Loretta realizes the truth about Merle. After Jimmy Joe warns him of Merle's intentions, Charlie bursts into the motel room armed with his shotgun and a struggle between the trio ends in tragedy. On ...
Tom seeks help from Bob Gilroy, but Gilroy decides the Hartmans need a psychiatrist and suggests Sigmund Freud. When Charlie and Loretta plan a special surprise for Tom and Mary, the Haggers are the ...
Dan Tanna is a private investigator in the gambling town of Las Vegas, Nevada. Vegas can be seedy or glamorous, depending upon the point of view. This show is also notable for perhaps the ... See full summary »
The show is about doctors Marcus Welby, a general practitioner and Steven Kiley, Welby's young assistant. The two try to treat people as individuals in an age of specialized medicine and ... See full summary »
Captain Woodrow Call, now retired from the Rangers, is a bounty hunter. He is hired by an eastern rail baron to track down Joey Garza, a new kind of killer, only a boy, who kills from a ... See full summary »
Produced at the same time as the more well-known The Twilight Zone (1959), this series was an extension of the tradition of radio horror and supernatural dramas such as Light's Out, The ... See full summary »
The series revolved around the life and times of Newt Call as he set out to make his way in the world. Newt participated in some of the major events of the Western era while encountering ... See full summary »
Set in fictional Fernwood, Ohio, this deliriously demented serial focused on the beleaguered heroine Mary Hartman, an average American housewife. In the first year, Mary suffered the travails of mass murder, adultery, venereal disease, homosexuality, religious cults, and UFO sightings, before she finally succumbed to a nervous breakdown on a syndicated talk show.Written by
Mark Faulkner <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Martin Mull, in an interview on Norm MacDonald's web-based show, NormLive, stated he came in and was interviewed for an hour by Norman Lear to be a writer on the show, and at the end Lear thanked him and said they didn't need any writers. Six months later he was telephoned and asked to come in and read for a part, stating he was not an actor. See more »
Now you listen here - there is nothing so bad that it can't be worse.
That's a comforting thought, Martha.
That's why I'm here, Charlie. To comfort you.
See more »
I rushed home from college classes each day to catch this show. It was way ahead of its time in the writing and acting. Would be very accepted by 90's standards. Hey, that's an idea...can it be brought back in syndication??? It was absurd and hilarious, very good entertainment for the OPEN-MINDED. My favorite episode, I think, was when Mary Kay Place was on the talk show talking about 'Jews being the ones who killed Christ...' Absolutely a genius comedy-- not accepted well in the 70's, would be a huge hit nowadays.
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