After a messy divorce with her very rich and powerful husband, Nora Wilde refuses to accept his offer of $1.8 million dollars and tries to make it on her own. Being a Pulitzer nominated ... See full summary »
Exposing it all at The G-Spot becomes unbearable work for three financially-stressed females, but for the shrewd strip club owner, mixing business with pleasure and corruption has always been just another day at the job.
Leland L. Jones,
Neal R. Hazard
Black comedy about an obsessive street graffiti artist, who falls obsessively in love with a frustrated artist he meets. Unfortunately, rather than trying to meet with her in a conventional... See full summary »
Two friends, both named Frank, accidentally obtain a suitcase at the airport. It contains incriminating evidence against a mafia boss, who sends his Terminator-like lackie to find them. The... See full summary »
Gina Nardino, a young saleswoman at the food counter of a posh department store, falls hard for a society stud, and, through a series of accidents, impresses him by taking on the false ... See full summary »
Actor Leslie Nielsen's hysterical pseudo-autobiography lampoons the entertainment business, agents, movie stars, divorce lawyers and of course himself. Based on the book and Grammy ... See full summary »
After a messy divorce with her very rich and powerful husband, Nora Wilde refuses to accept his offer of $1.8 million dollars and tries to make it on her own. Being a Pulitzer nominated photographer, the only place that even considers hiring her is a sleazy tabloid named "The Comet". She is forced to accept their offer and starts working there as a regular papparazzo. Celebrities like Tom Hanks and Anna Nicole Smith appear as themselves and try to fight off Nora's attempts to photograph them. Written by
Danny Paikov <firstname.lastname@example.org>
This is the only way I can describe the 3 seasons of this show. As with other shows that aren't in a league with "Friends" and "Frasier", the Powers That Be 'retooled' the show after the first season (the Good). Then the show just went from Bad to Ugly and was gone. I became a fan of Téa Leoni because of this show--back then, she was correctly described as "a cross between Lucille Ball and Sharon Stone"--and I was very disappointed when they 'retooled' and eventually cancelled the show (by that time, I was just happy they put it out of it's misery). This is a classic example of If-it-ain't-broke-don't-fix-it Syndrome. (And, by the way, calling Mark Roberts' character 'Stupid Dave' was funny!!!) I'm still a fan of Téa's (and her husband--I think his name is David-something;~}), and if this was the show that put her on the map, then it was worth it.
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