An American Musical Variety series that was both entertaining and brilliant at marketing Coca Cola.




3   2   1   Unknown  
1955   1954   1953  
Won 1 Golden Globe. Another 1 nomination. See more awards »


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Series cast summary:
Eddie Fisher ...  Himself / ... 7 episodes, 1954-1955
Fred Robbins Fred Robbins ...  Himself 5 episodes, 1954-1955
Lou Crosby Lou Crosby ...  Announcer 5 episodes, 1954-1955
Axel Stordahl and His Orchestra Axel Stordahl and His Orchestra ...  Themselves 3 episodes, 1954


An American Musical Variety series that was both entertaining and brilliant at marketing Coca Cola.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


Comedy | Music







Release Date:

29 April 1953 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

Coke Time with Eddie Fisher See more »

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs


Sound Mix:


Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
See full technical specs »

Did You Know?


Many episodes of this series are lost. Nevertheless, some episodes have survived, including an episode with future "The Brady Bunch" cast member Florence Henderson singing a song from the musical "Fanny". See more »


Featured in The Art of Amália (2000) See more »

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User Reviews

May I Sing To You?
5 July 2006 | by krorieSee all my reviews

NBC presented a fifteen-minute program of music at 6:30 week nights, featuring on Wednesdays and Fridays Eddie Fisher and on Tuesdays and Thursdays Dinah Shore as a prelude to John Cameron Swayze's "Camel News Caravan," which also lasted fifteen minutes. At the time, Eddie was one of the most popular singers in the nation. His theme was, "May I Sing To You." Freddy Robbins was host and would introduce the guests which included many of the top entertainers of the day. Eddie had hit after hit in those days and he sang them on his show. His big ones were "Oh! My Papa," "I'm Walking Behind You," and the Eddie Arnold standard, "Anytime." This show was designed mainly for Eddie's legion of fans. Popular music has changed so drastically since "Coke Time" that few of the younger generations would enjoy the program today. Eddie, himself, found his music out of date as rock 'n' roll took over in 1956. Though he attempted to adjust with songs such as "Dungaree Doll," he never again had a nation-wide best seller. He found temporary romance with Liz Taylor, but, alas, that too was fleeting. Richard Burton was waiting in the wings.

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