The French Chef with Julia Child

Watch The French Chef with Julia Child

  • 1963
  • 10 Seasons

Julia Child left an indelible impact on the American culinary scene. The French Chef with Julia Child aired between 1963 to 1973, which captivated American audiences at the time. It has enjoyed an enduring amount of popularity, thanks to some of the concepts that the show introduced. Part of the appeal of this show is that it condensed different types of French recipes into home cooking. For the time of the show, this was a relatively novel concept. Few other cooks had been pushing for the inclusion of French cuisine into the American home cooking repertoire. Julia Child received a Peabody Award in 1964 for the production of the show. The show did include a secondary theme song written by John Morris. The show was also able to earn a Prime Time Emmy Award in 1966. This award was provided in the educational category. The show was in reruns on PBS on 1989 and has since seen air time on other networks as well.

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Seasons
The French Chef: Puff Pastry To Go
15. The French Chef: Puff Pastry To Go
January 1, 1973
Puff Pastry To Go
The French Chef: Two Dollar Banquet
14. The French Chef: Two Dollar Banquet
January 1, 1973
Two Dollar Banquet
The French Chef: Kids Want To Cook
13. The French Chef: Kids Want To Cook
January 1, 1973
Kids Want To Cook
The French Chef: Grand Finale Sit Down Dinner
12. The French Chef: Grand Finale Sit Down Dinner
January 1, 1973
Grand Finale Sit Down Dinner
The French Chef: Main Course Sit Down Dinner
11. The French Chef: Main Course Sit Down Dinner
January 1, 1973
Main Course Sit Down Dinner
The French Chef: First Course Sit Down Dinner
10. The French Chef: First Course Sit Down Dinner
January 1, 1973
First Course Sit Down Dinner
The French Chef: Sudden Company
9. The French Chef: Sudden Company
January 1, 1973
Sudden Company
The French Chef: To Ragout A Goose
8. The French Chef: To Ragout A Goose
January 1, 1973
To Ragout A Goose
The French Chef: V.i.p. Cake
7. The French Chef: V.i.p. Cake
January 1, 1973
V.i.p. Cake
The French Chef: Brunch For A Bunch
6. The French Chef: Brunch For A Bunch
January 1, 1973
Brunch For A Bunch
The French Chef: Coffee And Brioche
5. The French Chef: Coffee And Brioche
January 1, 1973
Coffee And Brioche
The French Chef: Small Kitchen, Big Ideas
4. The French Chef: Small Kitchen, Big Ideas
January 1, 1973
Small Kitchen, Big Ideas
The French Chef: For Working Guys And Gals
3. The French Chef: For Working Guys And Gals
January 1, 1973
For Working Guys And Gals
The French Chef: Ice Cream
2. The French Chef: Ice Cream
January 1, 1972
Ice Cream
The French Chef: Ham Transformation
1. The French Chef: Ham Transformation
January 1, 1972
Ham Transformation
Description

Julia Child left an indelible impact on the American culinary scene. The French Chef with Julia Child aired between 1963 to 1973, which captivated American audiences at the time. It has enjoyed an enduring amount of popularity, thanks to some of the concepts that the show introduced.

Part of the appeal of this show is that it condensed different types of French recipes into home cooking. For the time of the show, this was a relatively novel concept. Few other cooks had been pushing for the inclusion of French cuisine into the American home cooking repertoire.

Julia Child received a Peabody Award in 1964 for the production of the show. The show did include a secondary theme song written by John Morris. The show was also able to earn a Prime Time Emmy Award in 1966. This award was provided in the educational category. The show was in reruns on PBS on 1989 and has since seen air time on other networks as well.

The French Chef with Julia Child is a series that is currently running and has 10 seasons (201 episodes). The series first aired on January 1, 1963.

Where to Watch The French Chef with Julia Child

The French Chef with Julia Child is available for streaming on the PBS website, both individual episodes and full seasons. You can also watch The French Chef with Julia Child on demand at Apple TV.

  • Premiere Date
    January 1, 1963