Satirical look at a world where women rule and men are objectified.


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Credited cast:
 L.W. Carruthers
 Ma Packer
 Peggy Horner
 Steve Norlinger (1977)
 Nancy Langston
 Linda Murkland
Jim Greenleaf ...
 Jeremy Stockwood
David Haskell ...
 Michael McFarland
 Bert Stockwood
 Christina Stockwood
Wes Parker ...
 Glenn Langston
 Dan Kincaid
Louise Shaffer ...
 Andrea Martin
Marte Boyle Slout ...
 Grace Smith
 Sonny Packer


The world was exactly like ours EXCEPT that women were the dominate gender. Women were the captains of industry and men were household workers, secretaries and waiters trying to attract attention with their sexuality. To add some additional twists to that twist there were characters into dominance/submission, a woman who had been a man (played by Linda Gray) and, of course, women CEOs having affairs with their secretaries. Written by <>

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Comedy | Fantasy





Release Date:

18 April 1977 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

L'Evo di Eva  »

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Did You Know?


The lyrics for the "All That Glitters" opening are as follows: "One morning the Lord, She woke up to say, "I feel like I want to be creative today. So by virtue of the power I have invested in me I make the heaven, earth and the deep blue sea. Things that swim, fly, walk by, creep and crawl. Now I'd better make someone to name it all. Yes, a human was needed in the neighborhood. So the Lord made woman and it was good. Now the garden of Eden is no place to be alone. So from the rib of the Madam came Adam full grown. As time went by this groom and bride followed the instructions and multiplied. She'd hunt, he'd cook. She'd work, he'd play. While she administered the government, he crocheted. She wore the mail, he wore the vale He concubined and walked behind, She was, you'll pardon the expression, the mastermind. So is it any wonder why the men complain that from the dawn of time it's been a woman's domain". - ("She wore the mail" refers to medieval chain mail body armor). See more »

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User Reviews

Lear's Best!!
18 October 2004 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

"All That Glitters" was undoubtedly Norman Lear's most cutting edge work. To say that this show was ahead of its time is an understatement. Staying very much in the vein of Lear's trademark "social commentary" brand of humor, the society into which this show's characters were cast portrayed women as dominant and men as submissive and oppressed.

The key to its charm was the blatant inversion of traditional gender power dynamics as well as the complete inversion of gender-based rituals and ceremonies. I recall one episode where a wedding took place where the groom--still dressed in traditional tuxedo--came down the aisle with his bouquet in hand to meet his bride waiting at the altar.

As a first run syndicated television show, "All That Glitters" never had a regular "national" primetime slot which would have made more of the public aware of its existence. But one thing was sure: the sexism inflicted by the women on the men in this show didn't look any better than it has coming from men. By switching the typical gender roles, Lear managed to make both a humorous and serious statement about the ugly side of sexism without preaching––an all too rare occurrence in television. This one ended much too soon.

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