Millennium (1999) – Collateral Damage, and The Sound of Snow

MIchael R.Perry pens the first episode up this week, Collateral Damage, which first aired on 22 January, 1999. It features two familiar looking guest stars James Marsters, and Brendan Fehr. The story works to tie in the mythology of the Millennium Group by having the FBI called in to investigate the disappearance of a young…

Millennium (1998/1999) – Omerta, and Borrowed Time

The series gives us a bit of an odd Christmas episode with Omerta. Written by Michael R. Perry, this episode first debuted on 18 December, 1998. Frank (Lance Henriksen) and Jordan (Brittany Tiplady) decide to get away from the holiday hassle, and the memories of Catherine (Megan Gallagher). They end up in Vermont, and Frank…

Millennium (1998) – The Innocents, and Exegesis

Chip Johannessen takes over show running from Glen Morgan and James Wong as Millennium returns for a third season, and has to deal with their apocalyptic season two finale. Mike Duggan is responsible for writing them out of it with his season three two part opener. The first half, The Innocents first aired on 2…

Millennium (1998) – The Time Is Now

Season two of Millennium, and what was to be the series finale, is up this week on the blog, and it raises some questions (not to mention that the retcon that happens at the beginning of the third season to adjust for the series return). Written by Glen Morgan and James Wong, the season came…

Millennium (1998) – Somehow, Satan Got Behind Me, and The Fourth Horseman

The much beloved Darin Morgan wrote and directed this, the penultimate episode before the season two finale of Millennium. Lance Henriksen’s Frank Black only appears sporadically throughout, but Morgan delivers yet another brilliantly written episode (the second and final one he wrote for the series), which first hit the airwaves on 1 May, 1998. The…

Millennium (1998) – Anamnesis, and A Room With No View

Catherine (Megan Gallagher) and Lara (Kristen Cloke) fund themselves working on the same case in this episode written by Erin Maher and Kay Reindl. It first debuted on 17 April, 1998. Catherine is called in to help a young teen girl who claims to have had a holy vision, and claims to be the prophet…

Millennium (1998) – Siren, and In Arcadia Ego

Frank Black (Lance Henriksen) delves into the darkness this week with another pair of episodes of Millennium. Siren was written by Glen Morgan and James Wong, and first debuted on 20 March, 1998. A cargo ship that is carrying Chinese illegals has more than its fair share of trouble when Frank discovers four dead bodies…

Millennium (1998) – Owls, and Roosters

Glen Morgan and James Wong pen a two-parter, that begins with Owls, that first aired on 6 March, 1998. Lance Henriksen’s Frank Black is pulled deeper into the mythology arc of the series that moves the Millennium Group further from a criminal investigation organisation to something deeper, and mysterious. It seems there are divisions growing…

Millennium (1998) – Goodbye Charlie, and Luminary

Frank (Lance Henriksen) and Lara (Kristen Cloke) find themselves involved in an interesting case, is it murder or assisted suicide? Goodbye Charlie was written by Richard Whitley, and debuted on 9 January, 1998. Steven Kiley (Tucker Smallwood), who works at a call centre, but may have other things going on, and abilities (?) has been…

Millennium (1997) – Sense and Antisense, and Monster

Sense and Antisense, written by Chip Johannessen, sends Frank Black (Lance Henriksen) and the Millennium Group in a slightly different direction, when he gets drawn into the search for a missing man, known on the street as Zero (Clarence Williams III), who seems insane, spouting conspiracy theories, and seems to be infected with some sort…

Millennium (1997) – The Beginning and the End, and Beware of the Dog

Glen Morgan and James Wong plunge Frank Black (Lance Henriksen) further into turmoil, darkness and mystery as he desperately attempts to recover his abducted wife, Catherine (Megan Gallagher) in the season two opener, which first aired on 19 September, 1997. The opening credits have changed, as has the text contained within it. ‘Wait. Worry. Who…