Jurassic World: Dominion Dominates Fandom Wikis - The Loop
Do you like this video?
|"The French Deception"|
|Air date||September 20th, 2004|
|Producers||Pascal Breton; Olivier Brémond; Leanna Crouch; Jesse Fawcett; Arnie Gelbart; Renaud Mathieu; Derek Schreyer; Karen Troubetzkoy|
|Starring||Laurence Leboeuf; Jaclyn Linetsky; Meaghan Rath; Vadim Schneider; Kyle Switzer|
"The Princess and the Clown"
"Midnight Snack Club"
"The French Deception" is the third episode of season one of the Canadian family series 15/Love. It was directed by Paolo Barzman with a script written by Derek Schreyer. It first aired on YTV on September 20th, 2004.
|Laurence Leboeuf||Cody Meyers|
|Jaclyn Linetsky||Megan O'Connor|
|Meaghan Rath||Adena Stiles|
|Vadim Schneider||Sebastien Dube|
|Kyle Switzer||Ricke Geddes|
|Michel Monty||Henri Dubé|
|Alan West||Kid buying chocolate|
Notes & Trivia
- 15/Love was created by Derek Schreyer and Karen Troubetzkoy.
- "15-Love: The French Deception" redirects to this page.
- The title of this episode is taken from The French Connection, which was a 1969 crime drama novel written by Robin Moore in 1969. The book was adapted into a film in 1971 starring Gene Hackman and Roy Scheider.
- There are no bloopers available for this episode at this time. Be the first to add some! Just click on the edit tab under the section heading and start typing. A blooper is any revealing mistake that can be found within the episode that the production crew may have missed during editing. This can range from inconsistent lines of dialogue to visible production equipment in the shot to mis-spoken lines of dialogue, or... dare we say it? A wardrobe malfunction.
- There are no quotes available for this episode at this time. Be the first to add some! Just click on the edit tab under the section heading and start typing. The preferred format for quotes is an asterisk, followed by the character's name (bold and hyper-linked), semi-colon then the quote itself (without quotation marks. Quotes should be separated by four elipses (....) unless multiple quotes are used between characters as part of a conversation.