The Dick Van Dyke Show

The Dick Van Dyke Show is an American television sitcom that initially aired on CBS from October 3, 1961, to June 1, 1966, with a total of 158 half-hour episodes spanning five seasons. It was produced by Calvada Productions[notes 1] in association with the CBS Television Network and Desilu Studios. The show was created by Carl Reiner and starred Dick Van Dyke, Rose Marie, Morey Amsterdam, Larry Mathews, and Mary Tyler Moore. It centered on the work and home life of television comedy writer Rob Petrie (Van Dyke). The show was produced by Reiner with Bill Persky and Sam Denoff. The music for the show's theme song was written by Earle Hagen.[1]

The Dick Van Dyke Show
Created byCarl Reiner
Written byCarl Reiner
Frank Tarloff (as "David Adler")
John Whedon
Sheldon Keller
Howard Merrill
Martin Ragaway
Bill Persky
Sam Denoff
Garry Marshall
Jerry Belson
Carl Kleinschmitt
Dale McRaven
Directed bySheldon Leonard
John Rich
Jerry Paris
Howard Morris
Alan Rafkin
StarringDick Van Dyke
Mary Tyler Moore
Rose Marie
Morey Amsterdam
Larry Mathews
Richard Deacon
Theme music composerEarle Hagen
Composer(s)Earle Hagen
Country of originUnited States
No. of seasons5
No. of episodes158 + 1 reunion special (list of episodes)
Executive producer(s)Sheldon Leonard, in association with Danny Thomas
Producer(s)Carl Reiner
Bill Persky (1965)
Sam Denoff (1965)
Running time2224 minutes
Production company(s)Calvada Productions
DistributorCBS Enterprises
Paul Brownstein Productions
Original networkCBS
Picture format480i (SDTV)
Audio formatMonaural
Original releaseOctober 3, 1961 (1961-10-03) 
June 1, 1966 (1966-06-01)
Followed byThe New Dick Van Dyke Show

The series won 15 Emmy Awards. In 1997, the episodes "Coast-to-Coast Big Mouth" and "It May Look Like a Walnut" were ranked at 8 and 15 respectively on TV Guide's 100 Greatest Episodes of All Time.[2] In 2002, the series was ranked at 13 on TV Guide's 50 Greatest TV Shows of All Time[3] and in 2013, it was ranked at 20 on their list of the 60 Best Series.[4]


The two main settings show the work and home life of Rob Petrie (Dick Van Dyke), the head writer of a comedy/variety show produced in Manhattan. Viewers are given an "inside look" at how a television show (the fictitious The Alan Brady Show) was written and produced. Many scenes deal with Rob and his co-writers, Buddy Sorrell (Morey Amsterdam) and Sally Rogers (Rose Marie). Mel Cooley (Richard Deacon), a balding straight man and recipient of numerous insulting one-liners from Buddy, was the show's producer and the brother-in-law of the show's star, Alan Brady (Carl Reiner). As Rob, Buddy, and Sally write for a comedy show, the premise provides a built-in forum for them to constantly make jokes. Other scenes focus on the home life of Rob, his wife Laura (Mary Tyler Moore), and son Ritchie (Larry Mathews), who live at 148 Bonnie Meadow Road in suburban New Rochelle, New York. Also often seen are their next-door neighbors and best friends, Jerry Helper (Jerry Paris), a dentist, and his wife Millie (Ann Morgan Guilbert).

Many of the characters in The Dick Van Dyke Show were based on real people, as Carl Reiner created the show based on his time spent as head writer for the Sid Caesar vehicle Your Show of Shows. Carl Reiner himself portrayed the Sid Caesar character (Alan Brady). Van Dyke's character was based on Reiner himself.

Head of the Family pilot

The Dick Van Dyke Show was preceded by a 1960 pilot for a series to be called Head of the Family with a different cast, although the characters were essentially the same, except for the absence of Mel Cooley. In the pilot, Carl Reiner, who created the show based on his own experiences as a TV writer, played Robbie Petrie. Laura Petrie was played by Barbara Britton, Buddy Sorrell by Morty Gunty, Sally Rogers by Sylvia Miles, Ritchie by Gary Morgan, and Alan Sturdy, the Alan Brady character, was played by Jack Wakefield, although his face was never fully seen, which was also the case with Carl Reiner's Alan Brady for the first three seasons of The Dick Van Dyke Show.

