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  1. Jackie Gleason - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Jackie_Gleason

    Gleason did two Jackie Gleason Show specials for CBS after giving up his regular show in the 1970s, including Honeymooners segments and a Reginald Van Gleason III sketch in which the gregarious millionaire was portrayed as an comic drunk.

    • Jason Patric

      Jason Patric (born June 17, 1966) is an American film,...

    • Pert Kelton

      Pert L. Kelton (October 14, 1907 – October 30, 1968) was an...

    • Betsy Palmer

      Betsy Palmer (born Patricia Betsy Hrunek; November 1, 1926 –...

    • June Taylor

      The June Taylor Dancers, the group of sixteen female dancers...

    • Mike Henry

      Henry is probably best known to movie audiences for playing...

    • Smokey and The Bandit

      Smokey and the Bandit is a 1977 American road action comedy...

  2. Jackie Gleason - Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    simple.wikipedia.org › wiki › Jackie_Gleason

    Jackie Gleason (John Herbert Gleason; February 26, 1916 – June 24, 1987) was an American comedian, actor, and musician. Career. He was known for his role as Ralph ...

  3. The Jackie Gleason Show - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › The_Jackie_Gleason_Show

    September 20, 1952. ( 1952-09-20) –. June 22, 1957. ( 1957-06-22) The Jackie Gleason Show is the name of a series of American network television shows that starred Jackie Gleason, which ran from 1952 to 1970, in various forms.

    • DuMont:, June 4, 1949 – September 26, 1952, CBS:, September 20, 1952 –, June 22, 1957
    • DuMont (1949–1952), CBS (1952–1957)
  4. List of The Jackie Gleason Show episodes - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › List_of_The_Jackie_Gleason

    The Jackie Gleason Show aired for four seasons on CBS between September 1952 and June 1957. The program did not air during the 1955-1956 season, being replaced by two half-hour programs: a filmed version of its most popular feature, The Honeymooners, and its former summer replacement series, Stage Show.

    #
    Guest Stars
    Honeymooners
    Original Airdate
    1 (1-01)
    Louis Armstrong, Eileen Barton, The Mayo ...
    "The New Bowling Ball" [9:35]
    September 20, 1952 ( 1952-09-20)
    2 (1-02)
    Jimmy Dorsey & his Orchestra, Patti Page, ...
    "The Turkey" [10:13]
    September 27, 1952 ( 1952-09-27)
    3 (1-03)
    Harry James, Teresa Brewer, Elaine Dunn, ...
    none.
    October 4, 1952 ( 1952-10-04)
    4 (1-04)
    Nat King Cole, Doretta Morrow, Maria ...
    "The Lost Baby" [10:05]
    October 11, 1952 ( 1952-10-11)
  5. Jackie Gleason - Wikipedia

    sco.wikipedia.org › wiki › Jackie_Gleason

    Jackie Gleason (1975) John Herbert " Jackie " Gleason ( 26 Februar 1916 – 24 Juin 1987) wis an actor frae America. He wis kent for creautin the The Jackie Gleason Show . Authority control. BIBSYS: 6067347. BNE: XX1077487.

  6. Jackie Gleason Plays Romantic Jazz - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Jackie_Gleason_Plays

    Jackie Gleason Plays Romantic Jazz. And Awaaay We Go! Jackie Gleason Plays Romantic Jazz, also known as Romantic Jazz, is a studio album by television personality, Jackie Gleason. It was released in 1955 on Capitol Records (catalog no. W-568). Gleason conducted the orchestra. Romantic Jazz debuted on the Billboard magazine pop album chart on ...

