Ed and Peggy hold Dodd hostage in a secluded cabin and try to strike up a deal with the Gerhardts, while Hanzee attempts to hunt them down.



(as Bob DeLaurentis), (created for television by)

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Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Bob Bainborough ...
Maynard Oltorf
The Undertaker (as Markus Parillo)
Jack Hawk
Mark Cowling ...


The Blumquists keep Dodd Gerhardt hostage. Alone with Dodd, Peggy acts all crazy. Hanzee Dent is on the hunt for the Blumquists and has some fun with a few locals. He goes after Peggy's friend, who tricks Peggy into giving up her location. Ed makes a deal with Mike Milligan over the phone. In the end, Dent makes an unexpected decision. Written by Andreea D

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Crime | Drama | Thriller

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Release Date:

30 November 2015 (USA)  »

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Did You Know?


The title of this episode, "Loplop", is the name of a birdlike character featured in prints, collages and paintings by artist Max Ernst. Loplop was an alter ego which Ernst developed and functioned as a familiar animal. Loplop first appeared in Ernst's collage novels "La Femme 100 Têtes" and "Une Semaine de Bonté" in the role of a narrator and commentator. See more »


The store owner mentions that his wife's hair spray is causing global warming.

In 1979 climate change was not well known outside of the scientific community and the popular opinion at the time was global cooling.

The Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change did not start peer review research of global warming data until 1988. See more »


Peggy Blumquist: How come we have never come here before?
Ed Blumquist: You said Uncle Grady smelled like athlete's foot.
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References Samson and Delilah (1949) See more »


Pay Day Give Away
Performed by Bill Wilson
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User Reviews

Aw, geez!
26 March 2017 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

And just like that, the Blumquists (Kirsten Dunst and Jesse Plemons) have gone from fringe color to key players. I know I've complained about them before, and I should've known they'd become so much more important (c'mon, it's Fargo we're talking about here). 'Loplop' proved me way off. More than that, Dunst turns in one of the best performances; the show's daffiest character is given time to really shine and becomes a real source of humor.

And that mixes superbly with violence and unbelievable tension. Major threats give way to uncertainty (with a major character now dead, where do Peggy and Ed go from here?).

The writing here is fantastic and it's a testament to that that being confined to a cabin in the woods with two oddball characters makes for amazing television.


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