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
  • Goof (plot holes): At the opening of every episode, the radio announcer makes a call to Adam-12 and reports some crime in progress. Adam-12 then speeds to the scene - without the benefit of…
    [show]
    Goof (plot holes): At the opening of every episode, the radio announcer makes a call to Adam-12 and reports some crime in progress. Adam-12 then speeds to the scene - without the benefit of the address.
    [hide]
  • In the later seasons Malloy's personal vehicle is a tan AMC Matador coupe. In a few episodes he complains of it "needing to go into the shop". This issue plays a major part one episode from…
    [show]
    In the later seasons Malloy's personal vehicle is a tan AMC Matador coupe. In a few episodes he complains of it "needing to go into the shop". This issue plays a major part one episode from the last season. It's unusual that he has issues with the car, as AMC provided vehicles to the show.
    [hide]
  • The dispatcher voice on the program was played by Shaaron Claridge. Claridge was a real L.A. dispatcher. Producer Jack Webb thought using a real dispatcher for the voiceovers would lend…
    [show]
    The dispatcher voice on the program was played by Shaaron Claridge. Claridge was a real L.A. dispatcher. Producer Jack Webb thought using a real dispatcher for the voiceovers would lend authenticity to the program. Webb did the same thing for his later series, "Emergency!", casting a real-life emergency dispatcher to voice the role.
    [hide]

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