4x17 "Roberto!"


Leap Date:

July 27, 1982


Episode Adopted by: MikeKraken
Additional info provided by: Alan Mercer and Brian Greene


Synopsis:

In what seems like a cross between Geraldo and the X-Files (featuring Jerry Hardin from the X-Files!), Sam leaps into a TV reporter who, when challenged by a co-worker to do just one real investigative piece, discovers a secret chemical weapons plant hidden inside a local corporation. But the company will do anything to keep it's secret - even murder.

 

Audio from this episode
Video from this episode (dailies)



TV Guide Synopsis
Place
Leap Date

Project Date
Name of the Person Leaped Into
Broadcast Date
Synopsis & Review
Project Trivia
Al's Women
Al's Outfits Worn in the Episode

Miscellaneous Trivia
Bloopers
Kiss with History
Guest Stars
Guest Cast Notes
Say What?
Quotable Quotes
Best Scene
Production Credits
Podcasts



Production # : 67326



TV Guide Synopsis:
Sam (Scott Bakula) reports as the host of a tabloid talk show, and he sniffs out a dangerous story with another reporter (DeLane Matthews). Earl: Alan Oppenheimer. Saxton: Jerry Hardin. Tim: Michael Heintzman. Rick Upfield: Marcus Giamatti. Gruel: Don Gibb. Foreman: Victor Talmadge. Esther: Barbara Tarbuck. Al: Dean Stockwell.





Place:

Destiny, New Mexico, USA



Leap Date:
January 27, 1982



Project Date:
Project Quantum Leap will be in existence close to Destiny in seven years, which would be 1989.



Name of the Person Leaped Into:

Roberto Gutierrez, host of KPNM-TV's daily live talk show, "Roberto"





Broadcast Date:

March 11, 1992 - Wednesday



Synopsis & Review:

Sam leaps into the body of Roberto Gutierrez (leapee played by Andrew Roa), a Geraldo Rivera-inspired talk-show host who works with his co-worker to unmask a local fertilizer and pesticide plant that is researching and producing chemical weapons.


Roberto is the host of the aptly named show, "Roberto!" a local TV talk show that specializes in sensationalisitc stories. His friendly wager with a reporter at the station, Jani Eisengerg (DeLane Matthews), that he can do serious reporting as much as anyone takes a dangerous turn when they visit a new plant being built in the area.

Roberto thinks that he should be doing the story about UFOs and aliens that was called into the station but he soon realizes that there is something sinister going on at the plant. When an informant is killed, they manage to use his pass to get into a secret area and learn why aliens have been seen and sheep have been disappearing. Sam tricks the plant manager into appearing on his show to nab him. Source

Personal Review by MikeKraken:

It's the early 1980s, and day-time talk shows are just beginning in their popularity. Sam leaps into the host of "Roberto!", and he has more to do than just be the "local sort-of version of Geraldo".

This is definitely one of my favourites. "Roberto!" has a great mix of comedy and mystery, not to mention the acting is superbly executed from the excellent script. I enjoyed the insight to earlier days of Project Quantum Leap, and it was interesting to see Sam acting like Roberto when necessary.





Project Trivia:

Handlink: third version (Gummy Bear)

Project Quantum Leap will be in existence close to Destiny in seven years (thirty miles from where Sam and Jenny interview Red Norton, who saw "aliens", at Blue Rock and Whispering Pine Lake).

At the beginning of Project Quantum Leap, they used swipe cards as keypasses to open doors, before using "electronic implants".



Al's Women:
Al offers to pick out lingerie for Jani.





Al's Outfits Worn in the Episode:

First and second appearances: Cream pants; matching cream suede jacket; golden-yellow dress shirt; golden thin tie; small, round amulet on the jacket's left breast; unlit cigar.

Third and fourth appearances: Blue suit coat with green tintings; white dress shirt; emerald tie; small, rectangular, silver amulet on coat's left breast; blue dress pants.

Fifth and sixth appearances: Red suit coat; red-patterned dress shirt; small, circular amulet on left breast; red thin tie; unlit cigar; red dress pants; black dress shoes.

Seventh appearance: Purple dress shirt; black thin tie with white spots; purple-patterened vest; lit cigar; black dress pants; black belt with gold buckle.




Miscellaneous trivia:

"Roberto!" airs live at four o'clock in the afternoon.

Dr. Laura Schlessinger appears as a guest, playing herself.

