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A MATCHLESS LIBRARY TELEVISION ARCHIVE                  


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5 Results found for Jackson Beck
Pages: [1]

#14128: "ITS A LONG, LONG, TRAIL"
1963-05-28, , min.
Allen Swift, Norman Rose, Jackson Beck

Recollections and music of World War 1.  

BBC Production.                      
#15892: NEW ADVENTURES OF SUPERMAN, THE
1968-10-12, CBS, 4 min.
Superman, Bud Collyer, Jackson Beck, Joan Alexander

September 10th, 1966-September 7th, 1968

  NOTE:  Other episodes archived in the Archival Television Audio collection include:

SUPERMAN MEETS HIS MATCH and CAGE OF GLASS (Feb. 21, 1970) - originally televised during the 1967-1968 season.

LUTHOR'S LOCO LOOKIING MIRROR (Feb. 28, 1970) - originally from the 1967-1968 season.

PERNICIOUS PARASITE, SUPERMAN - originally  televised Dec. 17, 1966, SUPERMAN'S DOUBLE TROUBLE - originally televised Dec. 3, 1966.

LUTHOR REFORMS rerun Jan. 17, 1970, THE JAPANESE SANDMAN rerun Nov. 31, 1970, FLYING SAUCERS and GIANT BEES originally televised during the 1968-1969 season.

RETRUN OF BRAINAIC originally televised during the 1966-1967 season, Rerun March 13, 1970, LUMNOS ON THE LOOSE originally televised during the 1967-1968 season, rerun April 4, 1970.

RAIN OF IRON (Last episode of the series) originally televised during t he 1968-1969 season, rerun May 2, 1970, and THE MYSTERIOUS MR. MIST rerun May 9, 1970. 

NOTE:

During  four seasons there were 68 different episodes televised.

Season 1 - September 10, 1966 - 1967 THE NEW ADVENTURES OF SUPERMAN (36 segments).

Season 2- September 9, 1967 - 1968 THE SUPERMAN / ACQUAMAN HOUR (16 Superman segments).

Season 3- September 14, 1968-1969 THE BATMAN / SUPERMAN HOUR (16 Superman segments).

Season 4- September 13, 1969 - 1970 
THE NEW ADVENTURES OF SUPERMAN which were comprised of reruns from the previous three seasons which contained 68 Superman episodes.  

 In the 1960's the new animation company Filmation Associates persuaded DC Comics to allow Filmation to do a Superman cartoon series. The New Adventures of Superman debuted on the American network CBS on September 10, 1966. In the second season, the show was renamed The Superman-Aquaman Hour of Adventure adding adventures with other DC Comics heroes. In 1968, the show format again changed becoming The Batman-Superman Hour which ran until September 6, 1969 when the show was cancelled partly from protests by Action For Children's Television because of violent content.

In the first season, the show had two 6 minute Superman cartoons bracketing a Superboy cartoon. Superman comics editor Mort Weisinger served as story editor, while several Superman comics writer also scripted some of the cartoons.

The first season had 18 half-hours. The second and third seasons each had eight more made. In the third season (The Batman/Superman Hour), the artwork changed to imitate Superman artist Curt Swan's style, and the Superman episodes now were 2-part Superman adventures.

The cartoons used the familiar "Faster than a speeding bullet..." used previously in the 1940's Fleisher cartoons, the serials and 1950's television show The Adventures of Superman. Within the cartoons, Superman used the familiar "Up, up, and away" and "This is a job for Superman" phrases.

From the radio show returned actors Clayton "Bud" Collyer as Superman/Clark Kent and Joan Alexander as Lois Lane, with Jackson Beck as narrator. Bob Hastings played Superboy/Young Clark Kent.                           
#18792: TONIGHT SHOW STARRING JOHNNY CARSON, THE
1969-04-22, NBC, min.
Johnny Carson, Ed McMahon, Marian Mercer, Frank Buxton, Bud Collyer, Jackson Beck, William Redfield

October 1, 1962-May 22, 1992. Johnny Carson, host of NBC's network late-night "Tonight Show" reigned for 30 unprecedented years...five times the combined tenure of Steve Allen, and Jack Paar. Carson was impervious to competition, including efforts to dethrone him by Les Crane, Joey Bishop, Merv Griffin, Dick Cavett, Jack Paar, Pat Sajak, Joan Rivers, and Arsenio Hall. Sadly, very few complete "Tonight Show" broadcasts survive during Johnny Carson's first ten years of broadcasting. Around 1965, through the early 1970's, oldest tapes were first erased systematically by orders from myopic NBC executives, to be recycled for purposes of saving money. Ironically, in many cases, these older master tapes were too brittle, and portended probable drop-outs for re-use after being erased. Subsequently blank after being erased, these older questionable master 2" Quad tapes were either sparingly used or never used again for recording new programming and eventually were discarded. Saving thousands of dollars at the time (wiping master tapes for potential re-use) resulted in losing millions of dollars by NBC in today's marketplace, and more importantly wiping thousands of historic TONIGHT SHOW broadcasts, which contain precious personal anecdotes from political, show business, and sports icons of the past.
Guests: Jackson Beck, Bud Collyer, William Redfield, Marian Mercer, Frank Buxton. Recreating a Superman radio broadcast from January 5th, 1944. NOTE: This specific TONIGHT SHOW may only contain an opening monologue by Johnny Carson. Other content, as listed, will have to be monitored and confirmed upon your order request.
#19068: NEW ADVENTURES OF SUPERMAN, THE
1970-02-14, CBS, 17 min.
Ted Knight, Bud Collyer, Jackson Beck, Janet Waldo, Joan Alexander, Ray Owens, Jack Grimes, Bob Hastings

September 13th, 1966-1969 (CBS - 68 episodes).    

