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15 Results found for Marlon Brando
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#6956: ACADEMY AWARDS: 27TH ANNUAL
1955-03-30, NBC, 79 min.
Jerry Lewis, Claire Trevor, Danny Thomas, Jane Wyman, Bob Hope, Tom Tully, Dean Martin, Karl Malden, Rod Steiger, Grace Kelly, Marlon Brando, Conrad Nagel, Humphrey Bogart, William Holden, Jan Sterling

The third televised Academy Awards with M.C's Bob Hope in Hollywood and Thelma Ritter and Conrad Nagel in New York.
                                                    
#358: HY GARDNER SHOW, THE
1963-01-13, WOR, 48 min.
Hy Gardner, Marilyn Monroe, Montgomery Clift, Marlon Brando, Sigmund Freud

Hy Gardner interviews Montgomery Clift. Many topics are 
discussed including Clift's early years in the theater, almost near fatal 1956 auto accident, his two favorite films, working with Marlon Brando, admiration of Marilyn Monroe as an actress, his philosophy regarding  acting and anecdotes about his just released film, FREUD.

NOTE: This broadcasts was re-run September 26, 1964.                                      
#447: TODAY SHOW WITH HUGH DOWNS, THE
1963-04-19, WNBC, 29 min.
Hugh Downs, Marlon Brando

January 14, 1952-Present. First early-morning network program and longest-running daytime series. Created by Sylvester "Pat" Weaver. Telecast Monday thru Friday, 7:00 AM to 9:00 AM, the broadcasts have maintained a format including a News Summary, segments related to Sports, Weather, Interviews, and Features. Throughout its long run, hosts of "The Today Show" have included Dave Garroway (1952-1961), John Chancellor (1961-1962), Hugh Downs (1962-1971), Frank McGee (1971-1974), Jim Hartz (1974-1976), Tom Brokaw (1976-1981), Jane Pauley, Bryant Gumbel, Chris Wallace, Katie Couric, and others.

Hugh Downs interviews Marlon Brando in this very rare television appearance.
#453: OPEN END WITH DAVID SUSSKIND: "MARLON BRANDO OPINIONATES"
1963-04-21, WNEW, 83 min.
David Susskind, Marlon Brando, Eugene Burdick, George Englund

David Susskind interviews Marlon Brando. Also on hand is author Eugene Burdick and producer-director George Englund. 
During this rare television interview, Marlon Brando discusses many topics including world affairs and the rigors of stardom.                        
#14098: TONIGHT SHOW STARRING JOHNNY CARSON, THE
1963-05-15, NBC, 15 min.
Johnny Carson, Zsa Zsa Gabor, Ed McMahon, Marlon Brando, Ida Lupino, Howard Duff, Allan Sherman

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.

Johnny's guests are Zsa Zsa Gabor, Marlon Brando, Howard Duff, Ida Lupino, and Allan Sherman.

15-minute excerpt. 

NOTE: Marlon Brando appears slightly inebriated and before long he irritates Ms. Gabor to the extent that she walks off the show. 

  This was Marlon Brando's first appearance on a late-night talk show. He was preceded on the panel by Zsa Zsa Gabor and when it was Brando's turn, Gabor continually interrupted his conversation with Johnny Carson. It looked like Brando might not get a word in beyond his opening remark, so Carson asked Gabor to leave the show, which she did.

On the July 26, 1979, episode of the Tonight Show, Johnny tells a story about this night. After commenting that his and Ed's mugs contain only coffee and tea respectively (no alcohol.) He reminisces about when they were doing shows in California a few times a year, They had a courtesy bar set up for the guests. He says that Marlon Brando didn't come out till 20 minutes before the end of the program, and by then he had been imbibing champagne for over an hour. He laments that the episode was not on tape.
                                                                                                                                                                    
