A successful business woman gives up her career and raises the son of her deceased sister. His natural father who was unaware of his son's existence finds this out after eight years. ... See full summary »
After years of anxious waiting, a suitable heart becomes available for Jill Maddox. It isn't rejected by her body, but feels very strange and seems to change her character completely, ... See full summary »
When Angelino Jack Robinson gets a new job in Australia, he decides to take his wife Ann, sons Shane and Todd and daughter Elisabeth 'Lizzy' by sailing yacht from Hong Kong to Syndney. The ... See full summary »
True story from the 19th century about an English actress who marries a US plantation owner. Appalled by slavery, she dedicates her life to oppose it and her husband and help her husband's slaves in any way possible, including escaping.
Jenny Cole lives with her husband and son in middle America. She is pregnant and starts to have very vivid dreams about a small city that has a big church. She then starts talking to her ... See full summary »
When Chase is dropping his kids off at school, we see him speed past a school bus with its red lights flashing. See more »
Do you remember this.
[hands her a scarf]
I,ve been saving it, Jenna told me it was my moms, it was yours.
You've kept it all this time
Since i was little
Would it be ok if i gave you a hug
I would never have stopped loving you Lily, not for a minute
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Executive produced by James Keach, Jane Seymour is Rebecca Vega, a bookstore worker living in San Pedro with construction worker husband Joe (A. Martinez), but she has headaches and nightmares. She meets Lynn Wyman (Cathy Lee Crosby) who knew Rebecca as Abbie Stewart with 3 children - Jenna (Amanda Barfield), Ethan (Colton James) and Lilly (Mika Boorem) - and Rebecca goes to Fillmore County to investigate her past.
Seymour has a gash in her forehead which we later see is from being hit with a fireplace poker, and in her flashback memory her long hair is shoulder length and she wears virginal white. She is actually lit unflatteringly, looking tired and leathery, perhaps partly due to her traumatised state, so when her former husband school principal Chase (Bruce Davison) tells her how beautiful she is, it sounds odd. Seymour provides sobless tears, we see her handwriting, wears a stick in her hair worn up, overdoes a hesitation in opening a buzzed door, and has a campy panic-attack faint in a supermarket.
The teleplay by Lindsay Harrison and Renee Longstreet, based on a true story, has a howler in Rebecca/Abbie to Chase `I've learned a lot from you. School's over.', and Jenna has a good line in sarcasm when she tells her mother to take her locket in case she loses her memory again, but director Harry Winer goes all out with the nightmare/daymare visions - black and white, tilted and subjective camera, whiplash editing, slow motion, stop motion, and lightning flashes, and fire - plus a choir in the music of Mark Snow.
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