All in the Family: Season 4 (1973 - 1974)


Season 4
All in the Family

Critics Consensus

No consensus yet.


Critic Ratings: 2

Audience Score

User Ratings: 0

Want to See

Add Rating
My Rating    


Air date: Sep 15, 1973
Air date: Sep 22, 1973
Air date: Sep 29, 1973
Air date: Oct 6, 1973
Air date: Oct 13, 1973
Air date: Oct 20, 1973
Air date: Oct 27, 1973
Air date: Nov 3, 1973
Air date: Nov 10, 1973
Air date: Nov 17, 1973
Show More Episodes

All in the Family: Season 4 Photos

Tv Season Info


Carroll O'Connor
as Archie Bunker
Jean Stapleton
as Edith Bunker
Rob Reiner
as Mike Stivic
Sally Struthers
as Gloria Stivic
Betty Garrett
as Irene Lorenzo
Vincent Gardenia
as Frank Lorenzo
Jack Grimes
as Whitehead
Burt Mustin
as Justin Quigley
Mel Stewart
as Henry Jefferson
Michael Pataki
as Det. Sgt. Roselli
Joe George
as Joe Duffy
Allan Melvin
as Barney Hefner
Jane Dulo
as Nurse
Barnard Hughes
as Father Majeski
Phyllis Avery
as Sister Theresa
Robert Mandan
as Victor Morrison
Victor Argo
as Alfredo Estrada
Lynne Moody
as Jenny Willis
Lynn Moody
as Jennie Willis
Edith Diaz
as Maria Estrada
Kim Hamilton
as Helen Willis
Charles Aidman
as Louis Willis
Zara Cully
as Mother Jefferson
Eddie Carroll
as Bartender
Show More Cast

Critic Reviews for All in the Family Season 4

All Critics (2) | Top Critics (1)

All in the Family breezes through its existential dilemma with a light touch and a refreshingly solid sense of proportion.

Aug 29, 2018 | Full Review…

By now, Edith has transcended her dingbattery to become a source of comic wisdom.

Aug 29, 2018 | Full Review…

Audience Reviews for All in the Family: Season 4

  • Aug 02, 2018
    “All in the Family”, released in 1971 follows Archie Bunkel and his family as he navigates his life with his left-wing daughter and her husband and his happy-go-lucky wife Edith. I’ve always loved this show. I particularly enjoy Jean Stapleton and her portrayal of Edith. She expresses such a joyful innocence, and has such great comedic timing, I can’t help but laugh and smile whenever she’s on camera. With this episode in particular being so pertinent to that period of time – exploring race, and the Watergate scandal, it made me think about what I might think and feel were I around during that time. Written by Norman Lear, Don Nicholl, and Johnny Speight, I love the back and forth between the characters. They especially capture the arguments between Michael and Archie really well. I truly don’t feel that there were any weaknesses in the script. Directed by Bob LaHendro and John Rich, I felt that the pacing of the episode was excellent. There was never a dull moment, and I felt that each joke and placement of the joke moved seamlessly into the next. This was also a great example of the wonderful editing by Jerry Greene. I couldn’t find any information on the cinematographer, but I enjoy how the show was lit. It makes the Bunkel home feel very open and welcoming, which is something that’s intriguing and inviting within a sitcom environment. Overall, I really loved the episode and thought that it was probably one of the best from that series that I’ve watched.

News & Features