#14276: CIVIL RIGHTS MARCH ON WASHINGTON, THE
1963-08-28, , 150 min.
Anthony Quinn, Frank McGee, Jackie Robinson, Martin Agronsky, Howard K. Smith, Lena Horne, Dick Gregory, Charlton Heston, Paul Newman, Burt Lancaster, Marlon Brando, Robert Ryan, Ray Scherer, Ed Silverman, Gregory Peck, Sammy Davis Jr., Tony Franciosa, Harry Belafonte, Marian Anderson, Bob Dylan, James Baldwin, Camilla Williams, Martin Luther King, Roy Wilkens, Lisa Howard, James Farmer, Strom Thurmond, Richard Bates, Eil Abel, Robert McCormack, Norman Thomas, Jim Groden, Russ Ward, Joe Michaels, Steve Cochran, Sidney Poiter, Ruby Dee, Patrick ODoyle, Daisy Bates, Rosa Parks, Floyd McKissick, Walter Reuther, A. Philip Randolph

SPECIAL REPORTS RECORDED ARE INTERLACED IN THESE AUDIO AIR CHECKS THROUGHOUT  THE DAY, STATIONS INTERRUPTING REGULAR PROGRAMMING, IN REAL TIME, AS EVENTS OCCUR. BROADCAST HEARD FROM WINS RADIO NEWS, ABC TELEVISION, WNBC RADIO, AND NBC TELEVISION. COVERAGE BEGINS AT 9:30 AM EASTERN STANDARD TIME. 

On the day of this unprecedented extraordinary March on Washington, an estimated  quarter of a million demonstrators planned to gather a the Washington Monument in the nation's capital. People from all walks of life and distances are taking part in a Jobs and Freedom March sponsored by six major civil-rights groups in the country. their goal: "A massive, peaceful and democratic demonstration as evidence of he need for the Federal government to take action on civil rights."

Howard K. Smith and Richard Bates report at the Lincoln Memorial. Ed Silverman reports on the parade march passing the White House, describing different groups who are marching. Jackie Robinson is heard...reports regarding the strength of the crowd now reaching 100,000 people...Eli Abel reports. Robert McCormack reports on Marian Anderson, singer. Advertisements  for Freedom Land and the new Jerry Lewis show, and  The Sunday Night Movie are heard. 

Frank McGee reports on the crowds as they reach the Lincoln Memorial. Ray Scherer at the Lincoln Memorial waiting for leaders to arrive anticipates the program will start at 1:30 pm. He describes details of the program. Martin Agronsky reports and interviews Norman Thomas of the Socialist Party, who praises the March. Richard Bates interviews Burt Lancaster. ABC NEWS journalist Lisa Howard interviews James Baldwin at the Washington Monument. He states that this day is a turning point, and that  "Americans will grow up." Report on the many buses arriving with people who are heard singing, "We Shall Overcome." At 11:20 am an up to the hour report from Jim Groden.

Russ Ward interviews Marlon Brando at the Lincoln Memorial (recorded earlier). Joe Michaels reports observations from a Mobile Unit during drive around the surrounding area of Washington D.C. Dick Gregory speaks to the crowd. Bob Dylan, Joan Biaz sing the spiritual song, "Hold ON." Burt Lancaster at the microphone..."The hour which we came approaches." He reads a scroll consisting of 1,500 supporters of the March. Announcements of the names of the speakers who will preside shortly are stated. Introduction of Harry Belafonte who reads some of the names on the scroll, including Marlon Brando, Tony Franciosa, Sammy Davis Jr., Steve Cochran, Robert Ryan, Sidney Poiter, Gregory Peck, Anthony Quinn, Paul Newman, Charlton Heston, Lena Horne, Ruby Dee, others. Harry 
 Belafonte reads the pledge in its entirety, called "FREEDOM FOR ALL-THE AMERICAN DREAM." Marlon Brando is interviewed and states that "...all of us have been remiss in not voicing out..." On the podium Philip Randolph speaks, and introduces Camilla Williams who sings the National Anthem. Invocation by Patrick O'Doyle who sates, "This is the largest demonstration in the history of this nation." Additional reports from different stations. Miss Daisy Bates gives a special award to Rosa Parks. Walter Reuther speaks, as well as Floyd McKissick, National Chairman of the Congress of Racial Equality...speaking for James Farmer who is in prison.

