7 items from 2013
Thursday’s one-hour season finale of Raising Hope (Fox, 9/8c) features not only Burt’s bizarre bar mitzvah — more on that in a sec — but also the reunion of longtime friends/actresses Cloris Leachman and Shirley Jones. And the following exclusive first look gives you a behind-the-scenes glimpse at the festivities.
Related | Fox Renews The Following, New Girl, Hope and More
The Partridge Family matriarch guest stars as Burt’s mom (alongside The Fall Guy‘s Lee Majors as his dad), who comes bearing some surprising news for her son: He’s actually Jewish! So the clan gathers to watch Burt officially become a man… »
- Vlada Gelman
Television legend Lee Majors is heading to "Dallas," tonight on TNT.
The ruggedly handsome star of "The Six Million Dollar Man" and "The Fall Guy" (which were actually on during "Dallas'" initial television reign) enters the drama as an old flame of Linda Gray's Sue Ellen, in a multi-episode arc, beginning Monday evening at 9/8c.
In a new interview with AccessHollywood.com, Lee shared a few hints at how his character - Ken Richards -- makes his way to town, and revealed that it was actually his old neighbor - the late Larry Hagman - who first put the ...
Copyright 2013 by NBC Universal, Inc. All rights reserved.
This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed. »
- email@example.com (AccessHollywood.com Editorial Staff)
On TV this Monday: The Voice sings again, Revolution powers back up, Dallas has a Majors-league guest star and the Lost Girl tangos with a Terminator’s terminator. As a supplement to TVLine’s original features (linked within), here are 10 programs to keep on your radar.
Related | How I Met Your Mother: 6 Potential Moms Debunked, 2 Who Could Still Be The One
8 pm Bones (Fox) | The team investigates an undercover cop who turns »
- Kimberly Roots
It seems almost inconceivable that not once during his 1970s/1980s heyday did Lee Majors even so much as guest-star on Dallas, Dynasty, Knot’s Landing or the like. But it’s all for a very good reason — the bionic man is merely human.
He then points out, “Most of my shows, starting with The Big Valley and moving on up to The Virginians, »
- Matt Webb Mitovich
"The Fall Guy" proved that Necessary Roughness has more than one fixer... and The Hawks certainly needed all the fixing they coulc get.
Was it really such a huge surprise when Juliette wanted to fire Coach? He accused his boss of "swigging booze and swinging from chandeliers." Those type of comments generally put you on the fast track out the door.
Still, I was surprised to find out that he was involved in The Hawks bounty system. I suppose anyone is capable of anything when pushed hard enough - and Juliette must have pushed hard. Despite her innocent act, I'm sure she knew exactly what she was doing and just how wrong it was.
With their backs against the wall, Matt and Nico worked together and went to Dani for help.
The scene with Nico and Matt in Dani's car was my favorite of the hour. When Matt asked if this happened often, »
- firstname.lastname@example.org (Christine Orlando)
A prolific TV director, Don Medford, has died at the age of 95. He passed away December 12th at the West Hills Hospital and Medical Center in Los Angeles.
His daughter Lynn reported his death to THR on Wednesday. Medford had been a resident of the Motion Picture & Television Fund's retirement home in Woodland Hills since 2001.
Born Donald Muller, Medford worked on numerous TV shows from the early 1950s until the late 1980s including multiple episodes of The Detectives, The Rifleman, The Untouchables, Dr. Kildare, Alfred Hitchock Presents, The Twilight Zone, The FBI, Baretta, The Fall Guy, Dynasty, The Colbys, and on and on.
Medford also directed episodes of The Fugitive, including the two-part series finale. The 1967 last episode was seen by an estimated 78 million people and stood as the most-watched episodes of a television series until »
Prolific television director Don Medford, who is perhaps best known for the two-episode finale of the 1960s drama The Fugitive, died December 12 at West Hills Hospital and Medical Center in Los Angeles. He was 95. His family reported the death Wednesday. The 1967 conclusion of Fugitive, the popular series about a man falsely accused of murdering his wife (played by David Janssen) and relentlessly pursued around the country by a determined detective (Barry Morse), was seen by a then-record of an estimated 78 million viewers — a milestone that stood until the “Who Shot J.R.” episode of Dallas drew an estimated 83 million in 1980. Medford’s TV career stretched from the early 1950s Tales Of Tomorrow through the late ’80s Jake And The Fatman. Among the many major and varied series he worked on were the anthologies Alfred Hitchock Presents and The Twilight Zone, The Untouchables with Robert Stack, M Squad with Lee Marvin, »
- THE DEADLINE TEAM
7 items from 2013
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