Ted Bullpitt's most precious possession is his Kingswood Holden car. He objects when his son, or his son-in-law, wants to drive the car and keeps the keys hidden. He is also unimpressed ... See full summary »
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6   5   4   3   2   1  
1984   1982   1981   1980  
1 win. See more awards »

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Cast

Series cast summary:
Ross Higgins ...  Ted Bullpitt 89 episodes, 1980-1984
Peter Fisher ...  Craig Bullpitt 89 episodes, 1980-1984
Laurel McGowan ...  Greta Bertolucci 89 episodes, 1980-1984
Lex Marinos ...  Bruno Bertolucci 71 episodes, 1980-1984
Judi Farr ...  Thelma Bullpitt 59 episodes, 1980-1982
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Storyline

Ted Bullpitt's most precious possession is his Kingswood Holden car. He objects when his son, or his son-in-law, wants to drive the car and keeps the keys hidden. He is also unimpressed with his daughter's choice of a husband. Ted's brother is a sales representative for Datsun cars - something else which incurs Ted's disgust, as he feels that his brother should only deal with Kingswood Holden cars. Written by David McAnally <D.McAnally@uq.net.au>

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sitcom | See All (1) »

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Comedy

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Release Date:

29 January 1980 (Australia)  »

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(89 episodes)

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Did You Know?

Trivia

Kingswood Country spawned a short lived spin off series in 1997 titled "Bullpitt!" which saw Ted Bullpitt divorced and living in a retirement village. See more »

Quotes

Ted Bullpitt: Somebody should blow those kids up.
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Connections

Spin-off Bullpitt! (1997) See more »

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User Reviews

 
Humor at its best
12 October 2006 | by See all my reviews

The cast just seem to click with all their political UN correctness,the one liners are absolutely magic how they all follow one another ,Ted's denseness when he comes home from work everyday inquiring about his paper and to its whereabouts, and how his comment,"Money on the fridge" is still used to this day. Ted Bullpit made the Kingswood and the commodore are household name name by always polishing the 'the dipstick' and forever giving his garden Gnome? Neville, I would say a much loved feature of Wombat Cresent, always plenty of airtime with his admiration of him. I think that it would have to be placed in the 'Classic' area of Australian humor.


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