Senator Strom Thurmond from South Carolina voices his opinions...thinks that the March on Washington is unnecessary! 

Howard K. Smith gives a commentary. Richard Bates reports, stating that the rally should wind up at around 4:40 pm. Freedom song is heard, "Freedom is Worth Shouting About." Mahalia Jackson sings a song requested by Dr. Martin Luther King, "I've Been Duped and I've Been Scared." A. Philip Randolph speaks abut the movement and those individuals whom have been devoted to the cause. Introduction of  "moral leader of our nation," Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. who gives his iconic 16 minute "I Have a Dream" speech.                                                                                                                                                                                                                   
#14276B: MARCH ON WASHINGTON, THE
1963-08-28, WGBH, 900 min.
Jackie Robinson, John F. Kennedy, Mahalia Jackson, Dick Gregory, Burt Lancaster, Marlon Brando, Harry Belafonte, Hubert Humphrey, Ralph Abernathy, Odetta, Bob Dylan, Joan Baez, Arthur Miller, Camilla Williams, John Lewis, Paul Douglas, Marion Anderson, Fred Shuttlesworth, Kenneth Keating, James Farmer, Roy Wilkins, Daisy Bates, Floyd McKissick, Walter Reuther, A. Philip Randolph, Whitney Young, George Geesey, Peter Paul & Mary, George W. Goodman, Bayard Rustin, John A. Volpe, Noman Thomas, Ralph Bunche, Len Chandler, Stuart Scharf, Eugene Carson Blake, Eva Jessye Choir, Joachim Prinz, Martin Luther King Jr., Benjamin E. Mays, G. Mennen Williams, Robert Rodeen, Isaiah Minkoff, Thomas Adwl Queener, Frank Abram Hale, Eliabeth Davis, Bill Cavness, William Higgs, Bob Genest, Josephine Baker

THE MARCH ON WASHINGTON FOR JOBS AND FREEDOM - 1963 LIVE BROADCAST FROM THE EDUCATIONAL RADIO NETWORK (ERN). 

This 15 hour treasure of archived programming, retained by WGBH, has been processed, refined, improved with continuity (extraneous master material eliminated), by Phil Gries.

The March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom was originally broadcast live across the Educational Radio Network (known as ERN, a precursor to NPR which established itself in 1971) on August 28, 1963. The coverage began at 9am and continued for 15 uninterrupted hours, until Midnight. The live broadcast was heard on 89.7 WGBH Boston Public Radio, a member of the network and an active participant in the broadcast.  

INCLUDED IN THE DAYS EVENTS AND RECORDED:

9am-10am-Introduction by anchor George Geesey, who reports from various locations by ERN staff. Pre-program entertainment from the stage at the Washington Monument grounds.

10am-11am-Interviews with participants, music from the stage Joan Baez, Peter, Paul & Mary, and Odetta. Segment also includes various interviews including with George W. Goodman, clergy from Acton, Mass., and an update from police headquarters.

11am-Noon-Bob Dylan sings. Comments from Bayard Rustin, Jackie Robinson. President John F Kennedy press conference clips, various on-the-spot interviews with marchers. 

Noon to 1:00pm-Reports of the actual March, along with pre-recorded "reflections" on the meaning of the march by Roy Wilkins. Pre-recorded interview with John A. Volpe, former Massachusetts governor. Interview with Norman Thomas. 

1:00pm-2:00pm-Interview with Marlon Brando. Pre-recorded interviews with Senator Paul Douglas (D-IL), Senator Kenneth Keating (R-NY), Rev. Fred Shuttlesworth, Josephine Baker, Rev. Ralph Abernathy, Dr Ralph Bunche, and Dick Gregory. Bob Dylan sings Joan Baez, Bob Dylan, Len Chandler and Stuart Scharf sing, "Keep Your Eyes On The Prize." Interviews with Burt Lancaster and Harry Belafonte.    