The pilot was unsuccessful, which led Reiner to rework the show with Dick Van Dyke playing the central character (who went by Rob, not "Robbie", and pronounced his last name PET-tree.)[5]

The pilot was subsequently the basis of the series episode "Father of the Week".


SeasonEpisodesOriginally airedRankRating
First airedLast aired
Pilot1July 19, 1960 (1960-07-19)N/AN/A
130October 3, 1961 (1961-10-03)April 18, 1962 (1962-04-18)N/AN/A
232September 26, 1962 (1962-09-26)May 8, 1963 (1963-05-08)927.1
332September 25, 1963 (1963-09-25)May 13, 1964 (1964-05-13)333.3
432September 23, 1964 (1964-09-23)May 26, 1965 (1965-05-26)727.1
532September 15, 1965 (1965-09-15)June 1, 1966 (1966-06-01)1623.6

At least four episodes were filmed without a live studio audience: "The Bad Old Days," which featured an extended flashback sequence that relied on optical effects that would have been impractical to shoot with a live audience in the studio;[6] "The Alan Brady Show Presents," which required elaborate set and costume changes;[7] "Happy Birthday and Too Many More," which was filmed on November 26, 1963, only four days after President Kennedy's assassination;[8] and "The Gunslinger", which was filmed on location.

Reiner considered moving the production of the series to full color as early as season three, only to drop the idea when he was informed that it would add about $7,000 to the cost of each episode.[9] On December 11, 2016, two episodes from the series were presented on CBS-TV colorized.[10] Two more colorized episodes aired December 22, 2017,[11] and an additional two colorized episodes aired on December 15, 2018.[12]

"The Last Chapter" was the last episode that aired; "The Gunslinger" was the last episode filmed.



  • Robert Simpson "Rob" Petrie (Dick Van Dyke) — Rob is the head writer of the comedy writing team for the fictional TV variety show, The Alan Brady Show, working with Sally Rogers and Buddy Sorrell. When not working, Rob enjoys life with his wife Laura Petrie, played by Mary Tyler Moore, and his son, Ritchie "Rosebud" Petrie, portrayed by Larry Mathews. Rob, Laura, and Ritchie live in New Rochelle, New York. Their neighbors are longtime friends, Millie Helper and her dentist husband Jerry Helper. Rob is a big fan of old-time radio, cowboy movies, and Laurel and Hardy, as well as an excellent mime and fan of pantomime. He incorporates many favorite routines into his comedy writing. He has living parents, Sam and Clara Petrie. Rob was born, as was Dick Van Dyke, in Danville, Illinois, along with younger brother Stacey Petrie, and served in the military at Camp Crowder, Missouri as a Special Services Sergeant. There he met his future wife, Laura Meehan, a USO dancer. After a number of jobs, he was hired by Alan Brady.
  • Laura Petrie (Mary Tyler Moore) – Laura (née Meeker/Meehan) is Rob's wife. As a 17-year-old dancer in the United Service Organizations, she met and married Rob. Then, she became a stay-at-home mom. In early Season One episodes, Rob calls her "Laurie" numerous times, as opposed to "Laura", which became his usual name for her. About 60 actresses auditioned for the part before Moore was signed. Moore later wrote that she almost skipped the audition.
  • Maurice "Buddy" Sorrell (Morey Amsterdam) – Buddy is an energetic and at times sarcastic "human joke machine", and one of the comedy writers. Amsterdam was recommended for the role by Rose Marie as soon as she had signed on to the series. Buddy is constantly making fun of Mel Cooley, the show's producer, for being bald and dull. His character is loosely based on Mel Brooks who also wrote for Your Show of Shows. He makes frequent jokes about his marriage to his wife, former showgirl Fiona "Pickles" Conway Sorrell, who is a terrible cook. In several episodes, it is mentioned that Buddy is Jewish. He was identified by his birth name, Moishe Selig, when he had his belated bar mitzvah in "Buddy Sorrell – Man and Boy." Buddy plays the cello, which he sometimes incorporates into his comedy routines, and owns a large German Shepherd named Larry. Buddy made a guest appearance on the Danny Thomas Show episode, "The Woman Behind the Jokes" that aired October 21, 1963.
  • Sally Rogers (Rose Marie) – Sally is another of the comedy writers, and the designated typist, who is always on the lookout for a husband. The character was loosely based on Selma Diamond and Lucille Kallen, both writers for Your Show of Shows. She never drinks and quotes frequently from her "Aunt Agnes in Cleveland". She has an on-again/off-again relationship with her boyfriend Herman Glimscher, who seems to be too much of a mama's boy to get married. She frequently scares men off with her sense of humor and strong personality.
  • Richard Rosebud "Ritchie" Petrie (Larry Mathews) – Rob and Laura's son. His middle name is an acronym for "Robert Oscar Sam Edward Benjamin Ulysses David," all the names suggested by members of Rob and Laura's families in the episode "What's in a Middle Name?".[13]


