Paul lynde on the dating game Completely free private sex chat


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Among other regulars: Cliff Arquette (in character as "Charley Weaver"), a history buff, excelled at American history; Rich Little received questions about other celebrities, which gave him an opportunity to do an impression of that individual; Roddy Mc Dowall handled the plays of Shakespeare; Rose Marie often received questions on dating and relationships and Demond Wilson often responded with mock anger to questions that were carefully worded to play upon African-American stereotypes.

• American panel game show in which two contestants play tic-tac-toe to win cash and prizes.

, with host Peter Marshall and regulars like Paul Lynde, Rich Little and Rose Marie. Two years later, it was back on TV for nearly another decade with various hosts, panelists and producers.

EDITOR'S Note: New Smyrna Beach resident and local entertainer Richard J. I am not a historian, but sometimes the “old days” were a little funnier.

Paul Lynde remains well-known today to the ME-TV generation, mostly for his double entendre-cracking, overtly-gay center square appearances in 828 episodes of TV’s However, a devoted legion of Lynde Lovers have also been rediscovering his comedic acting talents and elevating his posthumous appeal, making him a much-loved gay icon of the past in the process. We’re offering up original uncut air masters of Night Flight programming from the video vaults of the 1980s TV show, as well as provocative new selections from the world of music, documentaries, animation, cult films and more. is built around Lynde celebrating a holiday, but he’s confused as to which one it is, dressing up as Santa Claus, the Easter Bunny, and even singing “My Funny Valentine” for Valentine’s Day.

Lynde appeared in literally dozens of other memorable movie and TV roles, but he may be best known for playing the prankster “Uncle Arthur” on TV’s below. Then, his housekeeper (Margaret Hamilton) says , which ends with Donny and Marie stuffing Lynde into an exploding trash can. That leads us into a skit where Lynde explores his secret desire to become a rhinestone-bedazzled, wig-wearing, big rig-drivin’, CB radio-friendly Rhinestone Trucker.

Nothing was supposedly scripted but I’m pretty sure that a least the celebrity guest stars got some warning what the questions might be and even some “helpful” words from the writers.

One contestant on the show was a young Tom Selleck but out of two appearances he was never chosen (I bet those bachelorettes were kicking themselves later!

TV producer/head writer Bob Booker spent two years clearing the rights after finding the show’s original footage, which had long been thought lost in the ABC vaults.

As described in Wikipedia, Paul Lynde was featured in the tactically-important center square throughout most of the original show's run. Among other regulars: Cliff Arquette (in character as "Charley Weaver"), a history buff, excelled at American history; Rich Little received questions about other celebrities, which gave him an opportunity to do an impression of that individual; Roddy Mc Dowall handled the plays of Shakespeare; Rose Marie often received questions on dating and relationships and Demond Wilson often responded with mock anger to questions that were carefully worded to play upon African-American stereotypes. Lynde's outrageous jokes helped him win two daytime Emmy Awards both in 1974 & 1978.

As described in Wikipedia, Paul Lynde, shown here at left in the display image, was featured in the tactically-important center square throughout most of the original show's run. The host asking questions of Lynde and others was Peter Marshall, shown here in the B&W inset image.

'Rick' Martorano, originally wrote about NBC's version of The Hollywood Squares, which was published initially on Feb. 2010, when he contributed an occasional community column called, 'Living the Good Life,' for NSB News (NSBNews.net), which became Headfline Surfer® (Headline Surfer.com) in 2012. For those of us who remember, was a TV show from 1965-1981.

What follows is an updated editor's version of Martorano's original column as a show of appreciation to him and as a holiday offering, especially for the many new fans of the award-winning 24/7 internet media outlet. It had celebrity guests and the great questions and answers are from the days when the game show responses were spontaneous; not scripted, as they are now. Lynde's outrageous jokes helped him win two daytime Emmy Awards both in 1974 & 1978.

The show piloted on NBC in 1965, and the regular series debuted in 1966, on the same network.



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