2:00pm-4:15pm - THE OFFICIAL PROGRAM OF THE MARCH:

Camilla Williams sings The National Anthem.
A. Philip Randolph introduction.
Daisy Bates speaks.
Dr. Eugene Carson Blake remarks.
Marion Anderson sings.
John Lewis speaks.
Walter Reuther remarks.
James Farmer (imprisoned) remarks read by Floyd McKissick). 
Eva Jessye Choir perform. 
Whitney Young remarks.
Roy Wilkins speaks
Mahalia Jackson sings.
Rabbi Joachim Prinz remarks.
Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. introduction by A. Philip Randolph.
Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. speaks.
Bayard Rustin reads demands.
A. Philip Randolph reads pledge.
Dr. Benjamin E Mays of Morehouse College gives closing benediction.

4:15pm-5:30pm-Demonstrators leaving, clean-up logistics, singing replays of Bayard Rustin reading the list of demands and A. Philip Randolph reading the march pledge, pre-recorded comments by James Farmer, recorded interview with Senator Hubert Humphrey, recorded report with G. Mennen Williams, pre-recorded report form Voice of America reporter Robert Rodden, Isaiah Minkoff interview, follow-up on earlier report of food poisoning pre-recorded statement from Louis Fox. 

5:30pm-6:30pm-Commentaries on the march, problems of dispersal, pre-recorded telephone interview with Arthur Miller, live interview with Thomas Adel Queener (Ghana), discussion with psychiatrists Dr. Frank Abram Hale and Dr. Elizabeth Davis, press conference on White House meeting of top 10 march leaders with President John F. Kennedy.

6:30pm-7;00pm-Myron Spencer reports the news "Backgrounds." Myron Spence, director of the graduate school of business at Northeastern University with guest Dr. William C Kvaraceus, director of youth studies at the Lincoln Filenes Center and professor of education at Tufts University. 

7:00pm-9:00pm-WGBH's Bill Cavness introduces excerpts from the afternoon's official ceremony from the Lincoln Memorial.

9:00pm-10:30pm-Panel discussion on the implications of the Freedom March on Washington. Moderator Geoffrey Godsell, editorial writer for The Christian Science Monitor, with his guests, Heywood Burns, author of "The Voices of Negro Protest in America", William Higgs, civil rights consultant and representative of Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee on the Leadership Conference of Civil Rights, and William Goldsmith, assistant professor of politics at Brandies University. 

10:30pm-11:00pm-Reflections on The March by ERN reporters who covered it. Anchor George Geesey with Malcolm Davis, Arnold Shaw, Al Hulsen, Cal Mositer, Jeff Giley, and David Edwards. Bob Medgar Evers, Charles P. McLean, director of public relations for the E.O. Elks, and Massachusetts Attorney General, Edward Brook.

11:00-Midnight- One hour WGBH News retrospective. 

NOTE: The original archived complete 15 hour broadcast was recorded on 10 reels of 1/4" tape.  WGBH took the lead related to coverage, though it was basically hosted out of Washington, D.C. This affiliate station was more stable than many of  the others which were run mostly by college students. 

There are many compromised audio issues in the archived reels. Performances on stage in many cases were recorded at much lower volumes and many speeches were recorded "off mike." Similar issues related to the volume exist when reporters at the scene are talking and then vast changes in volume are heard when switching to anchors who would report on follow up details and the dissemination of events that were happening and scheduled to occur. 

The original recordings in some cases were poorly recorded in the first place at the time of the live broadcast. Whomever was controlling the sound mix of the varied broadcast audio feeds allowed, at times, for the ambiance of the crowd to overpower a performer on stage. 

There existed at the time during transfers, dubbing, etc. other recording issues related to the archived tapes themselves which created level inconsistencies. Also, it must be remembered that THE EDUCATIONAL RADIO NETWORK at that time were comprised of NOT seasoned and experienced professionals like some of the other personnel employees working at the major networks.

