Joyce Diane Brothers (née Bauer; October 20, 1927 – May 13, 2013) was an American psychologist, television personality and columnist, who wrote a daily newspaper advice column from 1960 to 2013. In 1955, she became the only woman ever to win the top prize on the American game show The $64,000 Question, answering questions on the topic of boxing, which was suggested as a stunt by the show's producers. In 1958, she presented a television show on which she dispensed psychological advice, pioneering the field. She wrote a column for Good Housekeeping for almost forty years and became, according to The Washington Post, the "face of American psychology". Brothers appeared in dozens of television roles, usually as herself, but from the 1970s onward she accepted roles portraying fictional characters, often self-parodies. Wikipedia
Joyce Brothers is a member of the following lists: Living people, American television personalities, Cornell University alumni, People from Queens, Jewish American writers, Writers from New York, Columbia University alumni, 1927 births, American women writers and Contestants on American game shows.
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|2004||Entourage||Dr. Joyce Brothers|
|2003||The Mullets||Dr. Joyce Brothers|
|2002||Analyze That||Dr. Joyce Brothers|
|2002||Van Wilder||Dr. Joyce Brothers|
|1998||Elvis Is Alive! I Swear I Saw Him Eating Ding Dongs Outside the Piggly Wiggly's||-|
|1998||V.I.P.||Dr. Joyce Brothers|
|1997||Ally McBeal||Dr. Joyce Brothers|
|1997||Mike Hammer, Private Eye||Dr. Simmons|
|1997||Perversions of Science||Therapist Bethany Wolf|
|1997||Police Academy: The Series||Dr. Joyce Brothers|
No matter how love-sick a woman is, she shouldn't take the first pill that comes along.