  7. Talk:Jackie Gleason - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Talk:Jackie_Gleason
    • Insanity
    • External Links Modified
    • Musician
    • Urantia Reference Was removed. (?) I'm Looking For Source

    I have tried to include Jackie Gleason's nickname "The Great One" for reference and it keeps getting reverted by other users. Unlike these admins, I am old enough to have actually seen Jackie Gleason live. He called himself "The Great One" and there are books written about him as such: https://www.amazon.com/Great-One-Legend-Jackie-Gleason/dp/0385415338 Grow up people. — Preceding unsigned comment added by 2601:243:CC00:FF30:5D13:4F27:654B:3211 (talk) 03:50, 28 November 2020 (UTC)

    Hello fellow Wikipedians, I have just added archive links to 10 external links on Jackie Gleason. Please take a moment to review my edit. If necessary, add {{cbignore}} after the link to keep me from modifying it. Alternatively, you can add {{nobots|deny=InternetArchiveBot}}to keep me off the page altogether. I made the following changes: 1. Added archive http://web.archive.org/web/20150904123516/https://news.google.com/newspapers?id=byIyAAAAIBAJ&sjid=p-gFAAAAIBAJ&pg=5728,6991078&dq=jackie+gleason+leg&hl=en to https://news.google.com/newspapers?id=byIyAAAAIBAJ&sjid=p-gFAAAAIBAJ&pg=5728,6991078&dq=jackie+gleason+leg&hl=en 2. Added archive http://web.archive.org/web/20030812175511/http://www.fiftiesweb.com:80/honeymnr.htm to http://www.fiftiesweb.com/honeymnr.htm 3. Added archive http://web.archive.org/web/20110210143922/http://www.latimemachines.com:80/new_page_43.htm to http://www.latimemachines.com/new_page_43.htm 4. Added archive http://web.archive.org/web/20120927032943/http://mu...

    The lede mentions he is a musician and there is a section devoted to this yet there is no mention of playing any instrument. I seem to recall seeing him play the piano on television but it was from the front of the piano, never showing his hands. IMDB lists him as a composer and conductor and I will change the lede to reflect this. Arbalest Mike (talk) 15:10, 30 September 2017 (UTC)

    Websites quote an older version of this Wikipedia page where it mentions that Gleason read The Urantia Book. I am trying to find the source of that information (or was there no source - that that's why it was removed?) "Gleason was a voracious reader of books on the paranormal, including The Urantia Book, parapsychology and UFOs. He even had a house built in the shape of a UFO which he named The Mothership. During the 1950s, he was a semi-regular guest on the paranormal-themed overnight radio show hosted by Long John Nebel, and he wrote the introduction to Donald Bain's biography of Nebel. According to Gleason's second wife, Beverly McKittrick, he told her that U.S. President Richard Nixon took him on a secret visit to Homestead Air Force Base. There, Gleason allegedly saw an alien spaceship and dead extraterrestrials. After his death, his large book collection was donated to the library of the University of Miami." (from Wikipedia). — Preceding unsigned comment added by 176.10.225....

  8. Jackie Gleason - Wikipedia

    sh.wikipedia.org › wiki › Jackie_Gleason

    Jackie Gleason. 26. februar 1916. Herbert Walton Gleason, Jr. , kršten kao John Herbert "Jackie" Gleason (26. februar 1916 – 24. jun 1987) bio je američki komičar, glumac i muzičar, poznat kao jedna od prvih televizijskih zvijezda u historiji. Nakon neuspjelih pokušaja da se probije u Hollywood, početkom 1950-ih je postao slavan kao ...

    • Genevieve Halford, (1936–1970), Beverly McKittrick (1970–1975), Marilyn Taylor (1975–1987)
    • 24. jun 1987. (dob: 71), Lauderhill, Florida
  9. The Honeymooners - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › The_Honeymooners
    • Cast and Characters
    • Plot
    • History
    • Production
    • Revivals
    • Awards
    • Syndication and Home Media Releases
    • Impact
    • Legacy
    • Further Reading

    The majority of The Honeymoonersepisodes focus on four principal characters and generally use fixed sets within their Brooklyn apartment building. Although various secondary characters make multiple appearances and occasional exterior shots are incorporated during editing, virtually all action and dialogue is "on stage" inside the normal backdrop.

