Robert Goulet plays David March, an American traitor living in Germany during World War II. Allowed to travel freely within the Nazi hierarchy, March is privy to secrets that would spell his doom were he on "our" side. What the Nazis don't know (but we do) is that March is on our side: he's a secret agent, posing as a turncoat in order to relay Nazi war plans to the allies. His main goal is to destroy a secret weapons factory, but he still has time to romance German scientist Jo Ann Pflug and French chanteuse Christine Carrere. I Deal in Danger was comprised of three half-hour episode of the 1966 TV series Blue Light; the seamwork shows at times, but the film runs a lot more smoothly than most such pastiches. ~ Hal Erickson, Rovi
This film carried familiar traits of the 1960's war movies..not that they were bad
but look antique by todays standards...Robert Goulet came accross like the
dashing actor who belongs really in musicals(Broadway??)...and there were
many familiar faces of German actors who played in the films of the 60's and
even 70's..there were other films that covered this territory such as Operation
Crossbow which was really better..but this film was ok for the period. 3 stars!
I Deal In Danger definitely has that TV look to it. It reminded me of the Mission Impossible and Man From Uncle TV series. Many close ups of Robert Goulet's sparking blue eyes. A good supporting cast of many familiar German actors from the 1960's. Sadly the movie details are wrong. Joann Pflug is not in this film. The actress is Eva Pflug. I missed the original TV series, âBlue Lightâ because I was in the service at the time. The usual cheep sets and impracticable story line but it moved along and was an ok way to spend 90 minutes if you like the WWII genre. This one is a low budget Operation Crossbow.