I loved Mary. And Phyllis, Sue Ann Nivens and Georgette... but I was, I am, a Rhoda. Through Rhoda, Valerie Harper gave me and countless other girls permission to be outspoken, opinionated, talk with a funny accent and dream of shining in a supporting role so brightly as to become a leading lady and a star, while remaining true to her essence.
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Harper learned of her diagnosis on Jan. 15 following a series of tests. She previously battled lung cancer in 2009, something
Mary Tyler Moore gave "Rhoda" fans and Valerie Harper a very big surprise on "Good Morning America" (Weekdays, 7 a.m. EST
Turn on your television now and you're bound to see a character going through a divorce or dealing with the never-ending
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I once wrote an episode of Rhoda called "Brenda, The Bank Girl." As the episode goes on, Brenda gradually catches "Competition Fever", becoming increasingly consumed by the passion to win.
I did a doubletake when I arrived home tonight to see the cover of New York magazine's "This Is New York, 1968 - 2008" issue. Apparently the cultural titans among us are very white and have penises.