Following the death of her husband, Ray, Suzanne Sugarbaker moved to Washington to fill her husband's seat in congress, dragging along her developmentally disabled brother, Jim, and adopted...
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TV producer Jill Kurland reluctantly lets her widowed mom Edie move in with her in NYC. They squabble especially when Edie gets a job on the same show. Ken is Edie's new friend, Naomi a ... See full summary »
Secret Service agent Jerome Daggett was head of the Presidential Protection Detail's elite A-team, until he jumped in the wrong direction when an assassin opened fire on the President. ... See full summary »
David Alan Grier,
When Big Guy Beck dies, the heirs to his estate are given a stipulation (via a pre-recorded video will) before they inherit his wealth. They have to live with Big Guy's illigitimate son, ... See full summary »
John Ritter returns to TV in a genial sitcom, playing an aide to a senator (Gaynes). His life is somewhat complicated by his wife (Post)'s father (Asner) having spent a long stretch in ... See full summary »
Billy Bob Thornton
When his old enemy Elliot Manning goes missing in Australia, Jonathan Hart is suspected by the Australian police of having done away with him. With help from his wife, Jonathan turns ... See full summary »
Christian I. Nyby II
A woman named Delta after leaving her husband sets out to pursue her dream of being a singer, So she goes to Nashville and gets a job as a waitress while trying to make it. But she drives her boss mad because she is incompetent.
Gaby's mother Jean strives for perfection while stepdad Steven is easy going concerning the 11 year old. Best friend Jane's mom Dorie is more permissive. The girls have pesky younger brothers Evan and Neal plus Gaby's bossy sis Samantha.
Following the death of her husband, Ray, Suzanne Sugarbaker moved to Washington to fill her husband's seat in congress, dragging along her developmentally disabled brother, Jim, and adopted daughter, Desi. When she arrived, the only ones willing to work under her were Sissy, the drunk; Natty, the square; and Malone, the frail housewife. Written by
There is no such thing as a little mistake in Washington. It doesn't matter that George Bush was never mystified by a supermarket scanner, or that Bill Clinton's haircut never held up any aiplane. All that matters is that it's repeated over and over again until it becomes fact and/or sells enough newspapers and the retractions are printed on page 78!
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I flipped it on once and Delta Burke was giving a speech about 'wive' beating to a bunch of fat-cat male senators. It then proceeds to have violin music or whatever to video of women being beaten that had me confused as to whether it was funny or just plain bad amateur acting. The women's heads were being swung violently and they were bleeding all over the place. It was a truly awful show.
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