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 (48 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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Details

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Release Date:

8 November 1969 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Night Gallery  »

Company Credits

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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

The 1970-1971 television series, Four-In-One (1970), rotated four separate shows: Night Gallery (1969), McCloud (1970), San Francisco International Airport (1970) and The Psychiatrist (1970). The last two programs were canceled after that season; McCloud became part of the new Mystery Movie series (along with Columbo, and McMillan & Wife) and Night Gallery was given it's own time slot. 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

Referenced in Night Gallery: La Nouvelle Dimension de Rod Serling (2015) See more »

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User Reviews

Fantastic Series
2 April 2004 | by (California) – See all my reviews

One of the most underrated TV series of the 1970s, and of all time, is this terrific collection of sci-fi and horror stories, hosted by Rod Serling. Often (wrongly) compared to Serling's other series, "The Twilight Zone"...the overall mood, and purpose of this series is different. The "Zone" was a collection of morality tales, disguised as sci-fi stories. A fantastic show, without a doubt, but the "Gallery" was designed purely to shock and entertain...and it certainly succeeded in that area.

So much great talent was on display in this series. The actors, writers, directors, and musicians were almost always top-notch. Though the decision to have multiple stories within each episode, did result in some mediocre results sometimes (especially with the campy vignettes), the quality of the better segments is what most remember best.

Among some of the better segments:

"They're Tearing Down Tim Riley's Bar", with William Windom (in an awesome performance) as a has-been salesman who's beckoned by the ghosts of his past.

"The Doll", about a gruesome doll, sent to a British officer as revenge.

"The Tune in Dan's Cafe", about a haunted jukebox that plays the same song always.

"Green Fingers", with Elsa Lanchester as an elderly woman, harassed by a tycoon who wants her land, where she has an unusual knack for gardening.

So many more great ones. Some folks get turned off by the dated 1970s look to this show (the costumes, sets, bright color, excessive use of zooms/close-ups). If you can get past that aspect, and rather appreciate the show's camp value, you're sure to enjoy this unique and highly original horror series. It's a classic in my book.


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