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Zasu Pitts was just delightful. Old silent-film stars have an expressiveness about them that post-talkie actors just cannot seem to emulate. Submitted by gracep 12/22/2010.
“Very well. I repudiate myself!” This quote from Glovatski when he is testifying is one of my favorites from the entire series. It’s great to see Victor Buono (a published poet, by the way) have fun with the dialogue of his character. Submitted by Ed Zoerner, 7/8/2011.
+ You said it! You know you are going to enjoy a TV show when you see Victor Buono on the screen! Submitted by gracenote, 7/19/2011.
Gabe's Mercedes Benz 300SL Roadster was a “SuperCar” of its era. Production was 1400 “Gullwing” Coupés 1954-'57 and 1,858 Roadsters 1957-63. The 300SL was the first-ever production car with a multi-tube space frame chassis (scroll down to 5th para). This was a very expensive frame/chassis to produce and they didn’t skimp on the rest of the car either! Wikipedia article here. Anyone driving this car around L.A. in 1962 did it for image: 1962 price for Gabe's car was $10,950 (Port Of Entry). The factory price of Perry's '62 Lincoln Continental Convertible was only $6,720 and a new '62 4-Door Comet was $2,139. Added by Gary Woloski, 10/9/11.
This was most interesting to see, not one, but four ‘suspicious’ actors in this show. Mark Roberts, Richard Erdman, Victor Buono, and Arline Sax almost always mean trouble—if they're in anything, they’re either doing dirt or so close to it they’re dusty!! Submitted by MikeReese, 12/1/2011.
The usually careful Perry Mason touched the car door when he examined the body of the murder victim. Submitted by H. Mason 12/1/14
Our killer intended the victim to be ID'd as Otto, but made no attempt to get rid of Gabe's distinctive car. DOD 11/07/18
+ Even the landlady who "sat at [Otto's] feet" didn't think it odd that undiscovered painter Otto owned such an expensive automobile. jfh 07Nov2018