for the series, although Danger Man isn’t so blind as to see that power-grabbers who exploit the masses come from all sides, all races (Deadline, Colonel Rodriguez). Operating from this political vacuum, where the shadowy Drake moves through an unsettled world where no one knows who’s in charge, Drake’s sense of a moral vacancy is startlingly present. Drake knows full-well his methods may result in the death of innocents, but that to survive, he has to exert as much pressure on corrupt governments and officials as possible to save himself and complete the mission, since he’s reminded constantly by his various beatings and near-death escapes that he’s wholly and entirely, expendable (The Prisoner, The Honeymooners).

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Completing the unsettled, unsettling nature of Danger Man, of John Drake’s tenuous position in the world of espionage, the moral vision he possesses (or tries to maintain), and the constant floating loyalties and back-stabbing switches in priorities, is a central performance by Patrick McGoohan that perfectly encapsulates the strange, violent, circuitous world created here. Particularly in these first 39 episodes, there’s an unpredictability factor in McGoohan’s turn that’s quite remarkable. Certainly best known for his role in The Prisoner, even in outings like Ice Station Zebra (with another very John Drake-like secret agent character), McGoohan had an ability to totally “psych out” the audience as to what he was thinking or what he was going to do next.

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With that unmistakable, unique delivery that sounds like a cross between a particularly snide Oxford don, an American gangster spitting out epitaphs, and a clipped auctioneer rattling off a list of offenses, McGoohan keeps that one eye cocked as a bemused sneer crosses his unrevealing face, pinning down a squirming suspect or an increasingly uncomfortable femme fatale, with equal aplomb. Appropriately enough considering the title of the series, there’s that sense of “danger” in his turns here that keeps his performances quite fresh after half a century, creating a character that we at once recognize from episode to episode…but one that we really don’t know anything about at all (as we might suspect about McGoohan, as well). Obviously enjoying his chances to ham it up as boozy bums (The Blue Veil), handicapped American businessmen (The Lonely Chair), and gruff New York slobs (Name, Date and Place), McGoohan is just as quick to return to the impassive, rattlesnake-quiet Drake, and “disappear.” It’s an endlessly fascinating performance—an equal to his more celebrated turn in The Prisoner.

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A special note is needed here, as well, for the excellent supporting players that show up here in the series—many of them multiple times. As anyone who loves vintage British TV knows, the caliber of performances from regularly-appearing British actors (and foreign actors, including Americans, who regularly worked on British TV), were second-to-none, and Danger Man was no exception. Contributing stand-out work during the entire series (all of their names may not ring a bell at first, but their faces will be immediately recognizable to the vintage British TV fan) are: Sarah Lawson, Derren Nesbitt (one of my favorites), Barbara Shelley (delicious), Laurence Naismith, Lois Maxwell, Donald Pleasance, Hazel Court, Sam Wanamaker, Kieron Moore, Patrick Wymark, John Le Mesurier (one of the funniest actors out of Britain…although not here), Charles Gray (supremely snotty), Robert Flemying, Mai Zetterling, Barbara Murray, Sydney Tafler, William Sylvester, Ronald Howard, Honor Blackman (most of the Bond vets show up here at one time or another), Allan Cuthbertson, Peter Stephens, Moira Lister, Paul Stassino, Nigel Green (who appears several times, to good effect), Patricia Driscoll, Terence Longdon, Percy Herbert, Wendy Craig (always good), Finlay Currie (great to see his big, shaggy head), Lisa Gastoni (yum), George Colouris, Ron Fraser, Anna May Wong (!), Robert Shaw (in an early role), Beverly Garland, Dermot Walsh, Patrick Troughton, George Murcell, Zena Marshall, Marne Maitland, Anthony Dawson (shows up frequently), Walter Gotell, Rupert Davies, Burt Kwouk, Judy Carne, John Phillips, Christopher Rhodes, Hermione Baddeley, Moira Redmond, Jack MacGowan, Eric Pohlman, Eileen Moore, Marla Landi, Julia Arnall, Zia Moyheddin (an amazing actor who’s terrific in several appearances here), Michael Ripper, William Marshall, Dawn Addams (I’m feeling faint…), Niall MacGinnis, Frederick Bartman, Patrick Newell, Jane Merrow (an underrated actor as evidenced by several stand-out performances here), William Lucas, Michael Gwynn, Gerald Heinz, Lelia Goldoni, James Maxwell, George Mikell, Peter Bowles (terrific in a menacing role here), Francesca Amis (a doll), Howard Marion Crawford, Suzan Farmer, Peter Illing, Peter Copley, Anton Rodgers, Helen Cherry, Jerry Stovin, Alex Scott, John G. Heller, Ronald Radd, Donald Houston, Daniel Hutcheson, Wanda Ventham, Nicola Pagett (zowie), Bill Nagy, Glyn Owen, Catherine Woodville, Sylvia Sims, Robert Urquhart (very funny whenever he’s on), Maxwell Shaw, Bernard Lee, Adrienne Corri, Jill Melford, Errol John, Michael Trubshawe, Lee Montague, Eunice Grayson (the one that got away from Bond), Harvey Ashby, Martin Benson, Alan Gifford, Ralph Michael, John Fraser, Sheila Allen, Eric Barker, Francis de Wolff, Patsy Rowlands, Desmond Llewelyn, Ann Lynn, Kathleen Breck, Victor Brooks, Susan Hampshire, Jeanne Roland (hot), Judy Geeson (love her), Bernard Bresslaw, Brian Worth, Pat Haines, Alexandra Stewart, John Woodvine, Ian Hendry (the one that got away from The Avengers), Barbara Steele, Elizabeth Shepherd, Lyndon Brook, Derek Francis, Denholm Elliott, Jean Moody, Kenneth J. Warren, Aubrey Morris, and one of my favorites from the Carry Ons and Corrie, Amanda Barrie. That is a stunning list of performers, and they deserve a great deal of the credit for making Danger Man so successful.

