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  • Warning: Spoilers
    TILL DEATH DO US PART is an A-TEAM episode with a clumsy storyline but plenty of humour and action to take your mind off the inconsistencies of the narrative. The team are called in to rescue a wealthy heiress from n arranged marriage, only to discover that the bad guys have even got the local police force in their pocket. All of the usual macho heroics and one-liners then ensue. It's hardly highbrow entertainment, but it certainly achieves what it sets out to do, which is to have fun.
  • Face gets married in this episode. It is all to aid the daughter of a murdered Texas businessman.

    His partner Calvin Cutter killed him and now Cutter plans to forcibly marry his daughter, Jackie to take control of her father's business assets.

    The A Team rescue Jackie on her wedding day. Getting away is a tad more difficult. Cutter has the Sheriff's department in his pocket.

    The A Team are certainly mixing danger with fun. This is more to do with a plot with lapses of logic. Obstacles are put in place by the writers simply because it is a threadbare story and it somehow needs to reach its running length.

    So The A Team needs to return to retrieve a tape from a tape machine that Cutter has somehow never noticed under his desk. There is a helicopter leaking fuel so it needs to stop at a gas station.
  • Warning: Spoilers
    Plot; A wealthy Texas businessman has essentially taken a young woman hostage, forcing her to marry him so that he can take control of her late Father's assets. The A-Team infiltrate the wedding and rescue her, but their mission is only just beginning.

    This is a fun episode that sees the boys and this A-Team premise firing on all cylinders. The four principles are clearly having fun here, and as a result, so was I. Sure, the plot is beyond contrived and there are Grand Canyon-sized gaps in its logic at nearly every turn, but that's not why you watch something like The A-Team. You watch it to see the good guys go about their work with a smile on their faces (something I coined the term "Cheerful heroics" to describe). It's not deep, nor is it challenging and certainly not the least bit real, but what's wrong with that?