My Favorite Martian
|My Favorite Martian|
|Created by||John L. Greene|
|Theme music composer||George Greeley|
|Country of origin||United States|
|No. of seasons||3|
|No. of episodes||107 (list of episodes)|
|Executive producer(s)||Harry Poppe|
|Running time||25 minutes|
|Production company(s)||Jack Chertok Television Productions, in association with The CBS Television Network|
Warner Bros. Television
Peter Rodgers Organization
|Picture format||Black-and-white (1963–65) (75 episodes)
Color (1965–66) (32 episodes)
|Original release||September 29, 1963– May 1, 1966|
|Followed by||My Favorite Martians|
My Favorite Martian is an American television sitcom that aired on CBS from September 29, 1963, to May 1, 1966, for 107 episodes (75 in black and white: 1963–65, 32 color: 1965–66). The show starred Ray Walston as Uncle Martin (the Martian) and Bill Bixby as Tim O'Hara.
John L. Green created the central characters and developed the core format of this series, which was produced by Jack Chertok.
- 1 Premise
- 2 Cast
- 3 Music
- 4 Production and distribution
- 5 Series overview
- 6 Episodes
- 7 DVD releases
- 8 Spin-offs
- 9 Comics
- 10 In popular culture
- 11 See also
- 12 References
- 13 External links
A human-looking extraterrestrial in a one-man spaceship crash-lands near Los Angeles. The ship's pilot is, in fact, an anthropologist from Mars and is now stranded on Earth. Tim O'Hara, a young newspaper reporter for The Los Angeles Sun, is on his way home from Edwards Air Force Base (where he had gone to report on the flight of the X-15) back to Los Angeles when he spots the spaceship coming down. The rocket-powered aircraft had nearly hit the spaceship and caused it to crash.
Tim takes the Martian in as his roommate and passes him off as his "Uncle Martin." Uncle Martin refuses to reveal any of his Martian traits to people other than Tim, to avoid publicity (or panic), and Tim agrees to keep Martin's identity a secret while the Martian attempts to repair his ship. Uncle Martin has various unusual powers: he can raise two retractable antennae from his head and become invisible; he is telepathic and can read and influence minds; he can levitate objects with the motion of his finger; he can communicate with animals; he can freeze people or objects; and he can speed himself (and other people) up to do work.
Ostensibly an inventor by trade, Martin also builds several advanced devices, such as a time machine that transports Tim and the Martian back to medieval England and other times and places, such as St. Louis in 1849 and the early days of Hollywood, and brings Leonardo da Vinci and Jesse James into the present. Another device he builds is a "molecular separator" that can take apart the molecules of a physical object, or rearrange them (a squirrel is made into a human). Another device can take memories and store them in pill form to "relearn" them later. Other devices create temporary duplicates, or levitate Martin and others without the need of his finger.
Tim and Uncle Martin live in a garage apartment owned by a congenial (and former WAVE as revealed in season 1 episode 1) but scatterbrained landlady, Mrs. Lorelei Brown, who often shows up when not wanted. She and Martin have an awkward romance from time to time but Martin never gets serious for fear of going home to Mars. She later dates a vain, cold-hearted, plain-clothes police officer, Detective Bill Brennan, who dislikes Uncle Martin and is highly suspicious of him.
The first two seasons were filmed in black-and-white (at Desilu), but the final season was shot in color (at MGM), resulting in minor changes in the set and the format of the show. In addition to the extraterrestrial powers indicated in the first two seasons, Martin was able to do much more in the final season, such as stimulating facial hair to provide him and Tim with a quick disguise, and levitating with his nose. Brennan's boss, the police chief, was involved in many episodes in the third season, generally as a device to humiliate the overzealous detective.
In its first season, My Favorite Martian did extremely well in the Nielsen ratings, ranking at #10. However, by the end of the second season the show had dipped to #24. Still, the series was doing well enough to be renewed for a third season. Ratings dipped even further in the third season due to redundant stories, usually involving Martin's time machine, and the series was canceled.
"Martin O'Hara's" real name is Exigius 12½. Revealed in "We Love You, Mrs. Pringle," it was heard again when his real nephew, Andromeda, crash-landed on Earth in the show's third season. Andromeda, originally devised to bring younger viewers to the aging show, disappeared without explanation after this single episode and was never referred to again. Andromeda was, however, a regular on the later animated series My Favorite Martians. Andromeda had a single antenna, which Martin explained was because his baby antennae had fallen out and only one adult antenna had come in so far.