Animated CBS series featuring the voices of Bud Collyer, Joan Alexander, Jackson Beck, Jack Grimes, Ray Owens, Bob Hastings, Ted Knight, and Janet Waldo. 

In this animated episode re-run two Superman segments are presented, THE NIGHT OF THE OCTOPOD and THE PRANKSTER (Feb. 14, 1970)   
Superman is called into action. 

Commercials include:

Tang, Flintstone Vitamins, and TRIX breakfast cereal.   

NIGHT OF THE OCTOPOD

Superman fights off a strange flying saucer that has a strange octopod device. The octopod threatens a rocket base near Niagara Falls. Throwing the Octopod into the waters near the base of the Falls, Superman destroys the un-manned spaceship that brought it to Earth. However an electric eel pacing by gives the Octopod the power that it needs to take flight again, sapping more power from a nearby power station. Superman comes to the rescue once again, short-circuiting the Octopod after a brief tussle.    

THE PRANKSTER

A pram is pushed into on-coming traffic... with only a doll within the pram. A money safe is dropped on Clark Kent as he is about to enter the Daily Planet... it's made out of paper. Clark Kent changes into Superman and berates the little fellow behind these pranks, who insists Superman can't arrest him as technically he hasn't done anything wrong that anyone can prove. So letting him go, Superman sets about playing his own pranks on the Prankster, irritating him so much that he frustratingly admits to committing the prankish crimes in front of Superman who gets it all done using a tape recorder

      NOTE:  Other episodes archived in the Archival Television Audio collection include:

SUPERMAN MEETS HIS MATCH and CAGE OF GLASS (Feb. 21, 1970) - originally televised during the 1967-1968 season.

LUTHOR'S LOCO LOOKIING MIRROR (Feb. 28, 1970) - originally from the 1967-1968 season.

PERNICIOUS PARASITE, SUPERMAN - originally  televised Dec. 17, 1966, SUPERMAN'S DOUBLE TROUBLE - originally televised Dec. 3, 1966.

LUTHOR REFORMS rerun Jan. 17, 1970, THE JAPANESE SANDMAN rerun Nov. 31, 1970, FLYING SAUCERS and GIANT BEES originally televised during the 1968-1969 season.

RETRUN OF BRAINAIC originally televised during the 1966-1967 season, Rerun March 13, 1970, LUMNOS ON THE LOOSE originally televised during the 1967-1968 season, rerun April 4, 1970.

RAIN OF IRON (Last episode of the series) originally televised during t he 1968-1969 season, rerun May 2, 1970, and THE MYSTERIOUS MR. MIST rerun May 9, 1970. 

NOTE:

During  four seasons there were 68 different episodes televised.

Season 1 - September 10, 1966 - 1967 THE NEW ADVENTURES OF SUPERMAN (36 segments).

Season 2- September 9, 1967 - 1968 THE SUPERMAN / ACQUAMAN HOUR (16 Superman segments).

Season 3- September 14, 1968-1969 THE BATMAN / SUPERMAN HOUR (16 Superman segments).

Season 4- September 13, 1969 - 1970 
THE NEW ADVENTURES OF SUPERMAN which were comprised of reruns from the previous three seasons which contained 68 Superman episodes.  

 In the 1960's the new animation company Filmation Associates persuaded DC Comics to allow Filmation to do a Superman cartoon series. The New Adventures of Superman debuted on the American network CBS on September 10, 1966. In the second season, the show was renamed The Superman-Aquaman Hour of Adventure adding adventures with other DC Comics heroes. In 1968, the show format again changed becoming The Batman-Superman Hour which ran until September 6, 1969 when the show was cancelled partly from protests by Action For Children's Television because of violent content.

In the first season, the show had two 6 minute Superman cartoons bracketing a Superboy cartoon. Superman comics editor Mort Weisinger served as story editor, while several Superman comics writer also scripted some of the cartoons.

The first season had 18 half-hours. The second and third seasons each had eight more made. In the third season (The Batman/Superman Hour), the artwork changed to imitate Superman artist Curt Swan's style, and the Superman episodes now were 2-part Superman adventures.

The cartoons used the familiar "Faster than a speeding bullet..." used previously in the 1940's Fleisher cartoons, the serials and 1950's television show The Adventures of Superman. Within the cartoons, Superman used the familiar "Up, up, and away" and "This is a job for Superman" phrases.

