Following the delivery of an unexpected package, roommates and bachelors Peter Mitchell (Tom Selleck), Michael Kellam (Steve Guttenberg) and Jack Holden (Ted Danson) suddenly become fathers. While they try to balance taking care of the baby (Michelle and Lisa Blair), they also find themselves in the middle of a drug deal. The men’s lives become even more chaotic when the mother of Jack’s child (Nancy Travis) reenters his life.
Three Men and a Baby was the highest-grossing movie of 1987 at the domestic box office and was...
The 2017 Chicago Comedy Film Festival, November 9th-11th
Photo credit: ChicagoComedyFilmFestival.com
Founded in 2010 by Artistic Director Jessica Hardy, the Chicago Comedy Film Festival mission is to support comedy filmmaking as a vital and influential art form. Presenting films ranging from low budget to studio quality features, the fest champions strong voices in comedic storytelling.
The Festival made news last week when they decided to pull their Saturday spotlight film, a documentary about comedian Andy Dick, in
Here’s a rarity. It’s a live-action feature film based on a comic that doesn’t involve brawny men in armored tights wailing on each other (and taking out entire city blocks). That’s because it’s based on a newspaper/magazine comic panel (like “The Far Side”) rather than those brightly colored page-turners from Marvel and DC. This is the brainchild of celebrated cartoonist Jules Feiffer, and uses recurring characters from the pages of the Village Voice and Playboy, spanning thirty years. When we first meet Bernard And Huey, they’re in their early twenties, always on the make (or in their language “looking to make out”). Bespectacled, nebbishy Bernard is bemoaning his last lady, while brunt,
The show, which starred Allen as Mike Baxter, a conservative sporting-goods executive whose traditional values often clashed with those around him. Also featuring in the cast were Nancy Travis as Mike’s wife Vanessa, Amanda Fuller, Molly Ephraim and Kaitlyn Dever as Mike and Vanessa’s daughters, and Jordan Masterson as son-in-law Ryan.
Last Man Standing premiered in 2011, and ran for a total of 130 episodes, with the finale airing this past March. The sixth season of the show had been pulling in an average of 6.4 million viewers and a 1.1 rating in the 18-49 demo, which wasn’t enough to prevent the axe from falling.
Related2017 Renewal Scorecard: What’s Coming Back? What’s Getting Cancelled? What’s on the Bubble?
Allen starred as Mike Baxter, a conservative sporting-goods exec whose traditional values often clashed with those around him, including his liberal son-in-law Ryan (Jordan Masterson). Nancy Travis co-starred as Mike’s wife Vanessa; Amanda Fuller, Molly Ephraim and Kaitlyn Dever played Mike and Vanessa’s three daughters.
Last Man Standing was a Friday-night staple for ABC, racking up a total of 130 episodes.
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