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


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Credited cast:
Barbara Baxley ...  L.W. Carruthers
Eileen Brennan ...  Ma Packer
Vanessa Brown ...  Peggy Horner
Greg Evigan ...  Steve Norlinger (1977)
Anita Gillette ...  Nancy Langston
Linda Gray ...  Linda Murkland
Jim Greenleaf Jim Greenleaf ...  Jeremy Stockwood
David Haskell David Haskell ...  Michael McFarland
Chuck McCann ...  Bert Stockwood
Lois Nettleton ...  Christina Stockwood
Wes Parker Wes Parker ...  Glenn Langston
Gary Sandy ...  Dan Kincaid
Louise Shaffer Louise Shaffer ...  Andrea Martin
Marte Boyle Slout Marte Boyle Slout ...  Grace Smith
Tim Thomerson ...  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 <>

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


Comedy | Fantasy







Release Date:

18 April 1977 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

L'Evo di Eva See more »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs


Sound Mix:



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Did You Know?


Former Major League Baseball player Wes Parker literally walked into his role. He was doing play-by-play reporting for a Los Angeles television station owned by Norman Lear's Tandem-TAT partner, Jerry Perenchio. Wes Parker said, "Lear casually asked if I'd be interested in the part. I said yes, but knew it was out of the question, because in real life things don't happen that way. Nobody walks in and gets on a Norman Lear show. I read for the part, got it and didn't sleep at all that night." On Wes Parker's role in his first day engagement on the television studio stage interior living room set with Chuck McCann, Parker appeared top-less, in bare feet with only white-white-styled-beach loosely tied limp cotton pants. Parker was a hunk. His first day appearance was like being in a shark's tank! The stage set's periphery circumference was occupied by the female secretarial TAT Communications secretarial production office team pool-ensemble - observing Wes Parker's moves on his living room interior stage setting! After his rehearsal blocking was established, and the next set and scene was moved into, the studio-office-pool of secretaries dispensed, returning to their KTTV office work stations. The rehearsal and camera blocking of Wes Parker's sessions remained a favorite extra benefit to Lear's staff secretarial personnel. See more »

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User Reviews

Glad I am not the only one who thought they imagined this show.
3 December 2004 | by sallyf-1See all my reviews

It is great to have finally found a site that includes some information on "All That Glitters". I was 19 years old and living in New Orleans when this unique show aired late at night after Mary Hartman, Mary Hartman. I loved it and have always wondered if I imagined it as not one single person I knew had seen it except a few guys who lived upstairs in my apartment complex. Lear was certainly right on with this way ahead of its time show. It would be awesome if TV Land could get a hold of the few episodes and get them repeated. It is a must see for all. The whole premise was terrific but I can see that it might have stirred up the TV censors for its time but would still be relevant now. Let's hope it can make it back on the small screen even if just to acknowledge Norman Lear's brilliance.

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