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The Honeymooners was one of the greatest comedies of the 1950's although it was only a seperate series during the 1955-1956 season.

For more on The Honeymooners go to the mini-page right here at Sitcoms Online.

An Article From Time Magazine

Jack for Jackie
Monday, Jan. 03, 1955 Article

Chortled TV Comic Jackie Gleason last week: "I feel like a guy who never went to church very often who's suddenly been made a cardinal." Gleason's new eminence came as a double helping: his hour-long Saturday night show on CBS was newly rated No. 1 on three major research systems, and he was hitched to one of the biggest TV contracts in history.

The Buick Division of General Motors, currently sponsoring Milton Berle on NBC, announced that it had signed Gleason to a $7,000,000 contract to begin on CBS next season, with an option after two years for a third year at $4,000,000.* This fat deal, Gleason admits, was in the works for some time. In fact, NBC was in on the dickering, too. "All you gotta do," says Gleason, "is rub two networks together and you get a fire." When the figures were set. Jackie recalled: "First they said $6,000,000 and my mouth dropped open. They mistook it for reticence and upped it a million." The new contract calls for a half-hour filmed show featuring Gleason and his sidekicks. Art Carney, Audrey Meadows and Joyce Randolph, in The Honeymooners. This is an expanded version of a series of sketches running on his current program, which stars Jackie as Ralph Kramden, a frantic schemer who, unlike Jackie in real life, is always going nowhere in particular in a great hurry. Jackie Gleason Enterprises will retain ownership (for reruns) of the shows and will produce a weekly half-hour musical revue to precede The Honeymooners. To top off his already brimming cup. Gleason also gets a 15-year contract from CBS. paying $2,000 a week after the Buick show folds. This, he says, is an "exclusivity" deal aimed at keeping him off rival networks.

Gleason. 38, is a big (6 ft., 230 Ibs.), hard-working Brooklyn boy who started out in an amateur-night act in 1931. He gagged his way into nightclubs and theaters, later made out passably well in a few Broadway shows and movies. "I was," he says, "a fairly well-known bum." A dabbler of sorts, he has twice played serious roles on TV dramatic shows, conducts and writes music, although he cannot read notes ("I use numbers and arrows, then I call in an arranger and tell him what I want"). His newest hobby, psychic research, may prove profitable, for he is planning a TV show that will try to dramatize psychic phenomena. Having investigated several spiritual mediums already, Gleason reports sadly that "there are an awful lot of frauds in that business."

* Buick drops Berle at the close of this season, but Berle's spokesmen expect other sponsors to come scrambling for the honor of paying his TV bills. In any event, Berle has a 30-year contract with NBC.


Jackie Gleason

Published: June 25, 1987

Jackie Gleason, the roly-poly comedian, actor and musician who was one of the leading entertainment stars of the 1950's and 60's, died last night of cancer at his home in Fort Lauderdale, Fla. He was 71 years old.

Mr. Gleason was released last Thursday from the Imperial Point Medical Center in Fort Lauderdale, where he had been undergoing treatment for cancer.

His wife, Marilyn Gleason, said in announcing his death last night that he ''quietly, comfortably passed away.''

Mr. Gleason's television comedy series from the 50's, ''The Honeymooners,'' became a classic of the medium and was seen by millions year after year in reruns. His variety-comedy program, ''The Jackie Gleason Show,'' had an extraordinarily high average Nielsen audience-popularity rating of 42.4 for the 1954-55 season, which meant that 42.4 percent of the nation's households with television sets were tuned in. 'Plain Vanilla Music'

He also had parts in 15 films, ranging from a deaf-mute janitor in ''Gigot'' to a pool shark in ''The Hustler,'' for which he was nominated for an Academy Award. And his occasional theater roles spanned four decades, beginning on Broadway in 1938 with ''Hellzapoppin' '' and including the 1959 Broadway musical ''Take Me Along,'' which won him a Tony award for his portrayal of the hard-drinking Uncle Sid.

When he was not performing, Mr. Gleason was often conducting or composing mellow romantic music, ''plain vanilla music'' he called it, which was marketed in record albums with such unpretentious titles as ''Lazy Lively Love'' and ''Oooo!'' He recorded more than 35 albums with the Jackie Gleason Orchestra, and millions of the records were sold.