Probably the first episode that we see a desktop computer on the show.

Near the beginning of the episode, Sam is talking to somebody in the television studio, and up in the corner on the television monitors, you can actually see (for a split-second!) the King Thunder music video from "Glitter Rock" playing on one of the screens!

On the Blu-ray release in the U.S., the chapter setting jumps past the opening credits unusually. The first chapter jump usually jumps to a point just after the opening theme song.



Bloopers:




Kiss With History:
This episode is inspired by the tabloid talk show, "
Geraldo." It was an American daytime television tabloid talk show hosted by Geraldo Rivera that aired in syndication from September 7, 1987, to June 12, 1998. The last two seasons aired under the title The Geraldo Rivera Show.




Regular Cast:

Scott Bakula as Sam Beckett
Dean Stockwell as Al Calavicci



Guest Stars:

DeLane Matthews as Jani Eisenberg
Alan Oppenheimer as Earl Skinner
Jerry Hardin as Ed Saxton
Michael Heintzman as Tim
Marcus Giamatti as Rick Upfield
Donald Gibb (as Don Gibb) as Jeeters
Barbara Tarbuck as Esther
Dr. Laura Schlessinger as Herself
Charles Dougherty as
Man with Glasses
Dennis Fimple as Red Norton
Victor Talmadge as Foreman/Hank
Sherri Lynn Rothman as Dawn
Gregg Binkley as Deputy
Paul-Felix Montez as Ernesto
Andrew Roa as Roberto Gutierrez (Leapee on studio camera)




Guest Cast Notes:

DeLane Matthews as Jani Eisenberg: DeLane Matthews was born on August 7, 1961 in Rockledge, Florida, USA. She is an actress and writer, known for A Way Back In (2010), Evasive Action (1998) and General Hospital (1963). She has been married to Lennie Loftin since October 27, 2009. She was previously married to Tyrone Power Jr..

Alan Oppenheimer as Earl Skinner: Alan Oppenheimer is an American actor from New York City, who started his career in the 1950s. By the 1970s, Oppenheimer started performing voice acting roles. He eventually emerged as one of the most prolific voice actors in the United States, with roles in numerous series and films. His better known roles include the evil emperor Ming the Merciless in "The New Adventures of Flash Gordon" (1979-1982), the tyrant Overlord and his mind-controlling Vizier in "Blackstar" (1981), the arrogant narcissist Vanity Smurf in "The Smurfs" (1981-1989), the evil sorcerer Skeletor, the shape-shifting animal Cringer, the heroic Man-at-Arms, and the aquatic villain Mer-Man in "He-Man and the Masters of the Universe" (1983-1985), the pacifistic naturalist Beachcomber, the sailor Seaspray, and the gun-enthusiast and munitions expert Warpath in "The Transformers" (1984-1987), the android wizard Prime Evil in "Ghostbusters" (1986), and the cryptic advisor Merlin in "The Legend of Prince Valiant" (1991-1993). In 1930, Oppenheimer was born in New York City. His father was the stockbroker Louis Oppenheimer. In 1958, Oppenheimer married costume designer Marianna Elliott. They had three children. He received a divorce at some point prior to the mid-1980s. In 1984, Oppenheimer married the professional tennis player Marilyn Greenwood. Their marriage lasted less than a decade, and ended in a divorce. In 1992, Oppenheimer re-married his first wife Marianna Elliott. Their marriage lasted until her death in 2003. He has remained single since her death. In 1993, Oppenheimer had a guest star role in "Star Trek: The Next Generation". He played the Klingon cleric Koroth. His character cloned the long-dead messianic warrior Kahless, in hope of restoring his peoples' faith in their religion.In 1994, Oppenheimer played the ill-fated star-ship captain Keogh in "Star Trek: Deep Space Nine". After successfully completing a rescue mission, Keogh fell victim to a suicide attack (along with most of his crew). In 1997, Oppenheimer played an unnamed ambassador of the Nezu in "Star Trek: Voyager". His character attempted to enlist the USS Voyager to rescue his planet from destruction. This was Oppenheimer's last role in a "Star Trek" television series. Oppenheimer has mostly avoided live-action roles since 1998. In 2022, Oppenheimer voiced Skeletor again for an appearance in the film "Chip 'n Dale: Rescue Rangers". By 2022, Oppenheimer was 92-years-old. He has never fully retired, though he has played less prominent roles in recent productions. He remains popular to animation fans for his iconic roles in several classic series.

