Larry Abbot, speaker in the radio horror shows of Manhattan Mystery Theater wants to marry. For the marriage he takes his fiancée home to the castle where he grew up among his eccentric ... See full summary »
In Dublin, a working class family has been unsuccessful in convincing their son to get a real job: the son prefers his job of scooping up horse's dung and selling it for flower gardens. An ... See full summary »
Just before the Salem Witch Trials, an embittered old woman, who has learned witchcraft, teams up with the Devil, and brings a scarecrow to life as part of her diabolical revenge on the judge who was once her lover.
Skip and Harry are framed for a bank robbery and end up in a western prison. The two eastern boys are having difficulty adjusting to the new life until the warden finds that Skip has a ... See full summary »
Georg Stanford Brown
An abridged award-winning TV adaptation of a famous play about an aging traveling salesman who's on the verge of a nervous breakdown. His job is gone and his family hates him for never being there. He tries mending things with them.
I remember this show, because I was the only other guest star. I was watching Ivanka Trump on TV today and wondering if it was her who was being held by her nanny while we taped. But it was Marla Maples' baby. Marla played a dish with whom Gene was forced to share a sleeping bag on a campout, as best I can recall. I had a small gag as a handyman repairing something up high in Gene's house-revealing a ghastly "plumber's crack" as he watched me fix it. I was hired by Barnett Kellman, who both created and directed the series. I had worked for him many times on "Murphy Brown". I remember chatting with Barnett and Gene about his co-star in "Woman in Red", as she had hung out with us during the filming of another comedy, and I thought she was quite beautiful. They opined what a mistake she had made in marrying Steven Seagal (the martial arts star). Gene was a compassionate and polite co-worker. He had remarried after Gilda's untimely passing and was doing well-although the weight of carrying a sitcom weighed heavily upon his shoulders. I miss seeing his wonderful offbeat humor.
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