A computer geek, obsessed with the lotto, is determined to prove his mathematical formula to predict winning combinations. He discovers his plan is financed by the Mob, and now he must beat the odds before his number's up.
Joseph R. Gannascoli,
This short-lived comedy series featured the legendary Lucille Ball as Lucy Barker, now a grandmother living with her daughter's family, and still getting into the comedic predicaments that ... See full summary »
The further trials and tribulations of the extended Brady family, with the children all grown up and married and with children. (Originally conceived as a series of TV specials following, "... See full summary »
A young woman enrolls at an all-girls college in New England to investigate her sister's suicide and is slowly lured into a witchcraft cult by a quartet of students wanting to make her their fifth member of their evil circle.
Oddball sitcom that dealt with a 1950's sitcom family (The Neilsons) who were on the "Sitcom Relocation Program" that relocated to suburbia, 1991. The Duffs were their (almost as strange) neighbors. Written by
Jon Acello <JonAcello@AOL.COM>
A.J. episode did air; show was a Rupert Holmes classic
I adored this show, and so hope that it will eventually show up on DVD. This show, like so many of Rupert Holmes' creations, was a thinking person's show. It used the contrasts in lifestyles between the 50's Nielsons (one of Rupert's little 'in' jokes...Nielsen ratings...get it?) and the 90's Duffs to show the good parts of both. It was well-written, well-acted, satire, and for those of us old enough to remember, used cameos by 50's and 60's stars to heighten interest (Barbara Billingsley, Jim Nabors, etc.). I miss the show...Good, decent programming.
I do have the pilot episode with A.J. McLean on tape (the only ep I have), so it must have aired sometime.
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