From the radio show returned actors Clayton "Bud" Collyer as Superman/Clark Kent and Joan Alexander as Lois Lane, with Jackson Beck as narrator. Bob Hastings played Superboy/Young Clark Kent.                                                                                           
#19065: NEW ADVENTURES OF SUPERMAN, THE
1970-02-14, CBS, 17 min.
Ted Knight, Bud Collyer, Jackson Beck, Janet Waldo, Joan Alexander, Ray Owens, Jack Grimes, Bob Hastings

September 13th, 1966-1969 (CBS - 68 episodes).    

Animated CBS series featuring the voices of Bud Collyer, Joan Alexander, Jackson Beck (narrator), Jack Grimes, Ray Owens, Bob Hastings, Ted Knight, and Janet Waldo. 

In this animated episode re-run two Superman segments are presented, 
THE NIGHT OF THE OCTOPOD and 
THE PRANKSTER   
Superman is called into action. 

Commercials include:

Tang, Flintstone Vitamins, and TRIX breakfast cereal.   

NIGHT OF THE OCTOPOD

Superman fights off a strange flying saucer that has a strange octopod device. The octopod threatens a rocket base near Niagara Falls. Throwing the Octopod into the waters near the base of the Falls, Superman destroys the un-manned spaceship that brought it to Earth. However an electric eel pacing by gives the Octopod the power that it needs to take flight again, sapping more power from a nearby power station. Superman comes to the rescue once again, short-circuiting the Octopod after a brief tussle.    

THE PRANKSTER

A pram is pushed into on-coming traffic... with only a doll within the pram. A money safe is dropped on Clark Kent as he is about to enter the Daily Planet... it's made out of paper. Clark Kent changes into Superman and berates the little fellow behind these pranks, who insists Superman can't arrest him as technically he hasn't done anything wrong that anyone can prove. So letting him go, Superman sets about playing his own pranks on the Prankster, irritating him so much that he frustratingly admits to committing the prankish crimes in front of Superman who gets it all done using a tape recorder

      NOTE:  Other episodes archived in the Archival Television Audio collection include:

SUPERMAN MEETS HIS MATCH and CAGE OF GLASS (Feb. 21, 1970) - originally televised during the 1967-1968 season.

LUTHOR'S LOCO LOOKIING MIRROR (Feb. 28, 1970) - originally from the 1967-1968 season.

PERNICIOUS PARASITE, SUPERMAN - originally  televised Dec. 17, 1966, SUPERMAN'S DOUBLE TROUBLE - originally televised Dec. 3, 1966.

LUTHOR REFORMS rerun Jan. 17, 1970, THE JAPANESE SANDMAN rerun Nov. 31, 1970, FLYING SAUCERS and GIANT BEES originally televised during the 1968-1969 season.

RETRUN OF BRAINAIC originally televised during the 1966-1967 season, Rerun March 13, 1970, LUMNOS ON THE LOOSE originally televised during the 1967-1968 season, rerun April 4, 1970.

RAIN OF IRON (Last episode of the series) originally televised during t he 1968-1969 season, rerun May 2, 1970, and THE MYSTERIOUS MR. MIST rerun May 9, 1970. 

NOTE:

During  four seasons there were 68 different episodes televised.

Season 1 - September 10, 1966 - 1967 THE NEW ADVENTURES OF SUPERMAN (36 segments).

Season 2- September 9, 1967 - 1968 THE SUPERMAN / ACQUAMAN HOUR (16 Superman segments).

Season 3- September 14, 1968-1969 THE BATMAN / SUPERMAN HOUR (16 Superman segments).

Season 4- September 13, 1969 - 1970 
THE NEW ADVENTURES OF SUPERMAN which were comprised of reruns from the previous three seasons which contained 68 Superman episodes.  

 In the 1960's the new animation company Filmation Associates persuaded DC Comics to allow Filmation to do a Superman cartoon series. The New Adventures of Superman debuted on the American network CBS on September 10, 1966. In the second season, the show was renamed The Superman-Aquaman Hour of Adventure adding adventures with other DC Comics heroes. In 1968, the show format again changed becoming The Batman-Superman Hour which ran until September 6, 1969 when the show was cancelled partly from protests by Action For Children's Television because of violent content.

In the first season, the show had two 6 minute Superman cartoons bracketing a Superboy cartoon. Superman comics editor Mort Weisinger served as story editor, while several Superman comics writer also scripted some of the cartoons.

The first season had 18 half-hours. The second and third seasons each had eight more made. In the third season (The Batman/Superman Hour), the artwork changed to imitate Superman artist Curt Swan's style, and the Superman episodes now were 2-part Superman adventures.

The cartoons used the familiar "Faster than a speeding bullet..." used previously in the 1940's Fleisher cartoons, the serials and 1950's television show The Adventures of Superman. Within the cartoons, Superman used the familiar "Up, up, and away" and "This is a job for Superman" phrases.

From the radio show returned actors Clayton "Bud" Collyer as Superman/Clark Kent and Joan Alexander as Lois Lane, with Jackson Beck as narrator. Bob Hastings played Superboy/Young Clark Kent.                                                                                                                                  
5 Results found for Jackson Beck
Pages: [1]


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