SERIES TWO AND THREE: 1964-1966

Buoyed by the worldwide success of not only the reruns of Danger Man but also the James Bond franchise initiating a worldwide spy craze, Lew Grade and Ralph Smart brought back Danger Man in 1964 with a major format change: bumping the show up to an hour’s running time. Remarkably, this expansion didn’t result in “padded-out” stories compared to the tightly-constructed first season, but in equally complex episodes that allow for more complicated plots and deeper characterizations.

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Now more concretely allied with a specific intelligence outfit—the fictional “M9,” Drake is firmly identified as a British intelligence agent in these episodes, working with his cover through World Travel, an international travel agency. We now get views of Drake in his nicely-appointed apartment; he’s given a regular car (an Austin Cooper S, license 731 HOP), and even a new theme (the delightfully fey Bondian riff, High Wire, featuring a cool harpsichord hook). And certainly in a nod to Bond and those Man From U.N.C.L.E. boys, Drake is now outfitted with an increasing array of gadgets, including a Morse code lighter, a camera/transmitter/receiver typewriter, a fishing rod that shoots a pin microphone, a watch with a hypo in its dial, an electric shaver with a drill, and a high-tech bed with a pop-up viewing screen among others.

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But still…the vagueness of his raison d’etre remains. Whether intentional or by chance through a mix-up in broadcast order versus production order (a lucky bit of fate for U.S. viewers), Drake continues to deviate from Bond’s steady boss/antagonist “M” with a multiple of superiors who ask/implore/goad/force him into missions. In the opener, The Battle of the Cameras, Hobbs, menacingly portrayed by Peter Madden, is Drake’s new boss, brandishing a wicked-looking letter opener that he absent-mindedly plays with as he orders Drake about. But almost immediately, Drake is answering to the less-threatening, more officious Gorton, played by Raymond Adamson, who occupies the exact same office as Hobbs.

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Later, as the series progresses, a boss ordering Drake into harms’ way is either largely eliminated, or shuffled off to a series of minor diplomatic and intelligence functionaries who come and go with irregularity. This gradual shift only further establishes a strange undercurrent of lawlessness that goes with Drake’s operations, echoed by Drake’s own words in A Man To Be Trusted: “I could never be a policeman. I couldn’t stand the regulations. I work outside the law.” You could take that statement a number of ways, including Drake’s own feeling that what he does is essentially “lawless,” both legally and morally, mirrored by the fact that he largely has no supervision in his activities.

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Increasingly, the writers for Danger Man are willing to explore Drake’s existential musings, albeit never in a preachy or too overt way. In Fair Exchange, Drake may not like giving over his friend to the East Germans…but he’ll do so as ordered, because he knows he could compromise the spy network. Ultimately unmoved by his friend’s revenge angle (she was tortured by a Communist agent), Drake sounds a strange note for a secret agent, “You can’t wipe out blood with more blood!” before he tries to stop her assassination plan.

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Drake, increasingly snide with his comments about the establishment he works for, makes grim jokes about his duties (“Shhh…I’m interfering with the privacy of a citizen,” he states in It’s Up to the Lady, as he listens in on a bug), while at the same time recognizing the deadly finality of his actions…and his inability to forget them when an innocent is harmed by them (“You’re forgetting yourself, Drake,” Hobbs warns in The Galloping Major, to which Drake fatalistically replies, “I wish I could forget.”). In the excellent “small town with a secret” episode, That’s Two of Us Sorry, written by Jan Read, all of Drake’s investigative efforts are for naught when it’s discovered the low-level flunky who precipitated the search for his stolen files actually misplaced them—resulting in the arrest of a former Communist sympathizer and spy who has since reformed.

