From the producers of Lost and Alias and the screenwriter of City of Angels and For Love of the Game comes a contemporary, heartwarming ensemble show about a group of supportive friends in ... See full summary »
Mary Elizabeth, an outgoing white girl, and Rene, a shy black girl, become close friends as they grow up in 1960's Alabama. Their friendship comes to an end, however, when Mary Elizabeth (... See full summary »
A revival of the 1993-1994 series about a crime fighter in a morphing Dodge Viper which converts to a super equipped vehicle known as the Defender used to turn the odds around against a ... See full summary »
It's a cop show with a twist. Lifetime's series explores the personal and professional lives of five very different policewomen in San Francisco. "The Division" features action, suspense, crime and cat-and-mouse chases. It also looks at the ups and downs of romance, family, motherhood and female friendships. It's good, old-fashioned drama about working women with real-life problems. Written by
When actor Scott Plank, who had a recurring role on the series died in a car accident, the producers decided not to recast his role and did an episode dealing with his character's death. The episode became a tribute to the actor. See more »
Haven't seen you in a skirt before. You look ....great.......
Yeah well, I bet you say that to all the inspectors you meet.
No, actually your my first one. So, are your friends at work are the giving you a hard time about this.......you dating an ADA?
Not really it's......
No, just someone... like you.
Just cause I have never been in a fistfight or been sent to detention does not mean I am not a force to be reckoned with.
Oh... okay, well... You have a sense of humor I give you that.
[...] See more »
The gist: 5 female cops in San Francisco and their problems and adventures. Bonnie Bedelia, Lela Rochon, Tracey Needham, Nancy McKeon, and Lisa Vidal star in this series that is headed for doom while on the Lifetime network. Seeing the network, the episodes will most likely revolve around the whole "woman-in-peril" subplot. McKeon is a talented actress, as are the others, and shouldn't subject themselves to doing nothing except "woman-in-peril" stuff. This series might fare better on NBC, whose new season was met with insufficient failures. This show is ok, just needs a new network.
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