It is not an absolute term since it does not intend to describe the best possible epoch.
That being the case, there can be no doubt that for African Americans in television, the last half of the 1960s was a Golden Age.
When asked by The Advocate magazine if she supported gay marriage, Christina said, "Yes.
My trainer married her girlfriend last weekend and we went. I was so touched by their vows to each other, I totally cried." So is she lesbian or bisexual?
Casting Cosby as Alexander Scott, the tennis trainer and traveling companion of Culp's character, fellow agent Kelly Robinson, broke the color line as had no series in TV history. His talent for subtle comedy was matched by a dramatic skill which allowed him to range with apparent ease between emotions of patriotism and self-doubt, romance and intrigue. During the three seasons was on the air, he won three Emmy awards as the most outstanding actor in a continuing dramatic role. According to a TVQ performer-study by the Home Testing Institute in 1966, Cosby was one of the most popular stars in video—ranking first with children twelve to seventeen years of age, third with those eighteen to thirty-four years of age, and tying for eighth with the total audience.
Ironically, the program's ratings did not match Cosby's triumphs.
The program premiered in 1965 and co-starred Bill Cosby and Robert Culp.