Molly Dodd was a mid-30s, divorced woman living in New York City and facing the comedy and drama of a widely changing career, difficulties of apartment living, love life and its consequences, and so on.

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5   4   3   2   1  
1991   1990   1989   1988   1987  
Nominated for 11 Primetime Emmys. Another 3 wins & 6 nominations. See more awards »

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Cast

Series cast summary:
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 Molly Dodd / ... (65 episodes, 1987-1991)
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 Davey McQuinn / ... (65 episodes, 1987-1991)
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 Florence Bickford (59 episodes, 1987-1991)
William Converse-Roberts ...
 Fred Dodd (30 episodes, 1987-1991)
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Storyline

Molly Dodd was a mid-30s, divorced woman living in New York City and facing the comedy and drama of a widely changing career, difficulties of apartment living, love life and its consequences, and so on.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Genres:

Comedy | Drama | Romance

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Release Date:

21 May 1987 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Los días y las noches de Molly Dodd  »

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

(65 episodes)

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Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

This is the first sitcom that, from its original conception, did not have an audience, and did not have a laugh track. This was very precedent setting, and would set the stage for shows like Arrested Development (2003), Malcom in the Middle (2000), The Simpsons (1989), South Park (1997), and It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia (2005). See more »

Quotes

Molly Dodd: Crazy with a "K"
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Connections

Referenced in Brilliant But Cancelled (2002) See more »

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User Reviews

 
Blair Brown and Days and Nights: Charming and Under-rated
9 December 2008 | by (Canada) – See all my reviews

Blair Brown has had a great deal of success, and Days and Nights was acknowledged, but both Brown and her prime-time show were still under-rated. The series - at its peak - was as good as, if not better than, Seinfeld, and its excellence was largely down to Brown. And Molly Dodd became the template for certain type of 90s "gal" - smart, sophisticated but artless. Dodd was like every other young woman one met in the big city. We did not see enough of this type on TV or in the movies, and, unfortunately, the template now - for both real life and in the media - is the shallow, self-centered and completely self-involved flibbertigibbet portrayed in everything from Sex and the City to The Hills.


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