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Mr. Peabody and Sherman appeared in the late 1950s and early 1960s television animated series Rocky and His Friends and The Bullwinkle Show

Richard Chamberlain as Dr. Kildare, what a hunk! Dr. James Kildare is a fictional character, the primary character in a series of American theatrical films in the late 1930s and early 1940s, an early 1950s radio series, a 1960s television series of the same name and a comic book based on the TV show, and a short-lived 1970s television series.

Dr. James Kildare is a fictional character, the primary character in a series of American theatrical films in the late 1930s and early 1940s, an early 1950s radio series, a 1960s television series of the same name and a comic book based on the TV show, and a short-lived 1970s television series. The character was created by the author Frederick Schiller Faust, under the pen name Max Brand.

"Hey, Rocky, watch me pull a rabbit out of my hat.....Whoops! Wrong hat." These guys are still so very funny! You gotta love Rocky, Bullwinkle, Boris, Natasha, Dudley Do-Right, Mr. Peabody, Sherman, and America's most respected institution of higher learning, Wottsamatta U.

Image detail for -... from the 1950s television series, 'The Adventures of Rin Tin Tin

Hero Complex - movies, comics, pop culture - Los Angeles Timesfrom Hero Complex - movies, comics, pop culture - Los Angeles Times

Superman turns 75: 75 super images of the Man of Steel

Actor George Reeves portrayed Superman in the 1950s television series. (Associated Press)

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Vintage 1950s TV Television Antenna Rabbit Ears

Vintage 1950s television antenna rabbit ears. They had to be positioned tweeked and turned just right to get reception!

From the late 1930s to the late 1950s Roy's presence and magical singing voice touched us from movie screens, television screens, radio and records, and in countless personal appearances all over the country. In 1943 he was declared "King Of The Cowboys," a grand title that fit him effortlessly

Bozo the Clown was very popular in the United States, peaking in the 1960s as a result of widespread franchising in early television.