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Green Acres: Season 2 (1965)

Eddie Albert , Eva Gabor  |  NR |  DVD
4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (93 customer reviews)

List Price: $29.98
Price: $14.42 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
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Product Details

  • Actors: Eddie Albert, Eva Gabor, Pat Buttram, Tom Lester, Alvy Moore
  • Format: Box set, Color, Full Screen, NTSC
  • Language: English (Mono), French (Dolby Surround), Spanish (Dolby Surround)
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 2
  • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
  • Studio: MGM/United Artists
  • DVD Release Date: March 8, 2005
  • Run Time: 754 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (93 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0006TPE1U
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #29,195 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Green Acres: Season 2" on IMDb

Special Features


Editorial Reviews

When it comes to classic TV, "Green Acres" is the place to be! Head back to Hooterville for the complete second season of this riotous rural frolic. Eddie Albert stars as Oliver Wendell Douglas, the esteemed attorney who trades the rat race of Times Square for farm livin' and fresh air. In turn, his elegant Park Avenue wife Lisa (Eva Gabor) must give up Manhattan's fashion stores for Hooterville's barn chores…all in the name of love! Together they bring a hilarious touch of class to America's most lovable country comedy. So say goodbye to city life, and hello to the simple life…"Green Acres," we are there!

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews
39 of 41 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Green Acres: The Best Yet March 5, 2005
"Green Acres: Season One" was a little disappointing. Not because of the quality of the DVDs or anything like that. No, it's just that the first season of the sitcom wasn't very funny--or at least not in the sense that later seasons were funny.

The first season was heavily restricted to the sitcom's original premise: a reverse of "The Beverly Hillbillies" (created by Green Acres executive producer Paul Henning and also aired on CBS). The humor was supposed to be generated by the fish-out-of-water city-slicker who lands in Hooterville with delusions about his agricultural aptitude. Comedy was to accrue from the city slickers' attempts to fit into their bucolic setting.

Initially, eccentric Oliver Douglas was supposed to be the comic, and Lisa, his sophisticated wife, the "straight man" reacting to his abberant behavior and farcical farming. Oh, sure, it quickly became evident that she was a terrible cook whose gastronomic repertoir was limited to those horrible "hotscakes." But she had a one-joke routine: she made poor pancakes. (It wasn't until later that she concocted amusing variations on the theme, such as "hotscakes hash").

Gradually, the premise began to change--and the show became a lot funnier. The new humor derived from the surreal goings-on in Hooterville, to which Lisa adopted and Oliver did not, resulting in complete role reversal: Oliver was the straight man, not only for his wife but for the entire psychotic populace of Hooterville. His big stupid grin (seen almost nonstop in the pilot) was replaced by screaming, scowling and sputtering as he struggled with situations that seemed like something right out of the Twilight Zone.

The change evolved through the first season--and was complete by the second season.
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23 of 25 people found the following review helpful
Hooterville Corn Crop Threatened by the dreaded Bing bug.

Hank Kimble: Quiet. Quiet please, quiet. As you all know, I'm your County Kimble Hank Agent. I believe I am. I'm Hank Kimble, your County Agent. I guess that sounds better. Well not better. As you know, we have a serious problem on our hands; well not on our hands, but on our corn.

Oliver: Could you put crop dusting equipment on that?

Mr. Haney: Certainly.

Oliver: How much would it cost?

Mr. Haney: Mr. Douglas, the farmers of the valley are in trouble ain't they?

Oliver: Yes they are.

Mr. Haney: When my friends are standing there with their hand out askin' for help, I'm there...

Lisa: With your hand out.

Mr. Haney: Ooh that stung, like a cheap aftershave lotion on a nicked chin.
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28 of 33 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars The Episode LIST August 2, 2005
1. Wings Over Hooterville

2. Water, Water Everywhere

3. I didn't Raise my Pig to be a Soldier

4. How to See South America by Bus

5. The Ugly Duckling

6. One of our Assemblymen ios Missing

7. The Good Old Days

8. Eb Discovers the Birds and Bees

9. The Hooterville Image

10. You ought to be in Pictures

11. A Home isn't built in a day

12. A Square is not Round

13. An Old Fashion Christmas

14. Never trust a Little Old Lady

15. School Days

16. His Honor

17. It's So Peaceful in the Country

18. Exodus to Bleedwell

19. It's human to be humane

20. Never take your wife to a convention

21. The Computer Age

22. Never Start Talking Unless your voice comes out

23. The Beverly Hilbillies

24. Lisa's Vegetable Garden

25. The Saucer Season

26. Getting Even With Haney

27. Kimball Gets Fired

28. The Vulgar Ring Story

29. Who's Lisa

30. Music to Milk by
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9 of 9 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars The hilarity level goes "shoosting" up into the sky! March 20, 2005
The second season is even funnier than the first. The episodes, "An Old Fashioned Christmas" and "It's Human to Be Humane" are particularily hilarious.

Where else but Green Acres can you find "togetherlessness" in a dishwasher, play a game of Scribble, Cabbage or Monotony, or enjoy a nice plate of raw schpaghetti?

Can't wait for season three. On the downside, MGM's new packaging stinks. Please bring back the Digipak design.
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8 of 8 people found the following review helpful
Was around when these episodes of "Green Acres" originally aired on CBS. I liked the show back then with all the wacky characters. But seeing them again, I have enjoyed the writing and editing that you didn't notice or appreciate as a kid. The picture is fine - sharp enough to notice the back-drops where the set ends - which I really didn't notice as much on TV. And the price is reasonable. I have gotten the first and second seasons for under $30 apeice (and that's with shipping). All in all, a fun and affordable watch.
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9 of 10 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars ...THE SERIES GOT R E A L L Y GOOD DURING THIS TIME June 12, 2005
As TV critics around the country self-righteously reiterated the tired cliche about the average television viewer having the mentality of a 12-year-old, comedy fans were yukking it up over the comedy find of the decade, which--in its second season--really began hitting the heights of classic comedy.

"Green Acres," at this time, solidified its format of the frustrated, supposedly-rational character becoming stark raving mad in a world full of lunatics. Every time Eddie Albert blows his stack, he gets a laugh.....and I'm saying this in the PRESENT tense because that's still how it affects viewers. They're more savvy to its subtlety than ever.

A nice little round of all-time classic episodes grace this volume; "The Ugly Duckling," for instance, begins lady-carpenter Ralph's romance with county agent Hank Kimball (a romance ultimately leading to the altar and culminating in the fifth season's classic "Ralph's Nuptials"); in the present episode, however, Lisa's attempts to doll up Ralph are engaging and endearing.

In "Getting Even With Haney," we have the CLASSIC battle royal between attorney Oliver & local con-man Mr. Haney.....a courtroom showdown in which the Ziffels sue Haney over a rigged-up washing machine. Haney ultimately gets the upper hand (OF COURSE!), but getting to that point in the episode's only 1/100th of the fun.

"It's So Peaceful In The Country" is a grand holiday.....for Oliver, as he more-or-less relinquishes his role as chief fall-guy to his mother, whose delicate (spoiled??) nerves prompt her to make a stay at her son's new farm. Only one thing: coninciding with Mrs. Douglas's visit is a takeover of the farm by a group AMERICANS. As it turns out, it's one of Mr.
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