Many of the above issues, related above, have been improved by Phil Gries after many hours of  equalizing and remastering the entire broadcast. What now exists as archived at Archival Television Audio, Inc.is the best version known to exist.  
                                                                                   
#14276C: CIVIL RIGHTS MARCH ON WASHINGTON, THE
1963-08-28, , 46 min.
Anthony Quinn, Frank McGee, Jackie Robinson, Martin Agronsky, Howard K. Smith, Lena Horne, Dick Gregory, Charlton Heston, Paul Newman, Burt Lancaster, Marlon Brando, Robert Ryan, Ray Scherer, Ed Silverman, Gregory Peck, Sammy Davis Jr., Tony Franciosa, Harry Belafonte, Marian Anderson, Bob Dylan, James Baldwin, Camilla Williams, Martin Luther King, Roy Wilkens, Lisa Howard, James Farmer, Strom Thurmond, Richard Bates, Eil Abel, Robert McCormack, Norman Thomas, Jim Groden, Russ Ward, Joe Michaels, Steve Cochran, Sidney Poiter, Ruby Dee, Patrick ODoyle, Daisy Bates, Rosa Parks, Floyd McKissick, Walter Reuther, A. Philip Randolph

*Highlights 
from ATA #14276 which runs 150 minutes. 
Some of the names notated here may be omitted from this condensed version which runs 46 minutes.

SPECIAL REPORTS RECORDED ARE INTERLACED IN THESE AUDIO AIR CHECKS THROUGHOUT  THE DAY, STATIONS INTERRUPTING REGULAR PROGRAMMING, IN REAL TIME, AS EVENTS OCCUR. BROADCAST HEARD FROM WINS RADIO NEWS, ABC TELEVISION, WNBC RADIO, AND NBC TELEVISION. COVERAGE BEGINS AT 9:30 AM EASTERN STANDARD TIME. 

On the day of this unprecedented extraordinary March on Washington, an estimated  quarter of a million demonstrators planned to gather a the Washington Monument in the nation's capital. People from all walks of life and distances are taking part in a Jobs and Freedom March sponsored by six major civil-rights groups in the country. their goal: "A massive, peaceful and democratic demonstration as evidence of he need for the Federal government to take action on civil rights."

Howard K. Smith and Richard Bates report at the Lincoln Memorial. Ed Silverman reports on the parade march passing the White House, describing different groups who are marching. Jackie Robinson is heard...reports regarding the strength of the crowd now reaching 100,000 people...Eli Abel reports. Robert McCormack reports on Marian Anderson, singer. Advertisements  for Freedom Land and the new Jerry Lewis show, and  The Sunday Night Movie are heard. 

Frank McGee reports on the crowds as they reach the Lincoln Memorial. Ray Scherer at the Lincoln Memorial waiting for leaders to arrive anticipates the program will start at 1:30 pm. He describes details of the program. Martin Agronsky reports and interviews Norman Thomas of the Socialist Party, who praises the March. Richard Bates interviews Burt Lancaster. ABC NEWS journalist Lisa Howard interviews James Baldwin at the Washington Monument. He states that this day is a turning point, and that  "Americans will grow up." Report on the many buses arriving with people who are heard singing, "We Shall Overcome." At 11:20 am an up to the hour report from Jim Groden.

Russ Ward interviews Marlon Brando at the Lincoln Memorial (recorded earlier). Joe Michaels reports observations from a Mobile Unit during drive around the surrounding area of Washington D.C. Dick Gregory speaks to the crowd. Bob Dylan, Joan Biaz sing the spiritual song, "Hold ON." Burt Lancaster at the microphone..."The hour which we came approaches." He reads a scroll consisting of 1,500 supporters of the March. Announcements of the names of the speakers who will preside shortly are stated. Introduction of Harry Belafonte who reads some of the names on the scroll, including Marlon Brando, Tony Franciosa, Sammy Davis Jr., Steve Cochran, Robert Ryan, Sidney Poiter, Gregory Peck, Anthony Quinn, Paul Newman, Charlton Heston, Lena Horne, Ruby Dee, others. Harry 
 Belafonte reads the pledge in its entirety, called "FREEDOM FOR ALL-THE AMERICAN DREAM." Marlon Brando is interviewed and states that "...all of us have been remiss in not voicing out..." On the podium Philip Randolph speaks, and introduces Camilla Williams who sings the National Anthem. Invocation by Patrick O'Doyle who sates, "This is the largest demonstration in the history of this nation." Additional reports from different stations. Miss Daisy Bates gives a special award to Rosa Parks. Walter Reuther speaks, as well as Floyd McKissick, National Chairman of the Congress of Racial Equality...speaking for James Farmer who is in prison.