  • Melvin "Mel" Cooley (Richard Deacon) – Mel is the balding producer of The Alan Brady Show and Alan Brady's brother-in-law. Though Mel can often be an obsequiously sycophantic yes-man to the demanding Brady, he is also shown to be a dedicated, competent producer who takes his responsibilities very seriously. Mel is constantly at odds with Buddy, who often makes insulting comments about Mel's baldness, to which Mel often responds with a simple "Yechh!"
  • Millie Helper (Ann Morgan Guilbert) – Millie is the Petries' neighbor and Laura's best friend from their days in the USO.
  • Jerry Helper (Jerry Paris) – Jerry is the Petries' neighbor, Millie's husband, Rob's best friend and dentist. He is an avid sailor, audiophile, and electronics and recording enthusiast.
  • Alan Brady (Carl Reiner) – Alan is the egocentric, demanding, high maintenance, toupee-wearing star of The Alan Brady Show. Originally an unseen character, then shown only with his back to the camera or only in voice, Brady began to make full-face appearances in season four.


  • Stacey Petrie (Jerry Van Dyke) – Rob's brother, played by Dick Van Dyke's real-life brother. Stacey – a quiet, shy, man – is prone to episodes of sleepwalking, during which he becomes, literally, the banjo-playing life of the party, and calls his brother Rob "Burford". He wrote love letters on behalf of his friend, a drummer named James Garner (not the famous actor) to a girl named Julie. Once Garner lost interest, Stacey continued to write to Julie as Garner because he had fallen in love with her. He confesses the truth, and eventually Julie becomes interested in getting to know him.
  • Fiona "Pickles" Conway Sorrell (Barbara Perry/Joan Shawlee) – Buddy's slightly nutty wife and former showgirl. Pickle's first marriage was to a convicted con man who threatens to tell Buddy she was married to a jailbird unless she bribes him regularly. She becomes an off-screen character after season two.
  • Herman Glimscher (Bill Idelson) – Sally's occasional and nerdy boyfriend. In the 2004 reunion special, Sally and Herman had been married for years (In an early episode, Sally mentioned having dated a Woodrow Glimscher, presumably a relative, until Woodrow's overbearing mother arranged for her to date Herman instead.)
  • Sam (or Edward) Petrie – (Will Wright/J. Pat O'Malley/Tom Tully) – Rob and Stacey's father, Laura's father-in-law, and Clara's husband.
  • Clara Petrie – (Carol Veazie/Isabel Randolph) – Rob's and Stacey's mother, Laura's mother-in-law, and Sam's wife. Clara doesn't like Laura, partly because Laura and Rob married quickly without either set of parents attending the wedding.
  • Mr. and Mrs. Alan Meehan – (Carl Benton Reid and Geraldine Wall) are Laura's parents.
  • Freddie Helper (Peter Oliphant) – Millie and Jerry Helper's son and Ritchie's best friend.
  • Sol/Sam Pomeroy/Pomerantz – Rob's army buddy in flashback episodes, was originally played by Marty Ingels. The character's names changed over the course of the series. Ingels left the role in 1962 to star in I'm Dickens, He's Fenster. In 1963, the character was played by two actors, Allan Melvin and Henry Calvin.[14]
  • Delivery boy – originally a nameless character played by Jamie Farr in four season one episodes. Subsequently, he was given the name Willie, and Herbie Faye played the role (Faye also played other characters in later episodes).
  • Mrs. Billings (Eleanor Audley) – the head of the local Parent-Teacher Association, who shoehorns Rob into writing and directing their annual fundraising shows.

A group of character actors played several different roles during the five seasons. Actors who appeared more than once, sometimes in different roles, included Elvia Allman (as Herman Glimscher's mother), Tiny Brauer, Bella Bruck, Jane Dulo, Herbie Faye, Bernard Fox, Dabbs Greer, Jerry Hausner, Peter Hobbs, Jackie Joseph, Sandy Kenyon (who also appeared in the 2004 reunion special), Alvy Moore, Isabel Randolph, Burt Remsen, Johnny Silver, Doris Singleton, Amzie Strickland, George Tyne, Herb Vigran and Len Weinrib. Frank Adamo, who served as Van Dyke's personal assistant and stand-in, also played small roles throughout the show's five seasons.