''Life ain't bad, pal,'' Mr. Gleason once told an interviewer. ''Everything I've wanted to do I've had a chance to do.''

Among the things he wanted to do was to enjoy himself, and he did that mightily: His huge appetite for food -he could eat five lobsters at a sitting -sometimes pushed his weight up toward 300 pounds. His thirst for glamour led him to have CBS build him a circular mansion in Peekskill, N.Y., costing hundreds of thousands of dollars.

And his craving for affection and attention made him a huge tipper, an impulsive gift-giver - he gave a $36,000 Rolls-Royce to charity - and a showman morning, noon and night. In 1962, he chartered a train, put a jazz band on board and barnstormed across the country, playing exhibition pool in Kansas City, Mo., mugging with monkeys at the St. Louis zoo and pitching in a Pittsburgh baseball game. Born in Brooklyn

His huge success took him far from the humble circumstances of his childhood. His real name was Herbert John Gleason, and he was born Feb. 26, 1916, in Brooklyn, the son of Herbert Gleason, a poorly paid insurance clerk, and Mae Kelly Gleason.

When he was 3, his elder brother died; his father disappeared five years later. To keep the wolf from the door, his mother then went to work as a subway change-booth attendant, a job she held until she died in 1932.

Mr. Gleason went to Public School 73 and briefly to John Adams High School and Bushwick High School. He grew up to be a broad-shouldered six-footer with flashing blue eyes, curly hair and a dimple in his left cheek.

Early in life Mr. Gleason found that humor brightened his surroundings. He became a poolroom jokester and a sidewalk observer of passers-by and their comic traits, which he later drew on for comedy routines. He began putting his comic skills to work in school plays and at church gatherings. Won Amateur-Night Prize

Then he won an amateur-night prize at the old Halsey Theater in Brooklyn and was signed up to be a master of ceremonies at another local theater, the story goes, for $3 a night. He went on to work as a barker and master of ceremonies in carnivals and resorts in Pennsylvania and New Jersey.

Manhattan cabaret work followed, then small comedy and melodrama parts in Hollywood in the early 40's. In the film capital, the tale has it, someone told Mr. Gleason, already hugely overweight, to slim down. By heroic dieting, he brought his weight down 100 pounds, only to be told by one producer, ''You look great, but skinny you're not funny.''

For many years, Mr. Gleason was more or less spectacularly obese, and he used to say cheerfully that as a comedian he could ''get away with more as a fat man.''

Hollywood had its disadvantages, Mr. Gleason liked to recall in later years. The pay on his Warner Brothers contract was disappointing, and he was put into gangster roles, or, as he put it, ''I only made $200 a week and I had to buy my own bullets.'' Disguised in a Wave's Uniform

Returning to New York, he began proving his versatility as a performer. He got good reviews for his part in the 1944 Broadway musical ''Follow the Girls,'' which included a scene where his 250 pounds were disguised in a Wave's uniform. He also went through valuable seasoning as a stand-up comedian.

Soon he was edging into the big time, appearing on the Sunday night Old Gold radio show on NBC and at Billy Rose's Diamond Horseshoe, a sumptuous nightclub of the day.

It was then, with intense and varied show-business experience, with proven talent as a comedian and with still-boundless energy at the age of 33, that Mr. Gleason entered the fledgling medium of television in the fall of 1949.

His first television role was an important one, although it was overshadowed by his later successes. He preceded William Bendix as the irascible blue-collar worker Chester Riley in the NBC situation comedy ''The Life of Riley.'' On 'Cavalcade of Stars'

After a season as Riley, Mr. Gleason moved on to the old DuMont Network's ''Cavalcade of Stars,'' which had been a training ground for other new television stars, and then to the weekly hourlong ''Jackie Gleason Show'' on CBS. The program achieved a high average Nielsen rating of 38.1 for the 1953-54 season.

It was on the show that Mr. Gleason polished the comedy roles that became his trademark. They included the society playboy Reginald van Gleason, Joe the Bartender, Charlie the Loudmouth and Ralph Kramden, the fumbling, blustering bus driver. In 1952 he received a TV Guide citation as the best comedian of the year. Irrepressible Vulgarity

One powerful ingredient of the enormous mass appeal of Mr. Gleason's show was its cheerful, irrepressible vulgarity. The lines of long-stemmed chorus girls, Las Vegas-like in their curvaceous glitter, were unrivaled on television. Viewers were charmed by his brashness and the stock phrases he shouted tirelessly: ''How sweet it is!'' and ''Away we go!''

