Highlights of this tenth-season premiere with guest Jim Nabors include: a spoof of "Mary Hartman, Mary Hartman" with Carol in the title role; "The Family" sits down for a little game of "Monopoly" that ends up anything but friendly; Jim sings "Let Me Be There" and duets with Carol on "The Rain in Spain"; and a musical number, "Shipwreck in Tahiti".
Highlights of this "family show" include: a "Late, Late Movie" presentation of "Natural Velvet" (spoof of the 1944 film version of "National Velvet"), with Carol in the Elizabeth Taylor role, Vicki as her mother, Tim as a jockey, and Harvey as a racing official; and for the finale, a salute to Las Vegas.
Highlights include: guest Madeline Kahn as a director/actress rehearsing with Eunice for a part in a play in another installment of "The Family"; Mr. Tudball does battle with a recalcitrant coffee vending machine; Carol and Madeline duet on "Friend", and take part in the "That's Showbiz" sketch.
Highlights include: Mr. Tudball (Tim) gets into trouble with a newly-installed door buzzer system, and Mrs. Wiggins (Carol) is no help; a filmmaker (guest Roddy McDowall) wreaks havoc while attempting to film a documentary about a live operation in a hospital; Vicki sings "Hollywood Seven"; two Brits (Carol, Roddy) have an encounter in a London elevator where they speak in one-word sentences; and Carol, Harvey and Roddy perform a musical salute to silent movie comedians.
Highlights include: a distraught driver visits the man she'd backed over in a parking lot; a parched soldier in the desert tries to convince his commanding officer that the bar and barmaid he sees aren't mirages; and Carol and guest Kay Cole sing a medley of songs about rain.
Highlights include: "Went With the Wind" (a spoof of "Gone with the Wind"). Also: two business professionals (Harvey and Carol) discuss his marriage proposal in a manner not unlike a business meeting; the Old Man (Tim) runs a butcher shop where he wreaks havoc with an impatient customer (Harvey); guest Dinah Shore sings "50 Ways to Leave Your Lover"; and a musical salute to New Orleans with "Basin Street Blues" as the centerpiece.
Highlights include: "Mildred Fierce" (a takeoff on the 1945 Joan Crawford film "Mildred Pierce"), with Carol as the title character, Vicki as her daughter and Harvey as her suitor; guest Ken Berry sings and dances to "Love Stolen"; a couple spends one last night together on the eve of their divorce; and Tim as the world's oldest hot dog stand vendor, tending to a customer.
Highlights include: Carol as a patient on her first visit to a psychiatrist (guest Alan King) who is bombarded by phone calls from his family; a salute to Warner Bros., with spoofs of such films as "The Fountainhead", "They Died with Their Boots On", "Casablanca" and "Night and Day"; the Old Man (Tim) works as a repairman of musical instruments who is entrusted with a Stradivarius by a concert violinist (Harvey); and a mother gives last-minute advice to her daughter.
Highlights include: Carol and guest Dick Van Dyke perform "My Coloring Book", with cans of paint to set the lyrics; Tim as a "tough" police detective interrogating a pair of suspects (Harvey, Vicki); and Dick as a penniless uncle who vies with a wealthy uncle (Harvey) to adopt their rotten niece, Honey Bunny (Carol).
Highlights of this show with guest Glen Campbell include: a takeoff on the Barbra Streisand/Kris Kristofferson version of "A Star Is Born"; a group of scientists working on a vaccine for swine flu; and a sketch about a blue-collar worker and his frumpy wife.
Highlights of this "family show" include: a couple (Carol, Tim) bicker over a late-night "wrong number" phone call; a woman (Carol) tries to liven up her life as a party is going on at the next apartment; the dancers perform a ballet to the music of "Nadia's Theme"; an inept, out-of-tune trio of musicians (pianist Carol, flautist Harvey and harpist Tim) accompany opera singer Vicki at a recital; a vacuum-cleaner salesman (Tim) tries to peddle his wares to a housewife (Vicki); and a "Late Late Late Show" presentation of "Torchy Song" (a spoof of the 1953 Joan Crawford ...
Highlights include: Mrs. Wiggins (Carol) has a millionaire date (guest Rock Hudson) for lunch, but she wants to dump him; guest Steve Lawrence sings "You Take My Heart Away"; a husband-and-wife news team (Carol, Rock) bicker while anchoring a newscast; and a salute to the music of composer Jule Styne.
Highlights include: Eunice prepares for an appearance on "The Gong Show" and, inevitably, bickers with Ed and Mama over the clothes she would wear for her appearance; Mr. Tudball tries to teach Mrs. Wiggins the ropes about Las Vegas gambling; a wealthy woman (Carol) whose husband has been kidnapped is coached by a TV reporter (Harvey) who is interviewing her about the abduction; guest Eydie Gormé sings "What I Did for Love" and, for the finale, participates in a medley of movie music featuring such numbers as "Hooray for Hollywood", "Over the Rainbow", "San Francisco"...
Highlights include: guest Ben Vereen introduces his family during the opening question-and-answer segment; plays a divorce lawyer being courted in a restaurant by a bickering couple (Carol, Harvey); performs a musical number, "If You Believe"; and participates with the cast in a salute to composer Harold Arlen.
Highlights of this edition with guest Hal Linden include: ham actors Funt and Mundane's (Harvey, Carol) latest play is such a success that they're booked into larger and larger venues until they wind up in the massive "Astro-Bowl"; Tim as the world's oldest ship skipper whose vessel crashes into everything; Hal performs "I Won't Last a Day Without You"; and a takeoff of "Show Boat".
Highlights of this edition include: guest Neil Sedaka takes part in another sketch of "kitchen commercials"; Tim as the world's oldest-living airline baggage handler; a businessman summoned to an IRS meeting brags about how he outsmarted the government; and a sleepy housewife tries to get rid of late-staying guests.
Highlights include: Mr. Tudball has a hard time coordinating a fire-safety plan with Mrs. Wiggins before an inspector (Harvey) arrives; Tim as a soldier stranded in a desert with a commanding officer (Harvey) who has a militant approach toward mirages; guest Ken Berry performs "I Got Rhythm", and co-stars with Carol in "Babes in Barns", a parody of 1930s Mickey Rooney/Judy Garland musicals.
Highlights of this 10th anniversary retrospective include: clips from prior shows, including the question-and-answer session of Carol's first show in 1967; her numerous array of characters including the Charwoman and Zelda; and vintage movie parodies and musical numbers with such guest stars as Mel Tormé, Don Rickles, Vince Edwards, Steve Lawrence, Rock Hudson, Ken Berry, Mickey Rooney and Jim Nabors.