Title: The Doris Day Show (1968–1973)

“The Doris Day Show” promotion, 1969.

Yay! You're now following the doris day show in your .
The Doris Day Show - Season 3
Too low to display
Yay! You're now following doris day show in your .

Doris Day Show Season 1

$0.69
  • Review
  • TAG : Disc #4 -- The Doris Day Show: Season 2
ADD TO CART
  • I didn't watch much of the Doris Day Show when it was on, I hated the idea that America's top female movie star was forced to do TV. Because I'm a Doris Day collector, I purchased THE DORIS DAY SHOW First Season.

    Now, I remember. I saw the first couple of shows and quit watching. Now watching the later shows from the first season, I can't believe how good this is! Leave it to Doris Day to make a silk purse out of a sow's ear. Her acting is incredible -- she doesn't miss a trick. As Jack Lemmon said about Day, "It was elevating to act with her." AND THAT BODY! Doris Day had the best figure in Hollywood. Don't get me wrong, I thought that Marilyn Monroe was voluptuous, but Doris' figure was perfect. She could wear anything and look terrific.

    I'm looking forward to the rest of the seasons. On this collection, there are some fun extras, including Doris' two appearances on the TV classic, What's My Line?"

    Looking back, Doris Day was robbed. She never got nominated as Best Actress in a comedy by the Emmys. Clearly, she was better than Lucille Ball in the messy and overplayed, "Here's Lucy" and as good or better than the actresses that WERE being nominated during this period. But I must point out, this series was done during the "I hate Doris Day" period in the USA. Everybody frowned on Day as being "too clean" and "a virgin." Of course all of that was nonsense and looks silly today, but that was the atmosphere in which Doris filmed this series.

    The Emmys often ignored the best. Remember, the marvelous Esther Rolle was never nominated for her formidable work on "Good Times."

    Day, who wrapped her Golden Globe-nominated Doris Day Show in 1973, has been notably reclusive in recent years, rarely giving interviews and staying out of the public eye. The "Que Sera, Sera" singer released a new album, My Heart, in 2011, but did little public promotion for the project.

  • Check out our Do you have a favorite episode of the show? What do you remember about the series? Do you have any questions about it or its stars? Now you can post comments and questions directly to our TV forums! Click to see what other Doris Day Show viewers have said or to post your own comments about the show!

    The Doris Day Show was first seen in September of 1968 and quickly became a series marked for it's constant premise changes, with only one constant, Doris Day played Doris Martin for all five years. During the first season, Doris Martin was a widow raising two young sons, Billy and Toby, on her own. The Martins lived on a family ranch and much of the storylines revolved around them adjusting to rural living. The ranch was run by Buck Webb, Leroy B. Simpson was the hired hand and Aggie was the housekeeper who was replaced by Juanita in late 1968. The second season saw a few changes. Doris got a job as a secretary for a magazine in San Fancisco, called Today's World. Thus, she commuted daily to work from the ranch. New characters were added, Michael Nicholson was the editor and boss, Ron Harvey was the assistant editor and

  • Hope you were able to join us for Doris Day Day, our April 6th celebration of the showbiz legend’s 90th birthday. We were thrilled to get the participation of Ms. Day herself, as she picked out seven of her favorite episodes for us to air in a special mini–marathon of The Doris Day Show.

The Doris Day Show (TV Series 1968–1973) - IMDb

When Rexall's sponsorship ran out, CBS thought the timing might be right to use The Doris Day Show to promote their ambitious plans to launch a line of custom high end televisions under their CBS-Columbia, Inc. subsidiary. As late as December 1, 1952 when the two-page LIFE magazine ad appeared, CBS-Columbia was gambling that their deal for a disused Mack Truck plant would provide them the manufacturing plant they needed to produce their new televisions. That deal fell through in January 1953. CBS-Columbia pulled their sponsorship of The Doris Day Show when the deal fell through.