There were only two seasons of this show. Both featured Jack Ging as Dr. Paul Graham, a passionate and caring young psychologist, working under the ægis of elder psychiatrists - first ...
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Graham treats a young architect who is plagued by bouts of nerves and recurring dreams of hanging on to woman while holding on to the high ledge of a building with one hand. His wife is also in need ...
There were only two seasons of this show. Both featured Jack Ging as Dr. Paul Graham, a passionate and caring young psychologist, working under the ægis of elder psychiatrists - first played by Wendell Corey, and later Ralph Bellamy. While the first year often focused on Dr. Theodore Bassett and court cases, the second season was more concerned with private practice. The series shared a two-part crossover episode with Dr. Kildare' (1961) in 1963 and clearly used the same basic theme of wise teacher and young intern. Some of the most notable writers, actors, and actresses in Hollywood participated on this show. Scripts were thoughtful and intense. Given the focus on guest characters, it felt more like an anthology series than episodic drama.Written by
M. Jacquelyn Patterson <email@example.com>
1) Where the almighty frak did the other reviewers get the idea that current TV is bad?
2) And why is it that the REALITY and frankness of somebody like Dr. House a negative vs.the way the doctors on this show?
3) How do the other reviewers expect TV drama (and comedy) to stay the same way it was when this show was broadcast? Do they think that drama and all of the other genres of TV were to be like an prehistoric insect stuck in amber?
4) Is it ever remotely possible that the reviewers of this older show and others like it can do a review of an older TV show like The Eleventh Hour without bringing their hateful bias against current shows, many of which are considered a part of a new Golden Age of TV?
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