The Dick Van Dyke Show was filmed before a live audience (one of the few sitcoms at the time to do so) at Desilu-Cahuenga Studios in Hollywood, California,[15] with audience "sweetening" performed in post-production.

Many of the show's plots were inspired by Reiner's experiences as a writer for Your Show of Shows and Caesar's Hour, both of which starred Sid Caesar. Reiner based the character of Rob Petrie on himself, but Rob's egocentric boss Alan Brady is not based on Caesar, but is a combination of the abrasive Milton Berle and Jackie Gleason, according to Reiner.[16]

CBS had intended to cancel the show after its first season, but Procter & Gamble threatened to pull its advertising from "the network's extremely lucrative daytime lineup" and the show was renewed, keeping its Wednesday night time slot.[17] The show jumped into the top 10 by the third episode of its second season, helped by coming directly after The Beverly Hillbillies, the number one show at the time.

In 2019, the show's archives were donated to the National Comedy Center in Jamestown, New York.[18]



The show's theme was by Earle Hagen, who also wrote many other TV series themes, including those for The Danny Thomas Show, The Andy Griffith Show, Gomer Pyle, USMC, I Spy, and The Mod Squad.

In a 2010 interview on National Public Radio, Van Dyke revealed Morey Amsterdam's lyrics for the show's theme song:

So you think that you've got troubles?
Well, trouble's a bubble
So tell old Mr. Trouble to get lost!
Why not hold your head up high and
Stop cryin', start tryin'
And don't forget to keep your fingers crossed.
When you find the joy of livin'
Is lovin' and givin'
You'll be there when the winning dice are tossed.
A smile is just a frown that's turned upside down
So smile, and that frown will defrost.
And don't forget to keep your fingers crossed.[19]

Broadcast history and Nielsen ratings

SeasonTV SeasonTime slot (ET)Nielsen ratings[20]
11961–62Tuesday at 8:00 pm (October 3 - December 26, 1961)
Wednesday at 9:30 pm (January 3 - April 18, 1962)
21962–63Wednesday at 9:30 pm927.1
41964–65Wednesday at 9:00 pm727.1
51965–66Wednesday at 9:30 pm1623.6

Primetime Emmy Awards

The Dick Van Dyke Show was nominated for 25 Primetime Emmy Awards and won 15.[21]

1961–1962 (presented May 22, 1962)[22]
Outstanding Directorial Achievement in ComedyJohn RichNominated
Outstanding Writing Achievement in ComedyCarl ReinerWon
1962–1963 (presented May 26, 1963)[23]
Outstanding Continued Performance by an Actor in a Series (Lead)Dick Van DykeNominated
Outstanding Continued Performance by an Actress in a Series (Lead)Mary Tyler MooreNominated
Outstanding Directorial Achievement in ComedyJohn RichWon
Outstanding Performance in a Supporting Role by an ActressRose MarieNominated
Outstanding Program Achievement in the Field of HumorWon
Outstanding Writing Achievement in ComedyCarl ReinerWon
1963–1964 (presented May 25, 1964)[24]
Outstanding Continued Performance by an Actor in a Series (Lead)Dick Van DykeWon
Outstanding Continued Performance by an Actress in a Series (Lead)Mary Tyler MooreWon
Outstanding Directorial Achievement in ComedyJerry ParisWon
Outstanding Performance in a Supporting Role by an ActressRose MarieNominated
Outstanding Program Achievement in the Field of ComedyWon
Outstanding Writing Achievement in Comedy or VarietyCarl Reiner, Sam Denoff and Bill PerskyWon
1964–1965 (presented September 12, 1965)[25]
Outstanding Individual Achievements in Entertainment: Actors and PerformersDick Van DykeWon*
Outstanding Individual Achievements in Entertainment: WritersCarl Reiner for "Never Bathe on Saturday"Nominated
Outstanding Program Achievements in EntertainmentCarl Reiner, producerWon
1965–1966 (presented May 22, 1966)[26]
Outstanding Comedy SeriesCarl Reiner, producerWon
Outstanding Continued Performance by an Actor in a Leading Role in a Comedy SeriesDick Van DykeWon
Outstanding Continued Performance by an Actress in a Leading Role in a Comedy SeriesMary Tyler MooreWon
Outstanding Directorial Achievement in ComedyJerry ParisNominated
Outstanding Performance by an Actor in a Supporting Role in a ComedyMorey AmsterdamNominated
Outstanding Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role in a ComedyRose MarieNominated
Outstanding Writing Achievement in ComedyBill Persky and Sam Denoff for "Coast to Coast Big Mouth"Won
Bill Persky and Sam Denoff for "The Ugliest Dog in the World"Nominated

