THE ODD COUPLE TV CAST - AUTOGRAPHED SIGNED PHOTOGRAPH CO-SIGNED BY: JACK KLUGMAN, TONY RANDALL - HFSID 300447
THE ODD COUPLE TV CAST: JACK KLUGMAN and TONY RANDALL The two stars of The Odd Couple are shown in a still from the series Photograph Signed: "Tony/Randall ", "Jack Klugman", Color, 10x8.
Sale Price $960.00
THE ODD COUPLE TV CAST: JACK KLUGMAN and TONY RANDALL
The two stars of The Odd Couple are shown in a still from the series
Photograph Signed: "Tony/Randall ", "Jack Klugman", Color, 10x8. Based on the Neil Simon play, the television version of The Odd Couple starred Jack Klugman as sloppy sportswriter Oscar Madison and Tony Randall as fastidious photographer Felix Unger, living together after separating from their wives. The half-hour sitcom was televised on ABC from 1970-1975. Although never in the Nielsen "Top 20", the 114 episodes have been very popular in reruns. JACK KLUGMAN, born Jacob Joachim Klugman in Philadelphia Pennsylvania in 1922, starred in Quincy (also titled Quincy, M.E.) which was televised on NBC from 1976-1983. He starred in the title role as Dr. R. Quincy, a medical examiner for the Los Angeles County Coroner's Office. The veteran of over 400 television shows, stage, screen and television actor Klugman won his first Emmy Award for a guest appearance on The Defenders in 1964. From 1971-1974, he won another two Emmy Awards for one of his most memorable roles: slob Oscar Madison on The Odd Couple, which co-starred Tony Randall. Klugman, who was also nominated for the 1960 Tony Award for Best Supporting or Featured Actor (Musical) for Gypsy, had made his film debut eight years later in Grubstake (1952). His other notable films include 12 Angry Men (1958), Days of Wine and Roses (1962), Goodbye, Columbus (1969) and Dear God (1996). Best remembered for his role as Felix Unger in the TV version of The Odd Couple (1969-1974), TONY RANDALL (1920-2004, born Arthur Leonard Rosenberg in Tulsa, Oklahoma) was an accomplished radio and stage actor from the late 1940s. From the late 1950s, he starred in successful film comedies, including Will Success Spoil Rock Hunter? (1957), Pillow Talk (1959) and Lover Come Back (1961). His other TV series included The Tony Randall Show (1976) and the Emmy Award-winning Dear Sydney (1981-1982). Sometimes in trouble with the networks for his outspoken politics, Randall was also in demand for quiz shows because of his encyclopedic knowledge of trivia. Fine condition.
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