My Favorite Martian was produced at the same time as other situation comedies that featured characters who could do extraordinary things, as a parody of the standard family situation comedy. The show was an example of science-fiction comedy, differing from Bewitched and I Dream of Jeannie in that the central character was a man, and in that he relied on science and advanced technology rather than magic.
- Ray Walston as Uncle Martin O'Hara (the Martian)
- Bill Bixby as Tim O'Hara
- Pamela Britton as Mrs. Lorelei Brown
- J. Pat O'Malley as Mr. Burns, Tim's boss (first season)
- Ann Marshall as Angela Brown, Mrs. Brown's teen-aged daughter (episodes 1, 2, and 5 of the first season)
- Alan Hewitt as Detective Bill Brennan (second and third seasons)
- Roy Engel as Police Chief (third season)
The theme music for the series was composed by George Greeley and performed on an electro-theremin by Paul Tanner, a former member of Glenn Miller's band. It was influential in Brian Wilson's engagement of Tanner in 1965 and 1966 to work with the Beach Boys on their landmark hit, "Good Vibrations." Greeley also scored the series; an album of his music from the first two seasons was released by La-La Land Records in 2007 (dedicated to the composer, who died while the album was being prepared).
Production and distribution
The series was produced by Jack Chertok Television in association with CBS. The show was originally syndicated by Wolper Pictures, then it moved to Telepictures, and later by successor-in-interest Warner Bros. Television Distribution. The Chertok Company retained ownership of all copyrights for the show as of early July 2013; Rhino Entertainment held U.S. video rights until August 2008. Australian entertainment company Umbrella Entertainment acquired rights for Australia and New Zealand and released Seasons 1, 2 and 3 (in full color) in 2007 and 2008 on DVD suitable for all region codes. In 2010 MPI Home Video acquired the rights to the series for home video. As of early July 2013, Warner Bros. held domestic and international syndication rights for the series.
|First aired||Last aired|
|1||37||September 29, 1963||June 28, 1964|
|2||38||September 27, 1964||June 27, 1965|
|3||32||September 12, 1965||May 1, 1966|
|This section needs a plot summary. (October 2015)|
Season 1 (1963–64)
|Title||Directed by||Written by||Original air date|
|1||1||"My Favorite Martin"||Sheldon Leonard||John Greene||September 29, 1963|
|Covering the flight of an Air Force experimental aircraft, reporter Tim O'Hara discovers the wreckage of a small spaceship---and the surviving, genial Martian anthropologist who piloted it. (This was also the pilot for the series.)|
|2||2||"The Matchmakers"||TBA||TBA||October 6, 1963|
|Watching his boss's dog for the weekend provides an unexpected romantic jolt for Tim when the dog takes a fancy to that owned by a girl who suddenly gives Tim a chance as a result.|
|3||3||"There Is No Cure For The Common Martian"||TBA||TBA||October 13, 1963|
|Uncle Martin's cold wreaks havoc when he disappears upon every sneeze and his antennae are stuck in the "up" position.|
|4||4||"Russians 'R' In Season"||TBA||TBA||October 20, 1963|
|After spying on him and discovering Uncle Martin, government agents think Tim is a Russian agent---forcing Uncle Martin to take a lie detector test.|
|5||5||"Man or Amoeba"||TBA||TBA||October 27, 1963|
|Uncle Martin tries to convince Andrea's stubborn teacher that the facts he gave her about life on Mars and other planets for a book report is true.|
|6||6||"The Man on the Couch"||Sidney Miller||TBA||November 3, 1963|
|Seeking comfort in cool air by sitting at the top of a water tower during a heat wave, Uncle Martin is mistaken for a suicidal jumper.|
|7||7||"A Loaf of Bread, A Jug of Wine, and Peaches"||TBA||TBA||November 10, 1963|
