"The Tomorrow Show" with Tom Snyder is NOT AVAILABLE FOR SALE.
October 15, 1973-January 28, 1982.
This broadcast featured in segment one, Russ Meyer and two of his leading ladies who starred in Super Vixens, Uschi Digard and Shari Eubank. Segment two guest is Ron Galella who is the Paparazzi photographer who make headlines in 1973 having been punched in the jaw by Marlon Brando...loosing four teeth but receiving a settlement from Brando for $40,000.
During the opening of the broadcast host Tom Snyder walks over to cameraman Freddie Smith and takes his stool away, stating that he sits by the camera reading the Post Newspaper as they tape the show...done all in good fun.
In a rare interview Russ Meyer, known for his soft core X - Rated movies discusses his career and background. He recalls his mother giving him an 8mm movie camera which began his fascination with taking films. Meyer was a field photographer in the military and he remembers filming Ernest Hemmingway in Paris, Garson Kanin, and General George Patton. After service Russ Meyer explains that he went to San Francisco and did industrial films and also still photography centerfolds for Playboy Magazine. Worked as a still photographer on Have Gun Will Travel, Gunsmoke and Rawhide TV series.
Meyer recalls that in the 1950's most nudist films had unattractive subjets. His first big hit shooting soft core fillms was "The Enormous Tease," which for its time was shocking audiences. Then he did the Vixen series which put him on the map. Two of his stars from "Super Vixens" join in the discussion with Tom Snyder. Opinions and comments include current news related to Harry Reems, Al Goldstein law suits, and what it is like to work on a Russ Meyer set, and personal involvement working on X rated films in front of the camera. Additional discussing includes topics related to violence in films.
An hour-long talk show hosted by Tom Snyder. Network television's first entry into late-late-night programming on weeknights Monday thru Thursday, usually broadcasting on tape 1 AM to 2 AM. "Tomorrow" was expanded to 90 minutes on September 16, 1980.