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The Web (1950 TV series)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Web
Presented byJonathan Blake
Country of originUnited States
Original languageEnglish
No. of seasons4
Running time25 minutes
Original networkCBS
Original releaseJuly 11, 1950 (1950-07-11) –
September 26, 1954 (1954-09-26)

The Web is an American dramatic anthology series that aired live on CBS for four seasons from July 11, 1950 to September 26, 1954. The program was produced by Mark Goodson and Bill Todman, and was narrated by Jonathan Blake.[1] A series with the same title and a similar premise was also broadcast briefly by NBC during the summer of 1957.


The dramas on The Web were all adaptations of stories written by members of the Mystery Writers of America and featured everyday people in situations beyond their control.

Notable appearances


Among the future stars who appeared on The Web are:

Other notable television and film actors whose careers were either launched or furthered by appearing on the series:

Notables, Season 1 (1950–51)

Wesley Addy, Denise Alexander, Robert Allen, Joseph Anthony, Bertha Belmore, Donald Buka, Don Briggs, Peter Capell, Richard Carlyle, Audrey Christie, Clay Clement, Nancy Coleman, Jerome Cowan, James Daly, James Darren, Diana Douglas (married to Kirk and mother to Michael), Mildred Dunnock, Robert Emhardt, Hugh Franklin, Jack Grimes, Preston Hanson, Russell Hardie, Will Hare, Jonathan Harris, Vinton Hayworth, George Ives, Conrad Janis, Edith King, Phyllis Kirk, Richard Kollmar, Charles Korvin, Berry Kroeger, Anna Lee, Audra Lindley, Lynn Loring, Gene Lyons, John Marley, Catherine McLeod, Meg Mundy, John Newland, Peter Pagan, Neva Patterson, Robert Pastene, John Randolph, Rex Reason, George Reeves, Maria Riva (daughter of Marlene Dietrich), Anthony Ross, Polly Rowles, Herbert Rudley, Alfred Ryder, Mary Sinclair, Howard Smith, Warren Stevens, Haila Stoddard, Mary Stuart, Murvyn Vye, Richard Webb, Roland Winters and noted television theme composer Morton Stevens (composed Hawaii Five-O (1968) theme and others).

Notables, Season 2 (1951–52)

Joseph Anthony, John Baragrey, Whit Bissell, Sidney Blackmer, Ray Boyle, John Connell, Peter Cookson, Jerome Cowan, Pat Crowley, James Daly, Charles Dingle, Mildred Dunnock, Betty Field, Paul Ford, Tamara Geva, Don Hanmer, Russell Hardie, Tom Helmore, Peter Hobbs, Anne Jackson, Edith King, Paul Langton, Jane Morgan, Lenka Peterson, William Redfield, Edmon Ryan, Alfred Ryder, Anne Seymour, Ann Shoemaker, Mary Sinclair, Edgar Stehli, Haila Stoddard, Beatrice Straight, Reba Tassell, Richard Webb, Patricia Wheel, Christine White, Perry Wilson

Notables, Season 3 (1952–53)

Wesley Addy, Joseph Anthony, Joseph Barbera as Joseph Roland, Arthur Batanides, Harry Bellaver, Sidney Blackmer, Alan Coe Bunce, Norman Burton, Frank Campanella, Connie Clausen, Patricia Collinge, Russell Collins, Ben Cooper, Joan Copeland, Adrienne Corri, Jerome Cowan, James Daly, Robert Dryden, Mildred Dunnock, Stephen Elliott, Bramwell Fletcher, Constance Ford, Virginia Gilmore, John Hamilton, Russell Hardie, Dean Harens, Michael Higgins, John Hudson, Martin Kosleck, Berry Kroeger, Wesley Lau, Audra Lindley, Alexander Lockwood, Joan Lorring, Joe Maross, Carmen Mathews, Darren McGavin, John McLiam, Eli Mintz, Dennis Patrick (as Dennis Harrison), Lloyd Richards, Robert F. Simon, Mary Sinclair, Howard St. John, Robert Sterling, Warren Stevens, Harry Townes, Richard Webb, Patricia Wheel, Perry Wilson, Bill Zuckert as William Zuckert

Notables, Season 4 (1953–54)


  • August 3, 1950 - "Solo in Singapore" - with Guy Spaull, Robert Chrisholm, Berry Kroeger, Peter Capell, Kaie Dee, and Pucille Patton.[3]
  • August 8, 1950 - "Heaven Ran Last" - John McQuade, Dort Clark, and Rita Lynn.[4]


  1. ^ The Complete Directory to Prime Time Network and Cable TV Shows, 1946–Present. Ballantine Books. 2003. p. 1286. ISBN 0-345-45542-8.
  2. ^ "Television . . . . . . Highlights of the Week". Detroit Free Press. November 19, 1950. p. 22. Retrieved April 13, 2021 – via
  3. ^ "'Solo in Singapore' In The Web Period". St. Louis Post-Dispatch. July 30, 1950. p. 5 G. Retrieved April 21, 2021 – via
  4. ^ "Tuesday Television Programs". The Cincinnati Enquirer. August 8, 1950. p. 19. Retrieved April 22, 2021 – via

External links

This page was last edited on 22 April 2021, at 21:14
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