|Uncle Martin falls for an exotic dancer whose enchantment with his courtly ways enrage her policeman boyfriend.|
|8||8||"The Awful Truth"||TBA||TBA||November 17, 1963|
|When Uncle Martin gives Tim the ability to read minds for a full day, it helps Tim with a newspaper story but hurts him temporarily with his latest paramour.|
|9||9||"Rocket To Mars"||TBA||TBA||December 1, 1963|
|Before Uncle Martin can install a crucial new part on his damaged spaceship, shady junk dealers steal it and sell it to an amusement park.|
|10||10||"Raffles No.2"||TBA||TBA||December 8, 1963|
|Martians lack fingerprints, and Uncle Martin needs one for his driver's license application---but he unwittingly borrows a print from a jewel thief.|
|11||11||"The Atom Misers"||TBA||TBA||December 15, 1963|
|Tim's assigned to a story about a teen physics prodigy Uncle Martin thinks can help him make an advanced material to continue repairing his spaceship.|
|12||12||"That Little Old Matchmaker, Martin"||TBA||TBA||December 22, 1963|
|Against his better judgment, Uncle Martin agrees to read the mind of a pretty but distant co-worker Tim's trying to woo.|
|13||13||"How To Be A Hero Without Really Trying"||TBA||TBA||December 29, 1963|
|A nosy boy (future Munsters co-star Butch Patrick) imagining he's from Mars helps Tim lure his comely adult sister on a picnic, where Uncle Martin has to help Tim rescue the boy from a high, unwieldly mountain side.|
|14||14||"Blood is Thicker Than the Martian"||TBA||TBA||January 5, 1964|
|Uncle Martin fears Tim's visiting cousin Harvey will expose him--until Harvey exposes a wounding flaw of his own.|
|15||15||"Poor Little Rich Cat"||TBA||TBA||January 12, 1964|
|Tim, Uncle Martin, and an estate lawyer try to thwart a shady couple trying to embezzle the six-figure fortune the wife's sister left her cat.|
|16||16||"Rx for Martin"||TBA||TBA||January 19, 1964|
|Mars in unusually close-to-Earth orbit means Uncle Martin might fly even his wounded spaceship home, but he sprains his ankle and must convince doctors he can manage.|
|17||17||"Going, Going, Gone"||TBA||TBA||February 4, 1964|
|Sunspots wreak havoc with Uncle Martin's metabolism and powers.|
|18||18||"Who Am I?"||TBA||TBA||February 9, 1964|
|An accidental blow to the head causes amnesia for Uncle Martin and panic for Tim and a doctor.|
|19||19||"Now You See It, Now You Don't"||TBA||TBA||February 16, 1964|
|Tim and Uncle Martin help a longtime museum curator prove to his board that a rare Egyptian piece he's just acquired isn't fake.|
|20||20||"My Nephew The Artist"||TBA||TBA||February 23, 1964|
|Uncle Martin's powers paint masterpieces in his bid to help Tim with household expenses, but Tim is believed to be their actual painter, arousing suspicion in the museum where they're displayed.|
|21||21||"Hitchhike to Mars"||TBA||TBA||March 1, 1964|
|Uncle Martin plans to hitch a ride aboard a rocket flight to Mars, assuming he and Tim can convince the rocket's superstitious builder not to change the mission plan.|
|22||22||"Uncle Martin's Broadcast"||TBA||TBA||March 8, 1964|
|A mishap with Uncle Martin's broadcast transmission power gets himself and Tim in jail.|
|23||23||"An Old, Old Friend of the Family"||TBA||TBA||March 15, 1964|
|A foreign leader visiting for key negotiations wants the press kept out, but Uncle Martin thinks Tim can get to him, anyway.|
|24||24||"Super-Duper Snooper"||TBA||TBA||March 22, 1964|
|When Mrs. Brown takes a correspondence course in private investigation, Uncle Martin fears he's her first deep surveillance target.|
|25||25||"The Sinkable Mrs. Brown"||TBA||TBA||April 5, 1964|
|A shifty realtor tries to strong-arm Mrs. Brown into selling the house and full property.|
|26||26||"Martin and the Eternal Triangle"||TBA||TBA||April 12, 1964|
|A suspicious French clothier has eyes for Mrs. Brown, prompting Uncle Martin to try romancing her to thwart him.|