    Most of The Honeymooners takes place in Ralph and Alice Kramden's small, sparsely furnished two-room apartment. Other settings used in the show included the Gotham Bus Company depot, the Raccoon Lodge, a neighborhood pool parlor, a park bench where Ralph and Ed occasionally meet for lunch, and on occasion the Nortons' apartment (always noticeably better-furnished than the Kramdens'). Many episodes begin with a shot of Alice in the apartment awaiting Ralph's arrival from work. Most episodes focus on Ralph's and Ed's characters, although Alice played a substantial role. Trixie played a smaller role in the series, and did not appear in every episode as did the other three. Each episode presented a self-contained story, which rarely carried over into a subsequent one. The show employed a number of standard sitcom clichés and plots, particularly those of jealousy, get-rich-quick schemes, and comic misunderstanding. As to the occasional plot continuations, there were two such sequences—on...

    Origins

    In July 1950, Jackie Gleason took over as the host of Cavalcade of Stars, a variety show that aired on the struggling DuMont Television Network. After the first year, he and his writers Harry Crane and Joe Bigelow developed a sketch that drew upon familiar domestic situations for its material. Based on the popular radio show The Bickersons, Gleason wanted a realistic portrayal of life for a poor husband and wife living in Brooklyn, his home borough. The couple would continually argue, but ult...

    Move to CBS

    CBS president William S. Paley in July 1952 made sure the cast of the former DuMont ensemble that was becoming The Jackie Gleason Show embarked on a highly successful five-week promotional tour across the United States, performing a variety of musical numbers and sketches (including the popular "Honeymooners"). However, actress Pert Kelton who played Alice Kramden and other roles, was blacklisted at the time and was replaced on the tour by Beulah actress Ginger Jones, who subsequently also wa...

    The "Classic 39" episodes

    The "Classic 39" episodes of The Honeymoonersare the ones that originally aired as a weekly half-hour sitcom on CBS from October 1955 to September 1956. Before Gleason's initial three-year contract with CBS expired, he was offered a much larger one by CBS and General Motors' Buick division (the carmaker having dropped their sponsorship of Milton Berle's Buick-Berle Show after two seasons on NBC). The three-year contract, reportedly valued at $11 million, was at the time one of the largest in...

    In 1955, many television shows (including The Jackie Gleason Show) were performed live and recorded using kinescope technology, though sitcoms already largely were recorded on film, e.g., Amos 'n' Andy, The Adventures of Ozzie and Harriet, My Little Margie, and I Married Joan. I Love Lucy, which was recorded directly onto 35mm film, had influenced television production companies to produce directly on film. For The Honeymooners, Gleason utilized the Electronicam TV-film system, developed by DuMont in the early 1950s, which allowed for a live performance to be directly captured on film. As a result of the superior picture and sound quality afforded by the system, episodes of The Honeymooners were much more suitable for rebroadcast than were most other "live" shows of the era.[dead link] All 39 episodes of The Honeymooners were filmed at the DuMont Television Network's Adelphi Theatre at 152 West 54th Street in Manhattan, in front of an audience of 1,000. Episodes were never fully reh...

    On September 29, 1956, one week after The Honeymooners ended, The Jackie Gleason Show returned. The "Honeymooners" sketches soon were brought back as part of the revived variety show.In 1959, TV Guide magazine mentioned Gleason's interest in producing new Honeymooners shows. This did not happen for several years, but he did team up with Art Carney to revive an old Honeymooners scene for an October 1960 CBS special called The Big Sell, poking fun at US salespeople. After the spectacular failure of Gleason's 1961 game show You're in the Picture, and the relative success of the eight-episode talk show that Gleason used to fill its time slot, Gleason's variety show returned in 1962 under the title Jackie Gleason and His American Scene Magazine. The "Honeymooners" sketches returned as part of that show whenever Carney was available. However, Audrey Meadows and Joyce Randolph were replaced as Alice and Trixie by Sue Ane Langdonand Patricia Wilson, respectively, for two sketches. In Januar...