Jerry Hardin as Ed Saxton: A highly engaging, charismatic, and reliable character actor with a long and distinguished career spanning half a century, Jerry Hardin has been gracing both the big and small screen, and stage, with many enjoyable performances, highlighted by a relaxed and pleasing Southern twang. Born November 20, 1929, in Dallas, Texas, where his father was a rancher, Hardin was raised outside the city, where he first began acting in school productions. This would lead to a scholarship to Southwestern University in Georgetown, Texas, and a Fulbright scholarship to the Royal Academy for Dramatic Art in London. He had his first (uncredited) film role in the classic drive-in flick, Thunder Road (1958), starring Robert Mitchum, and, by 1961, had racked up an impressive amount of over 75 theatre credits. He became incredibly prolific in the 1970s, when his film career really took off, and he also started appearing regularly on TV series, including Gunsmoke (1955), Starsky and Hutch (1975), The Streets of San Francisco (1972), Little House on the Prairie (1974), The Rockford Files (1974), Miami Vice (1984), L.A. Law (1986), Melrose Place (1992), Murder, She Wrote (1984) and Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman (1993). A particularly memorable performance, by Mr. Hardin in this medium, was that of Mark Twain in episodes of Star Trek: The Next Generation (1987). He would also prove to be in high demand for film roles, appearing in the likes of Wolf Lake (1979), Heartland (1979), 1941 (1979), Honky Tonk Freeway (1981), Reds (1981), Missing (1982), Honkytonk Man (1982), Cujo (1983), The Falcon and the Snowman (1985), Warning Sign (1985), Big Trouble in Little China (1986), Wanted: Dead or Alive (1986), The Hot Spot (1990), The Firm (1993), Ghosts of Mississippi (1996), Hidalgo (2004) and Are We There Yet? (2005). His performance as one of the subtly sinister senior partners in The Firm (1993) impressed The X-Files (1993) creator Chris Carter enough that Carter would create the character of "Deep Throat" with him in mind, and it's this role that is definitely one of Hardin's most famous. A noteworthy stage performance of his was in the play, "The Rainmaker", working alongside Jayne Atkinson, Woody Harrelson and David Aaron Baker.

Michael Heintzman as Tim: Michael Heintzman was born in Bismarck, North Dakota, USA. He is known for A Dog Year (2009), Quantum Leap (1989) and Me and the Boys (1994). He has been married to Patti Pelican since 1992.

Marcus Giamatti as Rick Upfield: Marcus is best known for the role of "Peter Gray", on the long-running CBS drama Judging Amy (1999). Marcus is also an accomplished, professional bass guitarist, playing in several bands in Los Angeles, including the alternative country artist Olivea Watson (2007 Gibson Artist Of The Year). Marcus is also a session musician, and a member of Musician's Local 47. His extensive theater credits include stints on Broadway in Horton Foote's "Young Man From Atlanta", and "Measure For Measure" at Lincoln Center. Off-Broadway, Marcus has appeared in numerous shows at MTC, The Lambs and WPA. Regionally, he has worked at The Guthrie, Seattle Rep., Yale Rep., Long Wharf, over 20 productions at The Williamstown Theater Festival, Hartford Stage, New Jersey Shakespeare Festival, The Goodman, and The Eugene O'Neill Playwrights Conference. He is the older brother of Paul Giamatti.

Donald Gibb (as Don Gibb) as Jeeters: Massive (6' 4"), muscular behemoth Donald Richard Gibb was born on August 4, 1954, in New York City, New York and raised in California. He attended the University of New Mexico on a basketball scholarship, then transferred to the University of San Diego, where he played football and was a member of the varsity basketball team. He had a roster spot on the San Diego Chargers prior to embarking on an acting career. With his brawn, bulk, scraggly beard and mustache, deep, growly voice and forceful screen presence, Gibb has frequently been cast as scruffy bikers, loutish rednecks and over-aggressive macho athletes. He started out in movies in the early 1980s with uncredited bit parts in Any Which Way You Can (1980), Stripes (1981), and Conan the Barbarian (1982). He achieved enduring cult fame as the outrageous Ogre in the hilarious Revenge of the Nerds (1984), reprising this role in the second and fourth sequels. He was likewise memorable as raucous martial arts fighter Ray Jackson in the exciting Bloodsport (1988) and wildman tennis player Ripper in the amusing Jocks (1984). He had a recurring role as fierce defensive lineman Leslie "Dr. Death" Crunchner on the HBO situation comedy 1st & Ten (1984). Among the television series Donald has done guest spots on are Alice (1976), The A-Team (1983), Magnum, P.I. (1980), Knight Rider (1982), The Facts of Life (1979), Hunter (1984), Night Court (1984), MacGyver (1985), Quantum Leap (1989), The X-Files (1993) and The Young and the Restless (1973). Donald Gibb lives in Chicago, Illinois and is the co-owner of and spokesman for the Chicago karaoke bar Trader Todd's.

