Desi Arnaz Jr.). Gale Gordon reprised his blustering Mr. Mooney role, but as Harry Carter, Lucy's brother-in-law and her employer at Carter's Unique Employment Agency.
Plotlines involved the unique characters seeking employment, generation gap antics between Lucy and her kids, plus the usual stream of celebrity guest stars: Jack Benny, Eva Gabor, Liberace, Lawrence Welk, Richard Burton, even Lucille Ball herself (when "Lucy Carter" meets the famous actress).
Note: not a lot of teen stars.
As a result, Here's Lucy seems less hip, less energetic, and with fewer gay subtexts than the earlier Lucy Show.
But there was a LGBT-positive episode on November 6, 1972.
Phyllis Diller is scheduled to perform at a benefit, but she can't make it, so Kim finds a replacement, female impersonator Jim Bailey. Lucy is shocked at the very idea of a man impersonating a woman, but Kim and Craig are perfectly nonchalant.
I was shocked, too; at the age of 11, I had never heard of such a thing before.
In real life, Miss Ball was gay-positive. Jim Bailey was a friend of hers.