Doug and Lexy Monroe are a couple just married that die in an airplane crash. Inmediately after both appear in the 13th floor of a hotel (a ghost floor, because the hotels only have got 12)...
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After saving the life of the President in Washington D.C., a pair of U.S Secret Service agents are whisked away to a covert location in South Dakota that houses supernatural objects that ... See full summary »
Doug and Lexy Monroe are a couple just married that die in an airplane crash. Inmediately after both appear in the 13th floor of a hotel (a ghost floor, because the hotels only have got 12), where Mr. Shepherd explains that due to an unintentional jurisdiction crossing between the Heaven's supervisors they must return to Earth to help people until the bosses of Mr. Shepherd decide if they goes to Heaven. Meanwhile their souls be in this test time, both will live in the 13th floor like a temporal house in the waiting for the final resolution. Acting as personal supervisor, Shepherd will gives and control to Doug and Lexy in their different missions, hoping that they make a good job for that both to win the Heaven someday. Written by
This expensive Spelling blending of "Love Boat" and "Fantasy Island" was already out-of-date when produced in 1994. The concept was so tired
parade a bunch of "retired" older TV actors through predictable
romantic plots - that the producers switched gears in mid-stream, and populated the remaining episodes with many of Spelling's younger talent pool.
Filmed in San Antonio, and taking advantage of its beautiful locations for the first few episodes, the series abruptly began to avoid any defining geography or landmarks of the location. If a second season had been produced, the series would have moved to LA, site of most Spelling projects.
The syndicated show never managed to get much attention, although all 13 episodes were aired. Leads John Schneider and Ricardo Montalban perform with their usual professionalism.
The plot is bizarre - a newlywed couple crashes their small, twin-engine plane into the downtown San Antonio Marriott Riverwalk (using actual name and location), and then live as "assisting angels," under the guiding influence of Montalban.
A lost footnote in the careers of several well-known TV performers.
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