0*Shared with Lynn Fontanne and Alfred Lunt for Hallmark Hall of Fame: "The Magnificent Yankee" and Barbra Streisand for My Name Is Barbra

Cast reunions

  • In a special that was first broadcast on April 13, 1969, Van Dyke and Moore reunited for a one-hour variety special called Dick Van Dyke and the Other Woman. The program included a never-before-seen alternative take from one of the show's episodes in which Rob Petrie breaks down and cries after being dismissed from a film role.
  • A 1979 episode of The Mary Tyler Moore Hour featured Van Dyke and Moore reprising their roles as the Petries in a short sketch presented as the brainstorming of Van Dyke (guest-starring as himself) and the writers of Mary McKinnon's (Moore) variety series, who noted McKinnon's resemblance to "the gal who played Laura Petrie".
  • In a 1995 episode of the sitcom Mad About You, Carl Reiner reprised the role of Alan Brady, appearing in a documentary by Paul Buchman (Paul Reiser) about the early days of television. The episode included several other references to The Dick Van Dyke Show, including a scene in which Reiner and Reiser discuss whether it would be funnier to trip over an ottoman or to step over it at the last moment.
  • In 2003, TV Land produced The Alan Brady Show, an animated special presented as an episode of Dick Van Dyke's show-within-a-show. Reiner, Van Dyke, and Rose Marie contributed voice performances to the show.
  • A 2004 reunion special, The Dick Van Dyke Show Revisited, brought together the surviving members of the cast. In this continuation, hosted by Ray Romano, Rob and Laura have long since moved to Manhattan, where Laura runs a dance studio. (Ritchie has recently bought their old New Rochelle home.) Alan Brady re-enters their lives to ask Rob to write his eulogy, with the help of a happily-married Sally Rogers Glimscher.

Home media

Image Entertainment has released all five seasons of The Dick Van Dyke Show on DVD in Region 1. Season sets were released between October 2003 – June 2004. Also, on May 24, 2005, Image Entertainment repackaged the discs from the individual season sets into a complete series box set. On Blu-ray, the complete series, remastered in high definition, was released on November 13, 2012.[27]

In Region 2, Revelation Films has released the first two seasons on DVD in the UK.[28][29]

In Region 4, Umbrella Entertainment has released the first three seasons on DVD in Australia.

Following the well-received colorizations of I Love Lucy in the US, two episodes, "That’s My Boy" and "Coast to Coast Big Mouth", were computer colorized by West Wing Studios in 2016 and broadcast by CBS.[30][31] They were later released on DVD and Blu-ray by CBS Home Entertainment as The Dick Van Dyke Show: Now in Living Color!

DVD Name Ep# Release Date
Season 1 31 October 21, 2003
Season 2 33 October 21, 2003
Season 3 31 February 24, 2004
Season 4 32 April 27, 2004
Season 5 31 June 29, 2004
The Complete Series 158 May 24, 2005 (DVD)
November 13, 2012 (Blu-ray)
November 10, 2015 (remastered DVD)
Now in Living Color! 2 March 3, 2017 (DVD and Blu-ray)

Six episodes of the series are believed to have lapsed into the public domain and have been released by numerous discount distributors.

  • In 2003, TV Land produced a pilot for an animated TV series, The Alan Brady Show, based on the fictional show-within-a-show on The Dick Van Dyke Show. Written and executive-produced by Carl Reiner, it was scheduled to air on August 17, 2003, and featured the voices of Rose Marie as "The Secretary" and Dick Van Dyke as "Webb", with Reiner reprising his role as Alan Brady.[32][33]
  • "Holy Crap", the second episode of the second season of the animated TV series Family Guy, first broadcast on September 30, 1999, features a parody of the opening of The Dick Van Dyke Show where Rob Petrie (Dick Van Dyke) falls over an ottoman. In the parody, Petrie has a series of progressively more serious and dangerous accidents, until someone finally turns the TV off. In "PTV", the 14th episode of season four, first broadcast on November 6, 2005, the Federal Communications Commission censors the opening credits of The Dick Van Dyke Show, blacking out both "Dick" and "Dyke", because of their alternate meanings of "penis" and "lesbian".
  • Dick Van Dyke Show opener parody (animated): 1990 Tiny Tunes Adventures, Season 1, Episode 62 "Here's Hamton"