|27||"Danger! High Voltage!"||April 19, 1964|
|28||"If You Can't Lick Them"||April 26, 1964|
|29||"Unidentified Flying Uncle Martin"||May 3, 1964|
|30||"How Are You Gonna Keep Them Down on the Pharmacy?"||May 10, 1964|
|31||"Miss Jekyll and Hyde"||May 17, 1964|
|32||"Who's Got The Power?"||May 24, 1964|
|33||"Oh, My Aching Antenna"||May 31, 1964|
|34||"The Disastro-nauts"||June 7, 1964|
|35||"Shake Well and Don't Use"||June 14, 1964|
|36||36||"A Nose for News"||TBA||TBA||June 21, 1964|
|37||37||"Uncle Martin's Wisdom Tooth"||TBA||TBA||June 28, 1964|
Season 2 (1964–65)
|No.||Title||Original air date|
|38||"Dreaming Can Make It So"||September 27, 1964|
|39||"The Memory Pill"||October 4, 1964|
|40||"Three To Make Ready"||October 11, 1964|
|41||"Nothing But The Truth"||October 18, 1964|
|42||"Dial M for Martin"||October 25, 1964|
|43||"Extra! Extra! Sensory Perception!"||November 1, 1964|
|44||"My Uncle the Folk Singer"||November 8, 1964|
|45||"The Great Brain Robbery"||November 15, 1964|
|46||"Double Trouble"||November 22, 1964|
|47||"Has Anybody Seen My Electro-Magnetic Neutron Converting Gravitator?"||November 29, 1964|
|48||"Don't Rain on my Parade"||December 6, 1964|
|49||"Night Life of Uncle Martin"||December 13, 1964|
|50||"To Make a Rabbit Stew, First Catch a Martian"||December 20, 1964|
|51||"Won't You Come Home, Uncle Martin, Won't You Come Home?"||December 27, 1964|
|52||"The Case of the Missing Sleuth"||January 3, 1965|
|53||"How're Things in Glocca Martin?"||January 10, 1965|
|54||"Geshundheit, Uncle Martin"||January 24, 1965|
|55||"Martin Report #1"||January 31, 1965|
|56||"Uncle Martin and the Identified Flying Object"||February 7, 1965|
|57||"A Martian Fiddles Around"||February 14, 1965|
|58||"Humbug, Mrs. Brown"||February 21, 1965|
|59||"Crash Diet"||February 28, 1965|
|60||"Gone But Not Forgotten"||March 7, 1965|
|61||"Stop or I'll Steam"||March 14, 1965|
|62||"The Magnetic Personality and Who Needs It"||March 21, 1965|
|63||"We Love You, Miss Pringle"||March 28, 1965|
|64||"Uncle Baby"||April 4, 1965|
|65||"Once Upon a Martian Mother's Day"||April 11, 1965|
|66||"Uncle Martin's Bedtime Story"||April 25, 1965|
|67||"006 3/4"||May 2, 1965|
|68||"Never Trust a Naked Martian"||May 9, 1965|
|69||"Martin's Favorite Martian"||May 16, 1965|
|70||"The Martian's Fair Hobo"||May 23, 1965|
|71||"A Martian's Sonata in Mrs. B's Flat"||May 30, 1965|
|72||"The Green Eyed Martian"||June 6, 1965|
|73||"El Señor from Mars"||June 13, 1965|
|74||"Time Out for Martin"||June 20, 1965|
|75||"Portrait in Brown"||June 27, 1965|
Season 3 (1965–66)
|Title||Directed by||Written by||Original air date|
|76||1||"Go West, Young Martian (1)"||TBA||TBA||September 12, 1965|
|77||2||"Go West, Young Martian (2)"||TBA||TBA||September 19, 1965|
|78||3||"Martin of the Movies"||TBA||TBA||September 26, 1965|
|79||4||"Keep Me From The Church on Time"||TBA||TBA||October 3, 1965|
|80||5||"I'd Rather Fight Than Switch"||TBA||TBA||October 10, 1965|
|81||6||"Tim, The Mastermind"||TBA||TBA||October 17, 1965|
|82||7||"Martin Goldfinger"||TBA||TBA||October 24, 1965|
|83||"Bottled Martin"||October 31, 1965|
|84||"Hate Me a Little"||November 7, 1965|
|85||"Girl in the Flying Machine"||November 14, 1965|
|86||"That Time Machine is Waking Up That Old Gang of Mine"||November 21, 1965|
|87||"Avenue "C" Mob"||November 28, 1965|
|88||"Tim and Tim Again"||December 5, 1965|
|89||"Lorelei Brown vs. Everybody"||December 12, 1965|
|90||"The O'Hara Caper"||December 19, 1965|
|91||"Who's Got A Secret?"||December 26, 1965|
|92||"Heir Today, Gone Tomorrow"||January 2, 1966|
|93||"Martin's Revoltin' Development"||January 16, 1966|
|94||"TV or Not TV"||January 23, 1966|
|95||"Man from Uncle Martin"||January 30, 1966|
|96||"Martin the Mannequin"||February 6, 1966|
|97||"Butterball"||February 13, 1966|