Barbara Tarbuck as Esther: Trained on a Fulbright Grant to the London Academy of Music and Dramatic Art, Barbara's New York theatre work includes "Landscape & Silence" by Harold Pinter, "Water Engine" by David Mamet, Neil Simon's "Brighton Beach Memoirs" and "Broadway Bound", Joseph Chaikin's production of "America Hurrah!", and "Enter The Night" by Maria Irene Fornes. Recent regional standouts include "Long Days Journey Into Night" at Dallas Theatre Center, "Death of a Salesman" at San Diego Repertory, "The Cripple Of Inishman" at the Geffen, "Wonderful World" at Laguna Playhouse, "Six Characters in Search of an Author" at Williamstown, and "Blue Window" and "Sidney Bechet Killed a Man" at South Coast Repertory. Favorite screen roles: the woman with 12 dogs on ER (1994), the aged mother on Cold Case (2003) who comes to terms with her murdered son's homosexuality, Dwayne Johnson's mother in Walking Tall (2004), and Kevin McKidd's mother on Journeyman (2007).

Dr. Laura Schlessinger as Herself: As one of the most popular talk show hosts in radio history, Dr. Laura Schlessinger offers no-nonsense advice infused with a strong sense of ethics, accountability, and personal responsibility; she's been doing it successfully for more than 30 years, reaching approximately 8.25 million listeners weekly. Her internationally syndicated radio program is also heard on XM Satellite Radio, CelleCast, and is streamed on the Internet and podcast via StreamLink. She's a best selling author of eleven adult books and four children's books, which range from the provocative (New York Times chart topper "The Proper Care and Feeding of Husbands") to the poignant (children's book title "Why Do You Love Me?"). Her support of children and family values is legendary, and she is, indeed, "her kid's mom." She writes a monthly column for NewsMax, a twice-weekly column for The Santa Barbara News-Press, and a daily blog. She has received an award from the Office of the Secretary of Defense for her Exceptional Public Service, and among her numerous other honors, has been the first and only woman ever to win the National Association of Broadcasters' prestigious Marconi Award for Network/Syndicated Personality. In addition, Dr. Laura holds multiple trophies for sailboat racing, and is a Black Belt in martial arts. In the last several years, she has designed and handcrafted elegant jewelry for charitable causes, most recently for Operation Family Fund, which provides financial assistance to families of military personnel severely injured or killed in Iraq and Afghanistan. She has raised over $1 million for Operation Family Fund from the sale of her jewelry on her website, and from the proceeds from her 2007 Birthday Bash. Her eleventh and newest book, "Stop Whining, Start Living" was released by HarperCollins in March, 2008, and became an instant New York Times bestseller. Several years after this episode aired, Dr. Schlessinger went on record as saying that homosexuality was a biological “error”, a statement that would no doubt have prevented her from being invited on such a liberal show as Quantum Leap.

Charles Dougherty as Man with Glasses: Charles Dougherty is known for Alice in Wonderland (1985), Bones (2005) and Quantum Leap (1989). He has been married to Mary Lou Belli since 1982. They have two children.