The bus-driver skits proved so popular that in 1955 he expanded them into ''The Honeymooners,'' a filmed CBS series.

By 1955, Mr. Gleason, who liked to call himself ''the Great One,'' was one of television's biggest stars, and it was reported at the time that the contract for the series, which was sponsored by the Buick division of General Motors, called for him to be paid $11 million if the weekly half-hour shows ran for three years. It was said to be the biggest deal in television history.

The first program was televised on Oct. 1, 1955, with Mr. Gleason as Ralph, and Audrey Meadows playing his wife, Alice, as she had in the past. Also in the show was Art Carney in the role of a sewer worker, Ed Norton.

In the fall of 1956, Mr. Gleason switched back to the weekly live hourlong variety format. Its rating for the 1956-57 season was a very good 29.8, but it was a disappointment compared with his peak popularity.

In the spring, Mr. Gleason's manager, George (Bullets) Durgom, said the star would disband his troupe in June and had no plans. 'Manufacturing Insecurity'

Mr. Gleason waxed philosophical about it all. Asked by an interviewer whether he felt insecure, he replied: ''Everybody is insecure to a degree. My business is composed of a mass of crisis. It all adds up to the manufacturing of insecurity. Some people find escape in comfort, dames, liquor or food. But it's not enough.'' Insecure or not, he clung to the limelight. The next year, reversing his field, he went back to the half-hour series format - this time live -but it ran only a few months.

Undaunted, he went on to triumph in ''Take Me Along'' in 1959 and appeared in several films in the early 60's, including ''The Hustler'' in 1961, ''Gigot'' and ''Requiem for a Heavyweight'' in 1962 and ''Soldier in the Rain'' in 1963. 'Too Much of a Ham to Stay Away'

He was also a fixture on the television screen for much of the 60's. ''TV is what I love best, and I'm too much of a ham to stay away,'' he once explained.

CBS returned him to the air on his own weekly variety show in 1962. By then, his television stardom, his other acting assignments and his recording work had combined to make him ''the hottest performer in all show business'' in Life magazine's appraisal.

As the years passed, Mr. Gleason continued to revel in the perquisites of stardom. He had CBS provide him with facilities for producing his show in Florida. Yet after a few years, some of Mr. Gleason's admirers began to feel that he had lost interest in his work and that his show showed it. Slipping in the Ratings

''He was always out playing golf, and he didn't rehearse very much,'' one television-industry veteran recalled years later. ''The show got kind of sloppy; its standards slipped.''

Finally, after fulminations by network executives and Mr. Gleason, the show went off the air in 1970.

In 1977, Mr. Gleason did a filmed show on NBC called ''The Honeymooners' Christmas,'' playing his bus-driver role opposite the durable Mr. Carney. He played a Texas sheriff in ''Smokey and the Bandit,'' an immensely popular action film in 1977.

In 1978, Mr. Gleason was starring in a touring production of the stage comedy ''Sly Fox'' when he entered a hospital, complaining of chest pains, and had open-heart surgery. The tour was halted six months ahead of plan.

In the years that followed, Mr. Gleason received mixed notices for his acting in new movies, some made for television, while his earlier work remained enormously popular. Classic ''Honeymooners'' episodes were shown over and over. Organized ''Honeymooners'' fan activity flourished. And in 1985, Mr. Gleason was was elected to the Television Hall of Fame.

That same year Mr. Gleason disclosed that he had been preserving, in an air-conditioned vault, copies of about 75 ''Honeymooners'' episodes that had not been seen by audiences since they first appeared on television screens in the 1950's and were widely believed to have been lost. The material was then rebroadcast.

In addition, television specials honored his work, and he and Mr. Carney had a reunion of sorts during the filming of ''Izzy and Moe,'' a CBS television comedy in which they played Federal agents during Prohibition. Reviewing that 1985 film, John J. O'Connor said in The New York Times that Mr. Gleason was ''flashy, expansive, shamelessly sentimental'' and concluded that he and Mr. Carney remained ''delightful old pros.''

