I think that the fundamental problem is that I sense two different essays in play here. The first one overall deals with the sit- com and its overall reception. I think that more detail is needed about why this particular show was received so well. Essentially, I am not seeing why this show was the benefactor of so much critical and public praise. If we make the argument that television is reflective, to an extent, of society, what is in this show that resonated so evidently with the public? This is not entirely made clear. It seems as if it is intimated, but the overall picture is not painted. In addition, I would eliminate what channel it can be found and the times because this is more local than anything else and with syndication, this varies.
The second issue with the essay is its pivot into the "Moby Dick" episode. I think that quotes would be needed here to indicate the title of the episode. At the same time, some claims are made about the show and little is offered in terms of evidential support. For example, what in the show makes it "facing one’s own emotions and relationship issues which many views [sic] may find relevant"? I am not seeing the analysis here which would strengthen the argument being made.