1976 brings us four stinkers and an African-American hit with more problems offscreen than on.
We wrap up 1975 with a few failures and a long running Norman Lear series—I guess This Is It.
Four of 1973’s sitcoms hit the water without a ripple—well, at least one of them has “something extra”.
We kick off 1973 with a string of flops—and a land-based three hour tour.
Two sitcoms from 1972 are heard from, including a scandalous interfaith romance.
Ted Bessell as a TV lead? Get me a chimp!
Two bombs from 1971, plus a certain ottoman tripper returns.
Two Britcoms kick off a list of US flops, including a show cut short by a medical emergency.
Can two divorced men share an apartment without driving each other crazy?
1969 rolls on with a sitcom/animated hybrid and a throwback to Lucy.
We move from 1968 to 1969 with a film legend and the ugliest show in town.
We kick off 1968 with groundbreaking, gimmicky, and bland entries.
We wrap up 1967 with an improbable gliding novitiate and an ancestor of Everybody Loves Raymond.
1967’s sitcoms begin with two zero heroes and a show ahead of its time.
We wrap up 1966’s sitcoms with a band that’s not really a band.
We check in with 1966, Unca Beel, and some very embarrassed cavemen and astronauts.
We go from 1965 to 1966, but not before checking in with a certain genie and her master.
We've reached another milestone--and the conclusion of the Hooterville Trilogy.
A group of less-than-successful 1965 sitcoms are covered, including a story of a man and his talking car.
A triple shot of sitcoms wrap up 1964, followed by old west shenanigans.