Another film of Mr. Gleason's last years was the 1986 movie ''Nothing in Common,'' in which he appeared with Tom Hanks, playing an over-the-hill salesman. In The Times, Walter Goodman found it largely ''sloppy stuff.''

The star had two daughters, Geraldine and Linda, with his first wife, Genevieve Halford, a dancer whom he married in 1936. They were divorced in 1971. In that year, he married Beverly McKittrick, a former secretary. They were divorced in 1974. The next year he married Marilyn Taylor Horwich, whom he had known for many years.

Audrey Meadows

Audrey Meadows, "Honeymooners' Co-Star, Dies at 71

Published: February 5, 1996

Audrey Meadows, whose portrayal of a working-class housewife on "The Honeymooners" placed her in the pantheon of television comedy's grandes dames, died on Saturday at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles. She was 71.

The cause was lung cancer, said her sister, the actress Jayne Meadows.

Audrey Meadows was the second actress to play Alice Kramden, whose bus driver husband, Ralph, threatened her weekly with a fist-propelled trip to the moon. "The Honeymooners" began in 1951 as part of "Cavalcade of Stars" with Pert Kelton as Alice. When it became part of "The Jackie Gleason Show" on CBS, Miss Meadows took over the role. "The Honeymooners" became a series on its own in 1955, and was initially something of a flop, running for only 39 episodes instead of the 70-plus that were planned. It was only later that the series, which is still being replayed on cable and airline flights, became what the television business calls a classic.

Miss Meadows's route to the role of Alice was decidedly circuitous. She was born in 1922 in China, where her father, Francis James Meadows Cotter, was an Episcopal minister. He brought the family back to the United States five years later and eventually become rector of Christ Church in Sharon, Conn.

Miss Meadows began her career as a coloratura soprano, making her concert debut at 16 in Carnegie Hall. It was her sister, Jayne, two years older, who steered her into acting.

Things moved quickly. After a World War II stint for the U.S.O. that included Mike Todd's production of "Mexican Hayride," Miss Meadows joined "The Bob and Ray Show" on NBC Television in 1951, playing all the female roles and ducking below the camera's eye to change costumes. At one point, she sang an opera aria standing on her head.

In her spare time, she played the lead opposite Phil Silvers for 15 weeks in the Broadway production of "Top Banana." And then she heard that Jackie Gleason, a hot new name in television, was looking for someone to replace Miss Kelton, who was ill, as Alice on his variety show.

The subsequent story is right out of the legends cherished in show business. Gleason took one look at Miss Meadows and dismissed her as too young and too pretty. Hiring a photographer, she went home, washed off her makeup, got into a frumpy housedress and sent the photos to Gleason, who hired her without even hearing her read lines.

During the life of "The Jackie Gleason Show," Miss Meadows appeared in different guises, including a sophisticated girlfriend of the character Reggie Van Gleason.

When Gleason decided he had had enough of an hourlong show every week, the pieces for a new half-hour show were in place: Gleason as Ralph Kramden; Miss Meadows as Alice; Art Carney as Ed Norton, and Joyce Randolph as his wife, Trixie.

No matter what else they did, each performer would forever after be fixed in the public mind as the perfect embodiment of these hilarious and touching working-class characters whose problems seemed to connect with all of America. Each episode was a compact morality play. Ralph could keep on saying: "One of these days, Alice. Pow! Right in the kisser." But the audience knew he'd wind up admitting, "Baby you're the greatest!"

Miss Meadows held her own by remaining the calm sarcastic center around which the brilliant physical comedy of Gleason and Carney swirled. Listening to Ralph's harebrained get-rich schemes, Alice would stand with arms folded and eyes disdainful. More than once, Gleason publicly praised her ability to ad-lib and keep the sketch on course. Once when Ralph burned himself and screamed, "Isn't there any lard around here," Miss Meadows simply took a long look at Gleason and said, "About 300 pounds of it."

The performance was perhaps too good. In a business notorious for typecasting, Miss Meadows quickly discovered that every producer wanted to keep her in the kitchen. As recently as last year, in a New York Times interview with Bryan Miller, she lamented that she was lucky back then to get guest shots on the Dinah Shore and Red Skelton shows.

