Included are the scripts: "Job Hunting," "Transplant," "Blanche and the Younger Man," "Love Under the Big Top," "Not Another Monday," Comedy of Errors," "Have Yourself a Very Little Christmas," "Like the Beep Beep Beep of the Tom Tom," "72 Hours," and "Cheaters".
To my knowledge this volume has not been published in North America (I found my copy in a bookstore in Utrecht during a holiday in the Netherlands).
Rose and Dorothy realize that Blanche's forthcoming union will mean a change of address for them.
The day of the wedding dawns and Rose has a sinking feeling about Harry, but Dorothy prevents her from telling Blanche.
While they wait for Harry to arrive for the nuptials, a policeman arrives to tell Blanche she has become involved with a bigamist.
Sheree North [ Virginia ] Blanche is dreading a visit from her hated sister Virginia, who always took everything that meant anything to Blanche.
NOTE: This episode establishes the "post-feminist" premise of the series: despite their sexual and romantic yearnings for men, the four women really find support only in the solidarity of the family they construct for themselves.
The swift elimination of the character of the gay houseboy Coco following the pilot caused some criticism at the time, but in retrospect it seems a wise decision to have made the household exclusively female.
Harold Gould [ Arnie ] Rose has qualms about sharing her stateroom on an upcoming cruise to the Bahamas with a man she likes.
Arnie's warm personality ultimately calms her fears, and Rose enjoys her "maiden" voyage back into the world of love.