|98||"When a Martian Makes his Violin Cry"||February 20, 1966|
|99||24||"When You Get Back Home to Mars, Are You Going to Get It"||TBA||TBA||February 27, 1966|
|100||25||"Doggone Martin"||TBA||TBA||March 6, 1966|
|101||26||"Virus M for Martin"||TBA||TBA||March 13, 1966|
|102||"Our Notorious Landlady"||March 20, 1966|
|103||"Martin Meets his Match"||March 27, 1966|
|104||"Horse and Buggy Martin"||April 3, 1966|
|105||30||"Stop The Presses, I Want to Get Off"||TBA||TBA||April 17, 1966|
|106||31||"My Nut Cup Runneth Over"||TBA||TBA||April 24, 1966|
|107||32||"Pay The Man The $24"||TBA||TBA||May 1, 1966|
Rhino Entertainment released the first two seasons on DVD in Region 1 in 2004–2005. The third season was never released, however the season 3 release from Umbrella Entertainment of Australia was released in North America on February 5, 2008, as an import. This release is classified as 'Region 0', thus making it viewable around the world to anyone with a region-free DVD player. Rhino also released a 3-DVD box of "The Best of My Favorite Martian" in 2007 comprising episodes 1, 2, 3, 5, 7, 9, 14, 16, 18, 22, 24, 29, 31, 34 and 37.
In January 2010, it was announced that MPI Home Video had acquired the rights to the series in Region 1 (under license from Jack Chertok Productions). It was announced at the time that they planned on releasing season 3 on DVD in the summer of 2010. However, this release never materialized and was postponed indefinitely. It was subsequently released on October 30, 2012.
On October 20, 2015, MPI Home Video will release My Favorite Martian- The Complete Series' on DVD in Region 1.
In Region 4, Umbrella Entertainment has released all 3 seasons on DVD in Australia. These releases are all Region Free. The season 1 release includes special features such as audio commentary with Ann Marshall, a stills gallery, script, and interview with Ann Marshall. The season 3 release includes special features such as an unaired version of the pilot, behind the scenes home movies, interviews with Stan Frazen, Ted Rich, James Hulsey and Wayne Stam, audio commentary, scans of the original comic series, scripts and the shooting schedule.
|DVD name||Ep #||Release dates|
|Region 1||Region 4|
|The Complete 1st Season||37||September 7, 2004
June 24, 2014 (re-release)
|March 1, 2008|
|The Complete 2nd Season||38||May 10, 2005
December 23, 2014 (re-release)
|September 1, 2008|
|The Complete 3rd Season||32||October 30, 2012||November 3, 2007|
|The Complete Series||107||October 20, 2015||N/A|
|My Favorite Martians|
|Voices of||Howard Morris
|Country of origin||United States|
|No. of seasons||1|
|No. of episodes||16|
|Running time||22–24 minutes|
|Distributor||Warner Bros. Television Distribution|
|Original release||September 8– December 22, 1973|
|Preceded by||My Favorite Martian|
An animated series, My Favorite Martians, was made by Filmation and was broadcast as part of the Saturday morning programming on CBS from September 8, 1973 to December 22, 1973 for a total of sixteen episodes. The series features Tim, Martin, Mrs. Brown and Detective Brennan (Brennan is considerably different). To appeal to a younger audience, Uncle Martin is joined by his Martian nephew named Andromeda, nicknamed "Andy", who only has one antenna and thus lesser powers than Uncle Martin and did appear in one episode of the television series. The pair also have a Martian pet named Okey, a sort of bouncing sheepdog with antennae. Tim also had a niece of his own, named Katy, living with them. None of the characters were voiced by the original actors; Jonathan Harris voiced Martin.
The cartoon utilized a number of scripts from what would have been season four of the live action show; as of early July 2013, Jack Chertok Television co-owned it, with the Chertok company retaining all merchandising rights to the show.