Dennis Fimple as Red Norton: Excellent and engaging character actor Dennis Fimple was born 11 November, 1940, in Ventura, California and raised in the nearby town of Taft. His father, Elmer was an electrician, and his mother, Dolly was a beautician. Dennis first became interested in acting after he portrayed Tom Sawyer in a junior high school play. After graduating Taft Union High School, Fimple attended San Jose College on a scholarship, and majored in both speech and drama. He also earned a teaching credential at San Jose College. Dennis worked in a Cheetos factory by day and acted in dinner theater at night in his early days. Fimple eventually moved to Hollywood, where he initially worked as a teacher by day and a delivery man at night, prior to getting his first break; a 2-episode guest appearance on Petticoat Junction (1963). Best known as the lovably dim-witted Kyle Murty on the comedy Western television program, Alias Smith and Jones (1971), Dennis popped up in many TV series throughout the years including; Here Come the Brides (1968), M*A*S*H (1972), The Rockford Files (1974), Starsky and Hutch (1975), Battlestar Galactica (1978), The Dukes of Hazzard (1979), Matt Houston (1982), Highway to Heaven (1984), Knight Rider (1982), The A-Team (1983), The Incredible Hulk (1977),Simon & Simon (1981), Sledge Hammer! (1986), Quantum Leap (1989) Sabrina the Teenage Witch (1996) and ER (1994). Fimple was frequently cast as scruffy rural types in both films and TV shows alike. Among his most memorable movie roles are the amiable Curly in the delightful Claudia Jennings' drive-in classic, Truck Stop Women (1974), easygoing moonshine runner Dewey Crenshaw in Bootleggers (1974), likable eager beaver college anthropology student Pahoo, in the terrific Sasquatch cinema outing Creature from Black Lake (1976), the goofy Sunfish in the much-maligned King Kong (1976) remake, and cloddish fur trapper, Posey in the superior horror-Western The Shadow of Chikara (1977). His last film part was as the madcap Grandpa Hugo Firefly in Rob Zombie's enjoyably trashy 70's horror exploitation pastiche, House of 1000 Corpses (2003). Dennis was not only an avid reader, but also a lover of antiques and collectibles. He's the father of son Chris. Dennis Fimple died at age 61, of complications from a car accident at his home in Frazier Park, California on August 23, 2002.

Victor Talmadge as Foreman/Hank: Victor (Vee) Talmadge is an accomplished actor, director, and playwright. He received a B.A. from Cornell in 1977 and his M.F.A. from the California Institute of the Arts in 1980. Throughout his ten years in New York, Mr. Talmadge was involved in numerous activities, besides acting extensively off-Broadway and regionally in established modern and classic pieces, he collaborated on new projects with playwrights Robert Schenken, Jeff Jones, and Shelby Brammer. He co-founded and served as Literary Director for the award-winning New York theater company, Empire Stage Players. It was during this period that Mr. Talmadge's one-act play, Kiss Goodbye the Howling Beast, was a finalist at the Actors Theatre of Louisville Short Play Competition. Mr. Talmadge taught playwriting for Johns Hopkins University and served as Adjunct Assistant Professor of English for City University of New York. With Bay Area playwright/actor, Lane Nishikawa, he recently completed The Gate of Heaven, a play about a 442nd (Japanese American) soldier who liberates a Jewish prisoner from Dachau Concentration Camp in Germany during World War II. Mr. Talmadge has acted at Berkeley Repertory Theatre, American Conservatory Theatre and the Magic Theatre in San Francisco. He has directed at the Bay Area Playwrights Festival and has guest starred in a number of television and film projects.

Sherri Lynn Rothman as Dawn: Sherri Lynn Rothman is known for Quantum Leap (1989) and Who's the Boss? (1984).

Gregg Binkley as Deputy: Gregg has worked steadily in film and television for over 30 years. He has played roles in films directed by Mel Brooks, Clint Eastwood, the Coen Brothers, and Woody Allen. He was first discovered while waiting tables in character at the popular Beverly Hills 50's-themed diner, Ed Debevics where he worked as the "security guard" Barney Fife. Rick Dees saw him there and put him on his late night show on ABC, Into the Night with Rick Dees. Gregg was a series regular for the one year run of the show. He later went on to star as Harold Skolnick in the films Revenge of the Nerds 3 and 4. Soon after, Gregg was cast as "Dan the Del Taco Guy" in the very successful advertising campaign that lasted six years and covered 58 television commercials and many more radio spots and personal appearances. During that time Gregg also portrayed Don Knotts in the NBC movie of week Behind the Scenes of Three's Company. Later, he was cast as Kenny James in the Emmy award winning pilot episode of the NBC hit show My Name is Earl. Gregg went on to portray Kenny in 20 episodes during the four year run of the show. Two years later he was cast as a series regular on the hit show, Raising Hope on Fox. Gregg played the grocery store manager Barney Hughes in 71 episodes during the four year run of the show. More recently, Gregg has directed shows for Pure Flix including Hitting the Breaks, Malibu Dan and The Beverlys. His recent acting credits include guest starring roles on NCIS: Los Angeles, Young Sheldon and NCIS. In 2017 he founded Gregg Binkley's "Working Actors Workshop." In 2024 he released the inspirational book GET YOUR ACT TOGETHER: Finding Success in Acting and Life, which has been endorsed by many Emmy award winners including Bryan Cranston, Greg Garcia and Eric Stonestreet. Gregg lives in Los Angeles with his wife and three children.

