The status of the KTLA series is unknown; brief footage is known to survive through 1972 CBS promos.
In 2000, a search of New York's WCBS-TV found both the first two seasons (restoring the 686-episode run) and the entire series of Spin-Off (which replaced Joker in 1975). A clip from a January 1974 "celebrity week" was used during the network's anniversary special CBS At 75. The show is currently held by Sony Pictures Television & CBS Television Distribution.
The 1977–1986 syndicated episodes exist, and were rerun (along with some of the first CBS season) on GSN.
The 1990s version is held by StudioCanal via its acquisition of the library of Orbis Communications, which distributed this version. US TV rights are currently licensed to CBS Television Distribution.
USA Network reran episodes of the Cullen era from April 1, 1985 to April 24, 1987. It also aired the 1990 revival from December 30, 1991 to September 11, 1992 and March 29, 1993 to June 24, 1994.
Read more about this topic: The Joker's Wild
Other articles related to "episode status, episode, episodes":
... The October 21, 1951, television episode survives at The Paley Center for Media ... The same archive also has several of the radio episodes ...
... sometimes gaps in the available catalog of episodes ... There is one "public domain" episode not part of GSN's catalog that dates to October 1951, possibly making it the oldest surviving episode in existence ... It is not publicly known whether the daytime episodes (both CBS and ABC) are lost or damaged, but they are rarely seen ...
... About 15 episodes are held by the UCLA Film and Television Archive, including two from the DuMont series ... The Paley Center for Media holds four episodes from the DuMont series ...
Famous quotes containing the words status and/or episode:
Policemen so cherish their status as keepers of the peace and protectors of the public that they have occasionally been known to beat to death those citizens or groups who question that status.”
—David Mamet (b. 1947)
“The press is no substitute for institutions. It is like the beam of a searchlight that moves restlessly about, bringing one episode and then another out of darkness into vision. Men cannot do the work of the world by this light alone. They cannot govern society by episodes, incidents, and eruptions. It is only when they work by a steady light of their own, that the press, when it is turned upon them, reveals a situation intelligible enough for a popular decision.”
—Walter Lippmann (18891974)