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And yes, the Who needs Santa when I have Mummu Shirt in addition I really love this series, which originally aired on Saturday nights, obviously resonated with a lot of single women who found it reflective of their own lives. As Nora Ephron once wrote in Esquire, she first started watching the show in its third season, when she was newly divorced and uncertain about reentering the dating pool. “The Mary Tyler Moore Show was the first modern situation comedy in which the female star was not only not married but not engaged—but the important thing was that Mary Richards didn’t even seem to care,” Ephron wrote. “There she was, turning the world on with her smile in the opening montage of the show, walking along with a bagful of groceries in her arms, and you could tell that she was on her way home to cook herself dinner for one. Calf’s liver, I always thought.” In that 1977 essay, tied to the series’ last episode, Ephron wrote Mary Richards a note of thanks: “You made it possible for millions of Americans to stay home on Saturday night and not feel they were missing anything. For that alone I love you.”
Tellingly for a sitcom of that era, Mary makes it clear to those around her she is a sexually active woman with no plans to settle down any time soon. (There is a constant stream of dates over seven seasons, but few appear in more than one episode.) When Lou—or “Mr. Grant”—starts to date a saloon singer who has been married three times previously, he expresses to Mary some concern about her past. That gets them into a frank discussion—unthinkable in the Who needs Santa when I have Mummu Shirt in addition I really love this early years of the series—about how many sexual partners are enough before a woman gets a reputation.