Paul-Felix Montez as Ernesto: Paul-Felix Montez is known for State of Grace (1990), Quantum Leap (1989) and Frankenhooker (1990).

Andrew Roa as Roberto Gutierrez (Leapee on studio camera): Andrew Roa is known for Picking Up the Pieces (2000), If (2003) and Quantum Leap (1989).



"Dailies" from the set:




Say What?
The second hand on the newsroom clock is frozen.

The issue of World Weekly on the set shows Jeffrey Dahmer, who was not known publicly until 1991.

Rick’s ID badge doesn't have a barcode. How can he enter the secret room?

When they leave the plant, Al seems to relocate to a different area without explanation and without a sound effect.

Sam types a much different code into the computer than the hack code Al reads out to him.

When Roberto is shown on the monitor at the end, we hear Sam's voice instead of Roberto's.




Quotable Quotes:

Sam: "Uhhh, I was just wondering if French imported wine goes with crow."

Sam: "I guess I kinda see myself as champion of underdogs everywhere."

Al: "That's the key! You look for a door that's got a slot next to it."
... "Just like the beginning of the Quantum Leap project, remember? This credit card thing, you stick it in the slot, opens the door. Before we had those electronic implants, remember, Sam?"

Al: "A lot of the guys in this place are military-itis!"

Jenny: "Why do I suddenly feel like I've stepped behind you? I never used to feel that way."
Sam: "Well, I dunno... I, uh..."
Al: "Yeah, it's annoying, isn't it? That's what you get working with a genius."




Best Line:

Al: "Yeah, it's annoying, isn't it? That's what you get working with a genius."




Best Scene:

I think the best scene is the interview at the end with Mr. Saxton. Sam came up with an ingenius way to reveal his crimes.




Production Credits:

Theme by: Mike Post
Music by: Velton Ray Bunch
Co-Executive Producer: Deborah Pratt
Co-Executive Producer: Michael Zinberg
Supervising Producer: Harker Wade
Produced by: Jeff Gourson, Tommy Thompson
Produced by: Chris Ruppenthal, Paul Brown
Created by: Donald P. Bellisario
Written by:
Chris Ruppenthal
Directed by:
Scott Bakula

Executive Producer: Donald P. Bellisario
Associate Producers: 
James S. Giritlian, Julie Bellisario
Coordinating Producer: David Bellisario

Director of Photography: Michael Watkins, A.S.C.
Production Designer: Cameron Birnie
Edited by: M. Edward Salier A.C.E.
Unit Production Manager: Ron Grow
First Assistant Director:
Ryan Gordon
Second Assistant Director: Kate Yurka
Casting by: Ellen Lubin Sanitsky
Set Director: Robert L. Zilliox
Costume Designer: Jean-Pierre Dorleac
Costume Supervisor: David Rawley
Art Director: Ellen Dambros-Williams
Sound Mixer: Barry D. Thomas
Stunt Coordinator: Diamond Farnsworth
Sound Editor: Greg Schorer
Music Editor: Bruce Frazier
Special Visual Effects: Roger Dorney, Denny Kelly

Panaflex   Camera and Lenses by: Panavision

This motion picture is protected under laws of the United States and other countries. Unauthorized duplication, distribution or exhibition may result in civil liability and criminal prosecution.

Copyright 1992 by Universal City Studios Inc. All Rights Reserved.

The characters and events depicted in this photoplay are fictitious. Any similarity to actual persons living or dead is purely coincidental.

Bellisarius Productions in association with Universal Television, an MCA Company



Podcasts:





Rejoice friends of fruits and veggies! It’s time for ROBERTO!

Join hosts Allison Pregler, Matt Dale and Christopher DeFilippis in the studio audience to witness Sam’s Leap into an outrageous daytime talk show host who uncovers a dark secret in a New Mexico town.


Listen to The Quantum Leap Podcast on this episode here:



Also, Matt talks about cannibalism.


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