The Fugitive

"[A]bsolutely the best series done on American television." -- Stephen King, noted author of horror fiction.

The adventures of Dr. Richard Kimble, an innocent victim of blind justice, falsely convicted for the murder of his wife; reprieved by Fate when a train wreck freed him en route to the death house; freed him to hide in lonely desperation, to change his identity, to toil at many jobs; freed him to search for a one-armed man he saw leave the scene of the crime; freed him to run before the relentless pursuit of the police lieutenant obsessed with his capture...

Fear in a Desert City -- This is Richard Kimble. And this is how it is with him....

Nightmare at Northoak -- This is Richard Kimble's recurring nightmare....

Come Watch Me Die -- "He keeps saying he's innocent. Must be something wrong with his mind."

Search in a Windy City -- In a city of millions, how does a fugitive go about finding a phantom?

Trial By Fire -- Occasionally, a fugitive must make contact with reality to escape the loneliness of flight, to preserve his sanity. For Richard Kimble, contact with reality consists of an occasional telephone conversation with his sister. Tonight’s call, however, could mean a great deal more.

Landscape with Running Figures -- There is a point beyond which a man cannot push himself, a final defeat of the spirit that cannot be overcome. If it is to end for the running man, this is the way it will be....

Wife Killer -- A fugitive is usually a man without a goal, aimlessly fleeing the Furies that pursue him. But for Richard Kimble, there is a goal: a phantom who has himself become a fugitive. And Richard Kimble, in turn, now becomes the hunter...

Ill Wind -- The work is hard, to be endured from day to day, but here, just twenty miles north of the Gulf of Mexico, Richard Kimble has found reason to gain a new foothold on life, his first in a very long time.

The 2130 -- "MAN VS. MACHINE; COMPUTER TRACKS FUGITIVE..."

A Clean and Quiet Town -- "I want this man arrested.... My name is Richard Kimble. He killed my wife three years ago."

Nobody Loses All the Time -- Any public disaster will attract a crowd of spectators, people secretly pleased, perhaps, that they are not touched by the tragedy, that they may walk away from the dying and go on about their lives. But one man here today cannot remain so uninvolved...

Prologs & Epilogs -- The opening and closing narration of all 120 episodes.

Aliases, Occupations & Locations -- For all 120 episodes.

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