Adam-12 (1968) tv show photo

Adam-12 (1968)

A realistic police drama following the lives of two officers of the LAPD, veteran Pete Malloy and his rookie partner, Jim Reed. Done in a spare, almost "docudrama" style, each episode covered a variety of incidents that the officers encountered during a shift.

Adam-12 (1968) - 07x24 Something Worth Dying For (2) Screenshot
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3.67/5 (3 votes)

Last Episode

07x24 Something Worth Dying For (2) Aired: May. 20, 1975

No Summary Found

Next Episode

Adam-12 (1968) is Canceled/Ended
The show had 7 seasons and 174 episodes air between 1968 and 1975.

Series Info

Type:
Scripted
Premiered:
Sep. 21, 1968
Status:
Canceled/Ended
Runtime:
30 min.
Aired:
1968 - 1975
To-Date:
7 Seasons
174 Episodes
Network
NBC TV Network
Genre

Character Guide

View All [4]

Series Fun Facts

More Trivia
  • The patrol cars in the series were not real LAPD cruisers, but were purchased by Universal Studios from Chrysler Corporation and American Motors, and outfitted by the prop department to LAPD…
    [show]
    The patrol cars in the series were not real LAPD cruisers, but were purchased by Universal Studios from Chrysler Corporation and American Motors, and outfitted by the prop department to LAPD cruiser specs. In order, the cars were: - 1: 1967 Plymouth Belvedere 383 V8 ("pilot" only) - 2: 1968 Plymouth Belvedere 383 V8 (season one) - 3: 1969 Plymouth Belvedere 383 V8 (season two) - 4: 1971 Plymouth Satellite 383 V8 (season three) - 5: 1972 and 1973 AMC Matador 401 V8 (seasons four and on)
    [hide]
  • During the first couple of seasons, Reed and Malloy had an informant named T.J. (played by Robert Donner) who was a recovering heroin addict.
  • Goof (continuity error): Whenever there is an insert of either the radio, the "hot sheet" (list of stolen cars), or when Reed is jotting down information on the pad, the visuals almost never…
    [show]
    Goof (continuity error): Whenever there is an insert of either the radio, the "hot sheet" (list of stolen cars), or when Reed is jotting down information on the pad, the visuals almost never match the continuity of the scene. Example: It can be daytime in the scene, but when the insert of the radio or the hot sheet is shown, they appear, due to the lighting, that the inserts are from nighttime. Also, the same insert of Reed writing on the pad is used whenever he writes info down. As with the errors with the radio not matching the scene, there are times when Reed is wearing the short-sleeve uniform, yet when he's writing info down, we see the cuff of a long-sleeve shirt.
    [hide]

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