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A Collection of Jean Shepherd TV movies and shows that portray a more innocent era when life was good, fun was clean, and station wagons roamed the Earth.

The Phantom Of The Open Hearth (1976)
Original length (76 minutes) reduced later to 60 minutes with the cut of the Prom Vomit scene
This comedy/drama was written by Jean Shepherd, who appears at the beginning and the end and narrates it
through voiceover. It tells the story of several events as they occur through the eyes of Ralph, a high-school-aged

Jean Shepherd Live at the Clinton Museum (1977)

Jean Shepherd's Pie (1977-1978) 5 episodes:

December 29, 1977 - January 13, 1978 - January 31, 1978 February 24, 1978 - March 27, 1978
"Shepherd's Pie": a low-budget half hour program that was a masterpiece of simplicity. It had no studio audience,
and used a bare set where Jean Shepherd sat on a folding chair, giving his famous monologues, talking about his
childhood, commenting on some historical facts, or even talking about the many attractions of New Jersey, past
and present.

Greenwich Village Sunday (1960s)
Exploration of the colorful counterculture of Greenwich Village in the early 1960s. Narrator: Jean Shepherd.
Director, producer and screenwriter: Stewart Willensky. Beat life-avant-garde poetry and music: Charles Mills.

The Great American Fourth of July and Other Disasters (1982)
Matt Dillon plays a young Jean Shepherd (author and narrator of A Christmas Story). Through Matt, Shep tells
several humorous stories about his teen years in an Indiana steel town. In the movie, during the 'blind date' scene,
Shep and his blind date Pamela, Schwartz and his date Clara Mae, are watching the movie "Love is a
Many-Splendored Thing". Clara Mae says to Schwartz "This is so romantic. It's just like us." In the movie William
Holden and Jennifer Jones fall in love and Holden goes off to war and never returns. In real life Schwartz goes off
to war and never returns.

The Star-Crossed Romance of Josephine Cosnowski (1985)
Going to a Polish Wedding Friendly Fred's used car lot Randy plays a turkey in the school Thanksgiving Day play
The boys eat at John's hamburger joint Scragging for Polish girls Dedicated to the Memory of James Broderick
(1927 to 1982) who played 'The Old Man' in Great American 4th of July and the Phantom of the Open Hearth.

The movies quality is acceptable but not the best. The most of the material is old and rare. If you are a Jean Shepherd fan, the enthusiasm will override the quality.

Delivered with Plastic case and art work


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  • Model: JS-6DVD-Collection
  • 20 Units in Stock

This product was added to our catalog on Monday 26 November, 2012.

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