Senator Strom Thurmond from South Carolina voices his opinions...thinks that the March on Washington is unnecessary! 

Howard K. Smith gives a commentary. Richard Bates reports, stating that the rally should wind up at around 4:40 pm. Freedom song is heard, "Freedom is Worth Shouting About." Mahalia Jackson sings a song requested by Dr. Martin Luther King, "I've Been Duped and I've Been Scared." A. Philip Randolph speaks abut the movement and those individuals whom have been devoted to the cause. Introduction of  "moral leader of our nation," Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. who gives his iconic 16 minute "I Have a Dream" speech.                                                                                                                                                                                                                                             
#495: TELL US MORE
1963-09-11, WNBC, 20 min.
Frank Sinatra, Marlon Brando, Conrad Nagel, Pete Martin

September 9, 1963 - March 6, 1964

The lives of two Celebrities are recounted each day, through photos, newspaper clippings, letters and other material. Each celebrity is then evaluated by an "opionionator." Silent screen star Conrad Nagel is host-narrator for this live half-hour program, seen Monday through Friday form 1:00 to 1:30pm on local New York station WNBC. 

Throughout this six month series guest commentators include Pete Martin, Ben Miktum, Jerome Perlis, Betty Furness, Richard Willis, Hy Gardner, Sidney Fields, Helen Lauranceson, Hollis Alpert, Dorothy Serra, Otis Gurnsey, Raddie Harris, Muriel Davidson, Toots Shor, Lou Levy, Bill Davidson, Ted Nathan, Jill Sherry Zimmer,  Ted Donlevsky, Ella Winters, Al Lewis, Jacqueline Susann, Bernard Sobel, Ethel Barrymore Colt, Otto Preminger, Max Gordon, John Springer, John McCabe, Stanley Frank, William K. Everson, Richard Gamen, and others.


The careers of Marlon Brando and Frank Sinatra are profiled by host Conrad Nagel with additional anecdotes from Peter Martin. An afternoon series broadcast live every week.                          
#610: CBS REPORTS: THE FLIGHT FROM HOLLYWOOD
1964-02-19, WCBS, 50 min.
Anthony Quinn, Harry Reasoner, Otto Preminger, Marlon Brando, George Englund, John Huston, Charles Lederer, Abby Mann, Stanley Margulies, Carl Foreman, George Stevens, Angie Dickinson, Dolores Del Rio, Fred Zinnemann

Originally scheduled to air Nov. 27th, 1963, but preempted during the JFK assassination TV coverage. This retrospective reported by Harry Reasoner examines the changes in the movie industry over the past decade. Those interviewed are Marlon Brando, Anthony Quinn, Angie Dickinson, Dolores Del Rio, George Stevens, John Huston, Otto Preminger, Fred Zinnermann, Carl Foreman, Stanley Margulies, George Englund, Abby Mann and Charles Lederer.
#720: HY GARDNER SHOW, THE
1964-12-05, WOR, 6 min.
Hy Gardner, Marlon Brando, Paul Muni

TV interview with Paul Muni. This repeat interview, originally broadcast Sept. 10, 1956, was to be the only brief one Paul Muni ever agreed to do on television. 

Topics discussed include Muni's thoughts about retiring after his Broadway stint in INHERIT THE WIND concludes...unless something good comes along. Other topics, Mr. Muni's  billing, his recent eye operation, and his praise of actor Marlon Brando.
Muni also discusses current rumors circulating about him, some true and some not true. 
                        
