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Episode Guide

You can view all of the following episodes of Mad Movies in their entirety by visiting The Vault, where you’ll be prompted to register.

 

  • “Cyrano de Bergerac (1950)” – Jose Ferrer plays the famous poet who becomes a job-hungry egomaniac in this version.
  • “Santa Fe Trail (1940)” – Ron Reagan Jr. (Errol Flynn) has a nightmare that his father (Ronald Reagan) is running against Abraham Lincoln for the Presidency.
  • “The Little Princess (1939)” – Shirley Temple is possessed by a doll, and only a song-and-dance exorcism can save her.
  • “A Star Is Born (1937)” – Janet Gaynor is an unfortunate little girl who needs a date in this reworking.
  • “Shock (Pts. 1 & 2) (1946)” – The only two-episode Mad Movie parodies the lust, intrigue and murder of a soap opera… and finds a doctor (Vincent Price) who still makes house calls!
  • “Night of the Living Dead (1968)” – A party with no food or drink becomes a wild free-for-all for Judith O’Dea and Duane Jones. Features a special appearance by Harry Medved, co-creator (with brother Michael) of the Golden Turkey Awards.
  • “Nothing Sacred (1937)” – A woman (Carole Lombard) hires a detective (Fredric March) to locate her friends—who are over the rainbow.
  • “Sherlock Holmes and the Secret Weapon (1943)” – Holmes and Watson (Basil Rathbone, Nigel Bruce) are hired to stop a conspiracy from stealing library books and selling them on the black market.
  • “Doll Face (1946)” – A behind-the-scenes look at the world of beauty contests, with Vivian Blaine, Dennis O’Keefe, Perry Como and Carmen Miranda.
  • “Under California Stars (1948)” – a compulsive gambler (Roy Rogers) cannot control his urges.
  • “My Favorite Brunette (1947)” – In a spoof of this Bob Hope classic, the head of a gangster family receives a death threat.
  • “Outpost in Morocco (1949)” – A spy thriller in which the hero pulls the plug on water thieves. Guest appearance by Marie Windsor, who played Cara in the original 1949 film.
  • “The Inspector General (1949)” – Danny Kaye is a rock star with a military look in this parody.
  • “D.O.A. (1950)” – In a spoof of “I Love Lucy,” a man (Edmund O’Brien) searches for his missing wife and winds up falling in love with his wife’s friend Ethel.
  • “The Stranger (1946)” – A sleazy tabloid editor (Edward G. Robinson) wants to make former hunchback Quasimodo (Orson Welles) the subject of an article in this spoof.
  • “This is the Army (1943)” – In this spoof of the Irving Berlin musical, President Reagan decides to reenlist in order to supervise things from the inside.
  • “Beneath the 12-Mile Reef (1953)” – Jack Cousteau (Gilbert Roland) and crew try to stop marauders from stripping the ocean floor of the endangered sea brain. Also: an interview with actress Terry Moore, who starred in the original 1953 film.
  • “The Perils of Pauline (1947)” – Against her husband’s (John Lund) wishes, Pauline (Betty Hutton) runs for mayor in this parody.
  • “Decameron Nights (1953)” – The not so “happily-ever-after” part of romance is seen when Cinderella (Joan Fontaine) and her prince (Louis Jourdan) experience marital problems.
  • “Captain Scarlett (1953)” – No one is safe when Robin Hood, Red Riding Hood and Captain Scarlett (Richard Greene, Leonora Amar, Nedrick Young) join forces to fight tyranny in this parody.
  • “The Outlaw (1943)” – Billy the Kid, Bat Masterson and Doc Holliday (Jack Buetel, Thomas Mitchell, Walter Huston) rub elbows in this offbeat version of Howard Hughes’ classic.
  • “Zorro’s Fighting Legion (1939)” – In this spoof, the masked avenger (Reed Hadley) faces a deadly challenge from a mechanical villain.
  • “The Divorce of Lady X (1938)” – A swingers’ magazine provides the setting for this parody, starring Merle Oberon and Laurence Olivier.
  • “Mad Movies Double Feature” – Robbery suspects abound in this double feature including “Dressed to Kill (1946),” with Holmes and Watson in pursuit of midget thieves; and “Daniel Boone (1936)” (George O’Brien) in search of the local hoods who stole his coonskin cap.
  • “The Best of Mad Movies” – Host (and L.A. Connection founder) Kent Skov looks back at highlights from the previous episodes, and the gang voice an all new Mad Movie made from rejected bits of the previous films. (final episode)