    Art Carney won five Emmy Awards for his portrayal of Ed Norton—two for the original Jackie Gleason Show, one for The Honeymooners, and two for the final version of The Jackie Gleason Show. He was nominated for another two (in 1957 and 1966) but lost. Gleason and Meadows both were nominated in 1956 for their work on The Honeymooners. Gleason was nominated for Best Actor–Continuing Performance, but lost to Phil Silvers, while Meadows was nominated for Best Actress-Supporting Role but lost to Nanette Fabray. Meadows also was nominated for Emmys for her portrayal of Alice Kramden in 1954 and 1957. The following table summarizes award wins by cast members, both for The Honeymooners and The Jackie Gleason Show.

    The Honeymooners gained its greatest fame in syndication, where it has aired continually since its original cancellation. WPIX in New York City has aired the series for more than five decades (after initially running in 1957–1958 on WRCA-TV, which now is WNBC), with occasional brief breaks. It regularly airs on WPIX with a marathon that begins on the final hour of New Year's Eve and runs well into New Year's Day. In the United Kingdom it originally aired on ITV between 1958–1963. BBC Two aired 38 of the original 39 episodes beginning in 1989 and ending in 1991. The show also has aired in Australia, Iran, Nigeria, Saudi Arabia, Ireland, and Suriname. It previously was seen on WGN America from June 2008 to September 2009 and on Me-TV from December 2010 to September 2011. In April 2012, the show returned to Me-TV. The show currently airs on the network on Sunday nights. In 1984, the Museum of Television and Radio announced the "discovery" of four original Honeymooners sketches from the...

    Steven Sheehan explains the popularity of The Honeymooners as the embodiment of working-class masculinity in the character of Ralph Kramden, and postwar ideals in American society regarding work, housing, consumerism, and consumer satisfaction. The series visually demonstrated the burdens of material obligations and participation in consumer culture, as well as the common use of threats—even though The Honeymoonersnever showed or even hinted at actual violence—of domestic violence in working class households. 1. In 1997, the episodes "The $99,000 Answer" and "TV or Not TV" were respectively ranked No. 6 and No. 26 on "TV Guide's 100 Greatest Episodes of All Time". 2. In 1999, TV Guidepublished a list titled "TV's 100 Greatest Characters Ever!" Ed Norton was No. 20, and Ralph Kramden was No. 2. 3. In 2002, The Honeymooners was listed at No. 3 on TV Guide's 50 Greatest TV Shows of All Time. 4. On June 1, 2007, FOX aired a TV's Funniest Moments special, in which a clip from the episode...

    Due to its enduring popularity, The Honeymooners has been referenced numerous times in American pop culture, and has served as the inspiration for other television shows, most notably The Flintstones. The show also introduced memorable catchphrasesinto American culture, such as "Bang, zoom, straight to the Moon!", "One of these days ... one of these days ...," "Homina, homina, homina," and "Baby, you're the greatest".

    Crescenti, Peter; Bob Columbe (1990). The Official Honeymooners Treasury: To the Moon and Back with Ralph, Norton, Alice, and Trixie. Perigee Books. ISBN 9780399516405. Retrieved February 7, 2016.
    Katsigeorgis, John (2002). To the Moon: The Honeymooners Book of Trivia – Official Authorized Edition. Metrobooks. ISBN 1-58663-694-4.
    McCrohan, Donna and Peter Crescenti (1986). The Honeymooners Lost Episodes. Workman Publishing. ISBN 0-89480-157-0.
    McCrohan, Donna (1978). The Honeymooners' Companion: the Kramdens and the Nortons Revisited. Workman. ISBN 9780894800221. Retrieved February 7, 2016.
    • October 1, 1955 –, September 22, 1956
    • CBS
  10. Jackie Mason - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Jackie_Mason

    Jackie Mason (born Yacov Moshe Hakohen Maza; June 9, 1928 – July 24, 2021) was an American stand-up comedian and film and television actor.. His 1986 one-man show The World According to Me! won a Special Tony Award, an Outer Critics Circle Award, an Ace Award, an Emmy Award, and earned a Grammy nomination.

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