#1103: TODAY SHOW, THE
1971-10-11, WNBC, 51 min.
Hugh Downs, Joe Garagiola, Frank McGee, Bob Hope, Johnny Carson, Marlon Brando, Dave Garroway, Barry Goldwater, Barbara Walters, Hubert Humphrey, Flip Wilson, Frank Blair

January 14, 1952-Present. First early-morning network program and longest-running daytime series. Created by Sylvester "Pat" Weaver. Telecast Monday thru Friday, 7:00 AM to 9:00 AM, the broadcasts have maintained a format including a News Summary, segments related to Sports, Weather, Interviews, and Features. Throughout its long run, hosts of "The Today Show" have included Dave Garroway (1952-1961), John Chancellor (1961-1962), Hugh Downs (1962-1971), Frank McGee (1971-1974), Jim Hartz (1974-1976), Tom Brokaw (1976-1981), Jane Pauley, Bryant Gumbel, Chris Wallace, Katie Couric, and others.

The last "Today Show" with Hugh Downs as host, who reminisces about past shows. Frank McGee, who replaces Downs joins the celebration. Barbara Walters gives tribute to her old partner, Downs. Other guests include Joe Garagiola & former Vice President Hubert Humphrey. Frank Blair does the news. In the second segment, Frank McGee interviews Marlon Brando who is critical of the U.S. Government's broken treaties with the Yaccama Indian tribe in the state of Washington. Final taped farewells to Hugh Downs, from Flip Wilson, Bob Hope, Sen. Barry Goldwater, Johnny Carson & Dave Garroway.
#7505: ACADEMY AWARDS: 45TH ANNUAL, THE
1973-03-27, NBC, 180 min.
Carol Burnett, Laurence Harvey, Frank Sinatra, Rock Hudson, Clint Eastwood, Greer Garson, Marlon Brando, George Stevens, Burt Reynolds, Diana Ross, Merle Oberon, Eddie Albert, Raquel Welch, Elke Sommer, Michael Caine, Candice Bergen, Angela Lansbury, Julie Andrews, Charlie Chaplin, Dyan Cannon, Peter Boyle, Cher, Cloris Leachman, Michael Jackson, Sonny Bono, Beatrice Arthur, Robert Duvall, Gene Hackman, Roger Moore, Charleton Heston, James Coburn, Liv Ullman, Billy Dee Williams, Edward Albert

The 45th annual Academy Awards presentation from the Dorothy Chandler Pavillon in Los Angeles, California. Marlo Brando refused to accept his best actor award for his performance in The Godfather. Charlie Chaplin received an award for the best original score for his 20 year old film, Limelight. 

Hosted by Carol Burnett, Michael Caine, Rock Hudson, and Charleton Heston.         
#8013: DICK CAVETT SHOW, THE
1973-06-12, ABC, 90 min.
Marlon Brando, Dick Cavett, Bobby Rosengarten, Sam Cagey, Wallace Heath, Dennis Limberhand, Mervin Wright, Fred Foy

May 26th, 1969- September 19th, 1969 (ABC)
December 29th, 1969- January 1st, 1975 (ABC)
August 16th, 1975 - September 6th 1975 (CBS)
1977-1981 (PBS)

A rare appearance on television by Marlon Brando...in conversation.

Dick Cavett entered late night television in 1969. During the summer of 1969 he hosted a thrice-weekly prime-time series on ABC, and later that year he succeeded Joey Bishop as host of the network's late-night talk show. Cavett brought with him the announcer and bandleader who had worked with him on his earlier shows - Fred Foy, who was for decades the announcer of The Lone Ranger on radio and television, and drummer Bobby Rosengarten. This new format was another attempt by ABC to compete against NBC's highly successful Tonight Show starring Johnny Carson. Originally broadcast five nights a week. However, by January of 1973, the show was seen only one week a month as Cavett's ratings failed to dent Carson's. Jack Paar's return to late night television after an eleven year absence was similarly seen only one week a month under the new ABC series moniker, ABC's WIDE WORLD OF ENTERTAINMENT. On January 1st, 1975, The Dick Cavett Show disappeared from the network all together.    

In the fall of 1977 Cavett appeared on PBS in a half-hour talk show on which he returned to his strong talent: one - guest interviews.                                                     
#5731: TOMORROW SHOW WITH TOM SNYDER, THE
1974-12-17, WNBC, 60 min.
Marlon Brando, Tom Snyder, Dennis Banks

October 15, 1973-January 28, 1982. 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.
15 Results found for Marlon Brando
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