She virtually retired from acting after her 1961 marriage to Robert Six, the chairman of Continental Airlines, turning her attention to business activities and her family. But she did have a recurring role as Ted Knight's mother-in-law on the 1980's sitcom "Too Close for Comfort."

Mr. Six died in 1986.

Miss Meadows was adamant in her praise of Gleason, who died in 1987. After several less-than-flattering biographies were published about "The Great One," Miss Meadows wrote, with Joe Daly, her own "Love, Alice: My Life as a Honeymooner." She called the book, which was published last year, "a love my television husband Ralph Kramden."

Miss Meadows, a woman of loyalty and dignity, continued to be beset by autograph-seeking fans in restaurants and department stores. Alice had become a beloved fixture in American pop culture. People still wanted to tell her that "Baby, you're the greatest."

Art Carney

Art Carney, Lauded for 'Honeymooners,' Dies at 85

Published: November 12, 2003

Art Carney, the Academy Award-winning comic actor who first gained fame as the guffawing, slightly off-center sewer worker Ed Norton in the early 1950's television series "The Honeymooners," died on Sunday at a convalescent home in Chester, Conn. He was 85.

Mr. Carney's talents were by no means confined to "The Honeymooners." He won an Oscar for his performance in the 1974 film "Harry and Tonto," in which he portrays a widower who is evicted from his New York City apartment and who embarks on a cross-country odyssey with his pet cat. Over the course of his career he repeatedly won critical acclaim for the depth and breadth of his talent, even when he appeared in movies that critics did not like.

But it is as Ed Norton that he will be remembered by the many fans who have kept "The Honeymooners" in reruns for decades. Norton was no ordinary sewer worker. He called himself an "underground sanitation expert." Every chance he got, he raided the refrigerator of his downstairs neighbor and friend Ralph Kramden, the irascible Brooklyn bus driver played by Jackie Gleason, and his appetite knew no bounds. Norton always wore a vest over his grungy T-shirt, wore a battered fedora indoors and out and always said the wrong thing at the wrong time.

Although Mr. Carney, who was painfully shy, would tell interviewers that he was the opposite of Norton and not at all like him in his personal habits, viewers sensed and his friends confirmed that he was more like Norton than he cared to say. Mr. Carney's stomach really was a bottomless pit, and he always took two helpings of everything, just as Norton did. For dessert, he would wolf down sundaes and chocolate bars. He had a keen sense of the absurd and relished the outlandish, but he always insisted that he had never been a comedian, only an actor.

Audrey Meadows, who played Alice Kramden on the show, summed him up as "a genuinely nice guy" and added, "He hasn't got a nasty, conniving hair on his head."

Arthur William Matthew Carney was born on Nov. 4, 1918, in Mount Vernon, N.Y., the youngest of six sons of Edward Michael and Helen Farrell Carney. He loved doing impersonations as a boy, won a talent contest in elementary school and another at A. B. Davis High School, in Mount Vernon, from which he graduated in 1936. He sought no further formal education and never took an acting course. Instead, he talked his way into a job with the popular Horace Heidt Orchestra and went on the road for more than three years, doing impersonations and novelty songs. He also did some announcing for Heidt's "Pot O' Gold" radio show. In 1941, when the orchestra was asked to make a movie called "Pot O' Gold," Mr. Carney had a bit part.

Mr. Carney then left Heidt and tried nightclubs and vaudeville, but he was not very good at them and did not do well. He did succeed in getting bit parts on radio, specializing in roles that required dialects. One show, "Man Behind the Gun," won a Peabody Award in 1942.

At one point a CBS executive who was looking for someone who could imitate the voice of Franklin D. Roosevelt was struck by Mr. Carney's ability and hired him. His career was interrupted by World War II. He was sent to France as an infantryman, but was wounded in the leg by shrapnel almost immediately and was hospitalized for nine months. He walked with a limp for the rest of his life.

In 1949 he appeared on a television show that starred the cello-playing comedian Morey Amsterdam. By 1951 he was a regular on "Henry Morgan's Great Talent Hunt."