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A few of frequent contributor David Stone’s scripts are the most overtly political ones this go-around, with Whatever Happened to George Foster? being one of the series’ best, with Drake involved in a personal vendetta against powerful mover-and-shaker businessman Bernard Lee, who’s involved in Latin American politics. Contemptuous of Lee’s efforts to start a revolution to protect his oil fields, Lee accuses Drake: “You seem to be against progress,” to which Drake replies, in his best Number 6 fashion, “Freedom can be more important.” Significantly, once Drake gets what he wants—Lee folds and pulls his money out of the revolution—Drake is decent to the businessman, giving him the only copy of the dossier that could ruin Lee (Stone penned the series’ funniest, strangest episode, too—the dreamy comedic nightmare, The Ubiquitous Mr. Lovegrove).

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Even when faced with an “enemy,” Drake seems to realize that the gray area of a situation is the one he’s most comfortable in. After all: he’s complicit in this dirty game of international espionage and politics, as well (the series is quite fair in showing both sides, including The Black Book, where a Communist agent realizes the pleasures of freedom—even sick, perverted freedom—in the West).

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Drake’s fascination to women—and his seeming total indifference to them—is amped-up, as well, in these two seasons. In The Battle of the Cameras, irresistible Dawn Addams sums up Drake’s (and McGoohan’s) appeal quite nicely: “I’ve never met a man with such an icy surface. I find it fascinating.” Indeed, in that same episode, Drake confirms his unwavering resistance to the corrupting influences of sex and romance when he states that all cynical women are romantics, but cynical men’s hearts “remain as hard as diamonds.”

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Often using women to accomplish his mission, Drake, out of either outright disinterest (he states in A Man to be Trusted that he’s “biologically handicapped” in the area of sex—a potential thesis paper-in-the-making if I’ve heard of one) or out of a fear of being exposed or hurting these women’s feelings, stays “pure” (we never get an indication he’s spent the night with anyone)…but not without consequences. Femme fatales, used to getting their own way with men, are frustrated and angered by his rejection, and “good girls” are dejected that the enigmatic, attractive Drake strikes a chord in them…only to float away when it really counts at the end of his missions. It’s a total inversion of the Bond mythos (Bond screwed bad women to convert them before killing them, and screwed “good girls” before they were knocked off by the villains), and a remarkably consistent one.

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SERIES FOUR: 1967

I won’t go into too much detail for Series Four…because it’s only two episodes long. I don’t know the backstory behind this brief switch to color before the show’s self-cancellation (reportedly, McGoohan was tired of the role by this point and pulled the plug with Lew Grade after these two episodes were shot), but these two color forays to Japan for John Drake—Koroshi and Shinda Shima—show a series, or perhaps more accurately, a star, running out of enthusiasm (even a couple of the final black and white Danger Man episodes show McGoohan to bad advantage, including The Hunting Party, which just seems like a retread of No Marks for Servility, while The Man With the Foot, admittedly funny, ends with the silliest escape for Drake yet: a comedic go-cart chase that’s an embarrassment to all concerned).

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Koroshi seems inordinately talky, while Shinda Shima seems only focused on Bondian action, which, while certainly exciting, leaves little for John Drake to do…much like the eventual fate of big-screen counterpart, James Bond. And while it’s exciting to see these color episodes (McGoohan’s a ginger!), much like The Fugitive‘s fourth season switch to color, this change does little to advance the series, and in fact harms it by taking away the grit, the grayness, the shadowy little noir world that the first 39 episodes of Danger Man created so brilliantly. Indeed, these two episodes, particularly the final one, are more Thunderball and You Only Live Twice, rather than the shifting moral sands world of John Drake’s. Perhaps it was best that McGoohan ended Danger Man when he did.

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PAUL MAVIS IS AN INTERNATIONALLY PUBLISHED MOVIE AND TELEVISION HISTORIAN, A MEMBER OF THE ONLINE FILM CRITICS SOCIETY, AND THE AUTHOR OF THE ESPIONAGE FILMOGRAPHY. Click to order.Read more of Paul’s TV reviews here. Read Paul’s film reviews at our sister website, Movies & Drinks.

3 thoughts on “‘Secret Agent’: England’s Danger Man thrills viewers the world over”

  1. My ex is a TV writer/reporter of some note. Some years back she wrote a piece about The Prisoner, and linking it directly to Danger Man.
    Granted, that’s not unusual. What she did though is slyly include a few lines regarding her own take on the series, its meaning, and most importantly its lead character.
    When she first told me about her theorey I poo poohed her interpretation, but wouldn’t you know, a few days after publication she received a personal letter from Patrick congratulating her in her most perceptive and ACCURATE reading of the series.
    I’m still stunned. That was over10 years ago and it still blows my mind every time I watch an episode of Danger/Secret/Prisoner.
    I won’t divulge what he wrote specifically, but ultimately the answer to the continuity between the series’ and their resolution is pretty darned obvious and nowhere as convoluted as has been projected.
    Nice piece!

    Liked by 1 person

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