Distribution rights were held, as of April 2013, by Classic Media as part of their Filmation holdings.
|This section needs a plot summary. (October 2015)|
|No.||Title||Original air date|
|1||"Check-Up"||September 8, 1973|
|2||"Life Style"||September 15, 1973|
|3||"Home Schtick"||September 22, 1973|
|4||"Wall to Wall Flower"||September 29, 1973|
|5||"The Cleo Caper"||October 6, 1973|
|6||"Robot Tailor"||October 13, 1973|
|7||"Lonely Okie?"||October 20, 1973|
|8||"Triple Trouble"||October 27, 1973|
|9||"The Incredible Shrinking Ship"||November 3, 1973|
|10||"My Favorite Neighbor"||November 10, 1973|
|11||"Allergy"||November 17, 1973|
|12||"Truant Teacher"||November 24, 1973|
|13||"Love: Martian Style"||December 1, 1973|
|14||"The Chump Who Cried Chimp"||December 8, 1973|
|15||"Credibility Gap"||December 15, 1973|
|16||"Garage Sale"||December 22, 1973|
The series was also remade as a feature film in 1999 starring Christopher Lloyd as the Martian and Jeff Daniels as Tim. This film was released and distributed by Walt Disney Pictures. Ray Walston was featured in the film (both Bill Bixby and Pamela Britton had since died; the former in 1993 and the latter in 1974) and played another Martian who had been trapped on Earth since the time of the first series and wore a similar space suit from the series; his cover was now that of a Government investigator of unidentified flying objects. However, the premise was changed: Martians such as Lloyd's "Uncle Martin" are now non-humanoids with four arms, four legs, and three eyes who use a gumball (which they call "nerplex") to assume human form. The "nerplex" comes in a selection that will turn the person ingesting it into assorted life forms, including Martian, Venusian and one to "never use" (Venox 7).
In popular culture
|This section does not cite any sources. (October 2015) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)|
- Ray Walston and Bill Bixby were reunited in the series The Incredible Hulk (another series in which Bixby starred) in the season three episode "My Favorite Magician", in which Walston plays an aging magician.
- In the end title theme music for the film Spaced Invaders (1990), a Halloween comedy involving incompetent invaders from Mars, one of the Martians hums the first bars of the theme from My Favorite Martian.
- Ray Walston appeared in a television commercial for AT&T in 2000. The conversation makes it evident to those who remember the series that he is playing the role of Uncle Martin, still on Earth. He asks if the rates AT&T offers also apply for phoning fellow Martians living in the United States.
- Pegasus Hobbies released a plastic model kit of Uncle Martin's space ship, along with a figure of Ray Walston as Uncle Martin, in 2011, under Chertok Television's Worldwide Licensing manager Peter Greenwood.
- A special edition reprint of a classic Gold Key book was included in the 2012 Free Comic Book day event, marking the first 1960s TV show featured as a title.
- List of television series that include time travel
- Mork & Mindy
- 3rd Rock from the Sun
- The Neighbors
- "Your Favorite Martian Episodes List". IMDB. 2009. Retrieved 2009-05-05.
- Brooks, Tim; Marsh, Earle (2009-06-24). The Complete Directory to Prime Time Network and Cable TV Shows - 1946-Present (ninth edition -- 2007). pp. 1683–1684. ISBN 978-0-345-49773-4.
- Times obituary of Paul Tanner, 8 February 2013
- "Umbrella Entertainment". Umbrellaent.com.au. Retrieved 2016-01-17.
- "My Favorite Martian - Long-Awaited USA Release for Season 3 Is Planned for 2010!". Tvshowsondvd.com. Retrieved 2016-01-17.
- "My Favorite Martian - A U.S.A. Release of 'Season 3: Collector's Edition' is Scheduled by MPI". Tvshowsondvd.com. Retrieved 2016-01-17.
- "Date, Cost, Early Cover Art for MPI's 'Season 1: Collector's Edition". Tvshowsondvd.com. Retrieved 2016-01-17.
- "My Favorite Martian - Formal Announcement Includes Extras for MPI's 'Season 1: Collector's Edition'". Tvshowsondvd.com. Retrieved 2016-01-17.
- "Release Date, Pricing for MPI's 'Season 2: Collector's Edition'". Tvshowsondvd.com. Retrieved 2016-01-17.
- "Official Announcement, Box Art for 'The Complete Series'". Tvshowsondvd.com. Retrieved 2016-01-17.
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