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A 1959 Episode of THE ART CARNEY SHOW With Dick Van Dyke & Gloria Vanderbilt And THE SEVEN YEAR ITCH Author's 1953 Mockumentary On CBS' Revered STUDIO ONE! 2 Full Hours From The Golden Age Of Television, Presented In The Highest DVD Quality MPG Video Format Of 9.1 MBPS As An Archival Quality All Regions Format DVD, MP4 Video Download Or USB Flash Drive! #ArtCarney #Actors #TV #Television #TVShows #TelevisionShows #TVInTheUS #TelevisionInTheUS #GoldenAgeOfTelevision #GoldenAgeOfTV #DVD #VideoDownload #MP4 #USBFlashDrive
THE ART CARNEY SHOW - VERY IMPORTANT PEOPLE (Black/White, December 4,1959, 46 Minutes.)
An episode with a comic series of skits lampooning the lives of the powerful and popular. Art plays an octogenarian tycoon, a presidential candidate, a game show host in a send-up of CBS' "What's My Line" and a celebrity show host in a send-up of CBS' "The Big Party". A time capsule as satisfying as it is intriguing for a fan of media history. Produced by David Susskind.
WESTINGHOUSE STUDIO ONE - CONFESSIONS OF A NERVOUS MAN (Black/White, November 30, 1953, 59 Minutes.)
The CBS weekly drama series, here sports a comedy penned by the toast of Broadway, George Axelrod, mockumenting what it's like for a playwright to suffer through the endless evening hours between an opening night performance and the morning reviews, just as he had when THE SEVEN YEAR ITCH opened. Art's acting is at a high level here and makes for the most memorable element of this revealing, insightful and thoughtfully funny teleplay.
Art Carney, American actor in film, stage, television and radio (November 4, 1918 - November 9, 2003) was born Arthur William Matthew Carney into a large Irish Catholic family in Mount Vernon, New York. Art Carney is best known for playing sewer worker Ed Norton opposite Jackie Gleason's Ralph Kramden in the sitcom The Honeymooners, and for winning the Academy Award for Best Actor for his role in Harry and Tonto. Agifted mimic, worked steadily in radio during the 1940s, playing character roles and impersonating celebrities such as President Franklin D. Roosevelt and Winston Churchill; he was originally hired by CBS because of his FDR impression. Roosevelt himself was so impressed that he had Carney impersonate him in at least one of FDR's famous "fireside chats" to hide the fact that the President had went abroad to attend conferences with the Allied powers during World War II.