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If nothing else, Mork & Mindy was more ambitious in its second season, with hour-long episodes that veered from allegory (in the season opener, a shrunken Mork finds himself in a parallel universe where he joins a revolution against the Glums, who have outlawed humor) and high camp (Raquel Welch as Captain Nirvana--'nuff said--in "Mork vs. the Necrotons"). The better episodes are those in which extraterrestrial Mork is confounded by human behavior and curious customs. In "Stark Raving Mork," he picks a fight with Mindy (Pam Dawber, holding her own opposite the unpredictable Williams) thinking that it will add excitement to their relationship. In "Mork Learns to See," he befriends Mr. Bickley's blind son to experience life as he does. Mork & Mindy is of more than nostalgic interest. While the pop culture references and topical gags are stuck in the '70s (Mork manages a pun on Menachem Begin's name), Williams' physical shtick is timeless, and Mork's exuberance and innocent, child-like wonder as he tries to find his place in our world will resonate with a (na)new, (na)new generation. --Donald Liebenson
This is what started it all for Robin Williams. His first big tv show...and people loved him. Me,too. Read morePublished 3 months ago by NJW
Robin Williams. What else is there to say? Loved this series as a kid and I'm loving it just as much (if not more) as an adult!Published 6 months ago by H. P. Ehrich
|Topic||From this Discussion|
|My two most favorite episodes||
Hold that Mork and a Mommy for Mindy.
Both of these episodes had stuck in my head for a very long time and the first episode I did not even have on a best of tape!
Jun 26, 2007 by Robin Orlowski | See all 2 posts
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