Molly, former baby prostitute "Angel" from Sunset Boulevard, has managed to leave her street life with help of Lt. Andrews. She studies law at an university and aims to become attorney. ... See full summary »
Will arrives for his last year at The Carolina Military Institute, in the Deep South USA, in the 1960s. A black student, Pearce, has been accepted, for the first time and Will is asked to ... See full summary »
Victor Meldrew is a retiree with an attitude who seems to attract bad luck. If he's not driving his long suffering wife Margaret crazy with his constant moaning, he's fighting with his ... See full summary »
Father Ted Lawson creates a robot, Vicki (played by Tiffany Brissette). The family--Ted, Joan and Jamie--keep Vicki's identity secret, and pretend that she is their daughter. Harriet, their... See full summary »
I remember watching it watching it from the start, I was not a Dukes fan and I didn't exactly care for what was on NBC at the time, either, and in 81 the PBS stations were usually world news programs running opposite it. I watched the first episode and thought, "What a fricken cool theme song!" it was very much like boogie woogie bugle boy, I wish I could download a copy of it off iTunes. It is sad that it was short run. I enjoyed it with my dad, in turn we later watched Open All Hours, and laughed our arses off at the Nurse Gladys Emanual innuendos and other running gags in it, also. That, too, was a good program. I am half hoping that the whole has not been destroyed as some failed programs are. I would like, very much, to own the series on DVD. A friend of mine likes to watch Married With Children, Keeping Up, Are You Being Served, Sanford and Son, I know he would like BOTH coasts' versions of this TV show. The odd part is, with it being on for 4 months in America they almost made more episodes than the original BBC which ran, off and on for 5 years, and they had made only 30 episodes. English broadcast was odd. I think they have adopted the American shooting schedule of one episode for each week, for up to and including 28 to 32 weeks, depending on writing, contracts, ideas with scripts, tempers of the divas, etc....
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