See also


Informational notes

  1. "Calvada" is derived from the letters from producers CArl Reiner, Sheldon Leonard, VAn Dyke and DAnny Thomas


  1. "Dick Van Dyke Plays Not My Job". NPR. October 23, 2010. Retrieved February 13, 2011.
  2. "Special Collector's Issue: 100 Greatest Episodes of All Time". TV Guide (June 28-July 4). 1997.
  3. "TV Guide Names Top 50 Shows". CBS News. April 26, 2002. Retrieved June 18, 2011.
  4. Fretts, Bruce; Roush, Matt. "The Greatest Shows on Earth". TV Guide Magazine. 61 (3194–3195): 16–19.
  5. Cullum, Paul. "The Dick Van Dyke Show". The Museum of Broadcast Communications. Retrieved July 15, 2015.
  6. Waldron, Vince (2011). The Official Dick Van Dyke Show Book. Episode Guide: Chicago Review Press. p. 310. ISBN 1-56976-839-0.
  7. Waldron, Vince (2011). The Official Dick Van Dyke Show Book. Episode Guide: Chicago Review Press. p. 334. ISBN 1-56976-839-0.
  8. Waldron, Vince (2011). The Official Dick Van Dyke Show Book. Episode Guide: Chicago Review Press. pp. 336–337. ISBN 1-56976-839-0.
  9. Waldron, Vince (2011). The Official Dick Van Dyke Show Book. Footnote: Chicago Review Press. p. 250. ISBN 1-56976-839-0.
  10. Genzlinger, Neil (December 9, 2016). "'The Dick Van Dyke Show' in Color? See It on Sunday". New York Times. Retrieved December 11, 2016.
  11. "CBS Presents Two Newly Colorized Episodes of The Dick Van Dyke Show, Today". December 22, 2017. Retrieved December 27, 2017.
  12. Thomas, Nick (December 7, 2018). "For Carl Reiner, the projects keep on coming". The Jackson Sun. Jackson, Tennessee: Gannett. Retrieved December 16, 2018.
  13. Waldron, Vince (2011). The Official Dick Van Dyke Show Book. Episode Guide: Chicago Review Press. p. 291. ISBN 978-1-56976-839-6.
  14. Waldron, Vince (2011). The Official Dick Van Dyke Show Book. Episode Guide: Chicago Review Press. pp. 291, 299, 303, 320, 334, 351, 361, 377, 379, 383, 387. ISBN 978-1-56976-839-6.
  15. Moore, Mary Tyler (2001). After All. New York: Putnam. pp. 82, 88. ISBN 978-0399140914.
  16. John Clark, "'2,000 Year Old Man' still kicking on new DVD", San Francisco Chronicle, Nov. 22, 2009
  17. [P. 170 of The official Dick Van Dyke show book: the definitive history and ultimate... By Vince Waldron]
  19. Dick Van Dyke Plays Not My Job (October 23, 2010) archive Retrieved September 6, 2011
  20. Brooks, Tim; Marsh, Earle (2007). The Complete Directory to Prime Time Network and Cable TV Shows 1946-Present (Ninth Edition). Ballantine Books. pp. 1683–1684. ISBN 978-0-345-49773-4.
  21. Brooks, Tim (2007). The Complete Directory to Prime Time Network and Cable TV Shows: 1946-Present (Ninth Edition). Ballantine Books. pp. 1634–1636. ISBN 978-0-345-49773-4.
  22. 14th Primetime Emmy Awards
  23. 15th Primetime Emmy Awards
  24. 16th Primetime Emmy Awards
  25. 17th Primetime Emmy Awards
  26. 18th Primetime Emmy Awards
  27. "The Dick Van Dyke Show: The Complete Series Blu-ray Review".
  28. "The Dick Van Dyke Show - The Complete Season One".
  29. "The Dick Van Dyke Show - The Complete Season Two".
  30. Los Angeles Times: The Dick Van Dyke Show is back on CBS in living color
  31. Vanity Fair: Carl Reiner Almost Left Dick Van Dyke Over This Controversial Episode
  32. Keneney, Bill. "Toons with a lot more 'tude" USA Today (June 26, 2003)
  33. The Alan Brady Show on IMDb

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