Host Rod Serling presents tales of horror illustrated in various paintings.
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3   2   1   Unknown  
1973   1972   1971   1970   1969   Unknown  
Nominated for 2 Primetime Emmys. Another 1 win & 1 nomination. See more awards »
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Cast

Complete series cast summary:
...
 Himself - Host (49 episodes, 1969-1973)
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Storyline

Similar in format to Serling's much more famous "Twilight Zone" series. Each week we get a new tale, represented by a painting in an old museum. Whereas the tales in "Twilight Zone" were more science fiction, these tales have a darker, more horrific edge. Written by Afterburner <aburner@erols.com>

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Certificate:

TV-PG | See all certifications »
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Release Date:

8 November 1969 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Night Gallery  »

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

(44 episodes)

Sound Mix:

Color:

(Technicolor)

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Episodes from The Sixth Sense (1972) starring Gary Collins were edited down into half-hours, and added to the Night Gallery syndication package. See more »

Quotes

Rod Serling: For those of you who've never met me, you might call me the under-nourished Alfred Hitchcock.
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Connections

Spoofed in The Middle: Halloween VI: Tick Tock Death (2015) See more »

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User Reviews

 
Serling series has informed cult following
26 April 2002 | by (Eugene, Oregon) – See all my reviews

Often lost in the shadow of Rod Serling's first series, "The Twilight Zone," "Night Gallery" was a fascinating experiment in the anthology format. Instead of one story per episode, the hour was splintered into two, three, or four different stories of varying length. Some were quite brief, lasting no more than a minute; others lasted over 40 minutes. The quality often varied, too. A few of the little vignettes were quite bad. Some stories were quite good. And on more than a few occasions, this little mini-film festival on Wednesday nights produced segments that were as good as anything else on TV at the time. Classic episodes included "They're Tearing Down Tim Riley's Bar," "Pickman's Model" (both nominated for Emmys), "The Caterpillar," "Class of '99," "Green Fingers," "The Messiah on Mott Street," "The Sins of the Fathers," "The Doll," "Cool Air," "Silent Snow, Secret Snow," "A Question of Fear," "The Little Black Bag," and "The Dead Man." Because one of these classics could often be followed or preceded by a story of lesser quality, the series got a reputation for being wildly uneven. It was universally lambasted during its network run by near-sighted critics who were thrown off by its inconsistency, and missed the quality elements: intelligent, stylish writing by Serling and others, top-notch production values (particularly in cinematography and music), and innovative directorial touches. For its syndication run, the series segments were butchered to fit into a half-hour time slot, some losing half their length in the editing, and is a travesty, a mere shadow of its former self. Episodes of a boring ESP potboiler, "The Sixth Sense," were annexed into the syndie package with terrible results. Stick to the uncut version.


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