It was in the early 1950's that Mr. Carney began shaping the character of Ed Norton. It happened for the first time in a skit on Mr. Gleason's "Cavalcade of Stars," which was shown on the old DuMont network. When Mr. Gleason was beckoned by CBS, Mr. Carney went with him as second banana.

At first he played a variety of roles: the rabbitlike Clem Finch; Sedgwick Van Gleason, the aristocratic father of the wastrel son, Reggie Van Gleason (Mr. Gleason); and Ed Norton. They were all funny, but it was Norton who captured the hearts of a nation and soon Mr. Carney was being offered honorary memberships in associations of sewer workers in Texas, California and Florida. Look magazine assessed what he had done with the role of Norton and concluded that Mr. Carney "brings to comedy all the deftness, imagination and pathos of yesterday's most eloquent loser, Charlie Chaplin."

New Yorkers were convinced that Mr. Carney, because of his accent, was from Brooklyn, but he insisted that he learned to speak that way by listening to the people around him in the Westchester of his childhood. He spent much of his social life with the friends he made while he was growing up. Even after he became wealthy, he avoided social commitments with other stars, preferring to stay home.

His contract with Mr. Gleason allowed him to do some acting in television outside his Norton routine, and his performances were memorable, although few were repeated. Among them was his appearance in 1957 in "The Fabulous Irishman," in which he played Robert Briscoe, a Jew who had been elected Mayor of Dublin, and in 1960 he performed in Thornton Wilder's "Our Town" as the philosophical New England Stage Manager. In 1960 he also appeared in "Call Me Back," a one-man drama about a divorced alcoholic.

Mr. Carney also won praise for his work in a number of television dramas during the 1950's, for such series as "Studio One," the "Kraft Television Theater" and "Omnibus."

Later on, he made guest appearances on "Star Trek," "The Defenders" and "All in the Family."

His Broadway credits included "The Rope Dancers," in which he co-starred with Siobhan McKenna in 1957. His films included "The Greatest Show on Earth" (1952), "The Silencers" (1966), "Gambit" (1966), "The Venetian Affair" (1967) and "The Late Show" (1977), in which he played an aging private detective in seedy Los Angeles.

In 1965 he appeared on Broadway in Neil Simon's comedy "The Odd Couple," originating the role of the obsessively neat Felix Unger to Walter Matthau's slovenly Oscar Madison.

It was during his run in "The Odd Couple" that he had a breakdown over the end of his 25-year marriage to the former Jean Myers. He fought addictions to alcohol, amphetamines and barbiturates for years and had conquered them all by the time he made "Harry and Tonto."

After his divorce from Miss Myers, Mr. Carney married Barbara Isaac. When that marriage ended in divorce, he remarried his first wife. She survives him, as do their children, Eileen, Bryan and Paul.

Originally Mr. Carney did not want the role in "Harry and Tonto" because he thought that the film sentimentalized old age. Besides, he argued, he was only 55, not nearly old enough to play the 72-year-old title role. Paul Mazursky, the director, talked him into it by suggesting that this particular person was a young 72. Mr. Carney used his own voice, used little makeup, grew a mustache, whitened his hair and stopped masking his limp.

In the 1980's and 90's, Mr. Carney appeared in some lesser films, including "The Muppets Take Manhattan" (1984) and "Last Action Hero," with Arnold Schwarzenegger (1993). But he reached a new audience through reruns of "The Honeymooners," still denying that he was actually like Norton.

"I love Ed Norton and what he did for my career," Mr. Carney once said. "But the truth is that we couldn't have been more different. Norton was the total extrovert, there was no way you could put down his infectious good humor. Me? I'm a loner and a worrier."

To read some articles about The Honeymooners go to and and and

To watch The Honeymooners on youtube go to

For a Website dedicated to The Honeymooners go to

Foe a Website dedicated to The Honeymooners go to

To go to Tim's TV Showcase go to

To go to a page dedicated to The Honeymooners go to

For an episode guide go to

For the Official Online home of Jackie Gleason go to

For some Honeymooners-related interview videos at the Archive of American Television go to

For 2 reviews of The Honeymooners go to and
Date: Thu January 20, 2005 � Filesize: 51.7kb � Dimensions: 480 x 364 �
Keywords: Honeymooners: Cast Photo ( color) (Links updated 5/7/2017)


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