Classic TV and much More


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Drama

Classic Drama Movies

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Four Star Playhouse

46 Episodes

Studio One

23 Episodes

The Loretta Young Show

29 Episode

Climax!

12 Episodes

Cannonball

4 Episodes

Douglas Fairbanks Jr Presents

6 Episodes

Overseas Adventure AKA Foreign Intrigue

20 Episodes

TV Reader's Digest

11 Episodes

Suspense

75 Episodes

I Spy

4 Episodes

Crossroads

7 Episodes

Du Pont Theater

14 Episodes

Errol Flynn Theatre

3 Episodes

Medic

45 Episodes

Telephone Time

8 Episodes

Playhouse of Stars

9 Episodes

GE Theatre - I'm The Fool

A very rare live drama from the golden age of television featuring both Natalie Wood and James Dean.

One Man's Family - Rare Early TV Soap

One Man's Family is an American radio soap opera, heard for almost three decades, from 1932 to 1959. Created by Carlton E. Morse, it was the longest-running uninterrupted dramatic serial in the history of American radio. Television versions of the series aired in prime time from 1949 to 1952 and in daytime from 1954 to 1955

Curtain Time - Anthology Episode

Curtain Call is an American television anthology series that aired on NBC in 1952 as the summer replacement for The RCA Victor Show.[1] Fourteen 30-minute episodes were telecast live from Hollywood. Its stories were based upon the works of writers like John Steinbeck, Henry James, F. Scott Fitzgerald, and John Cheever, among others.

Guest stars included Charlton Heston, Boris Karloff, Jack Palance, Robert Preston, Maureen Stapleton, Miriam Hopkins, and John Forsythe. It was produced by Worthington Miner.

Conrad Nagel Theatre

Two episodes of the very rare drama anthology series, The Unknown Madonna and The Model Couple. 




The Joe Palooka Story

The Joe Palooka Story, popularly known simply as Joe Palooka, was a 1954 syndicated television series starring Kirkwood and featuring former boxing champion Maxie Rosenbloom as Humphrey Pennyworth.

Hawkins Falls

Hawkins Falls, Population 6200 is a U.S. television soap opera that was broadcast in the 1950s. Though it was not the first original (non-radio-derived) soap opera on American TV, it was the first to be successful, running for more than five years.

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