The Snoop Sisters (1972–1974)
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The Devil Made Me Do It! 

The Snoop sisters uncover a satanic cult when they endeavor to unravel the murder of an airline passenger.


Leonard J. Horn


Alan Shayne (creator), Tony Barrett | 1 more credit »




Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Helen Hayes ... Ernesta Snoop
Mildred Natwick ... Gwendolyn Snoop Nicholson
Lou Antonio ... Barney
Bert Convy ... Lt. Steve Ostrowski
Cyril Ritchard ... Morlock
Joan Blondell ... Madame Mimi
Barbara Baxley ... Karen
Greg Morris ... Lieutenant Tate
George Maharis ... Robert Duware
Alice Cooper ... Prince
Lawrence P. Casey ... David Anders (as Lawrence Casey)
Eve McVeagh Eve McVeagh ... Coven Member
Gertrude Flynn ... Woman
George Sawaya George Sawaya ... Scarface
Dick Ryal Dick Ryal ... Male Coven Member (as Richard Ryal)


The Snoop sisters uncover a satanic cult when they endeavor to unravel the murder of an airline passenger.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


Comedy | Crime | Drama | Mystery





Release Date:

5 March 1974 (USA) See more »

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs


Sound Mix:



Color (Technicolor)

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
See full technical specs »

Did You Know?


Alice Cooper guest stars in this episode as The Prince, and performs the song Sick Things from his 1973 album Billion Dollar Babies. See more »


Morlock: If the longitude is West, and the latitude is East, where do the faithful go to celebrate the beast?
Gwendolyn Snoop Nicholson: To celebrate the beast, go neither West nor East. Find the center; south by five, and you will find the feast.
See more »


References Flip (1970) See more »

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User Reviews

Alice Cooper guest role
19 May 2008 | by richardriisSee all my reviews

Alice Cooper plays "Prince", a shock-rock singer and leader of a cult implicated in a murder. Prince sports Alice's signature makeup. In a club scene, with the astonished Snoop sisters in attendance, he sings "Sick Things", from Alice's "Billion Dollar Babies" album. It was undoubtedly middle-aged Middle America's first exposure to Alice. One can only imagine how it played in Peoria. Perhaps casting Alice was an attempt to get young viewers on board with this geriatric-skewed series. I can't say the guest spot enhanced Alice's image among the younger set, however. Prior dalliances with Salvador Dali aside, one could mark this as the beginning of Alice's descent into mainstream "professional entertainer" territory. Like every episode of the series, this one seemed a bit too goofy for good mystery. High marks, though, for period camp value.

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