The Mind of the Married Man (2001–2002)
As HBO’s CEO, Michael Fuchs, who’d come up through the company’s programming side, had spent 11 years working to transform the service from a movie channel with some pleasant original filler into a true programming platform. Ironically, Fuchs’ vision wouldn’t come to full fruit until after he’d left the company in May 1995, and it would happen under a guy who had no programming experience at all: Jeff Bewkes, who took over the CEO’s slot after Fuchs’ departure.
A friend of mine in the company who’d worked with Bewkes once explained his programming philosophy while we were talking about some of the company’s big dollar extravaganzas, like Band of Brothers. Bewkes didn’t interfere with the creative side. “If you can make it make business sense to him, Jeff’ll say, ‘Go ahead.’ If you can
Claire Coffee‘s first small-screen gig was a loud and proud affair.
Proud, because she had nabbed a small part on HBO’s The Mind of the Married Man while she was still in college. And loud, because… well, we’ll let her tell it.
Related | Grimm‘s Sasha Roiz on Renard’s Big Baby Revelation
“I had, I think, all of three lines, and the director came over. He’s like, ‘Claire, you don’t have to talk so loud. We have a mic right there,
10:00 Am - 11:00 Am Cartoon Network: Regular Show
Care to join the not so regular cast and crew for an eventful hour of over the top regular? Yeeeeeeeeuh you do! Check out exclusive content and get the inside scoop on your favorite slackers and some of their closest friends. The panel features: Regular Show creator J.G. Quintel (voice of Mordecai), William Salyers (voice of Rigby), Sam Marin (voice of Benson, Pops, and Muscle Man), Sean Szeles (supervising director), Matt Price (writer), and storyboard artists Toby Jones and Calvin Wong. Part of the back-to-back Regular Show/Adventure Time Panel Extravaganza,
Waking the Dead (BBC1) | iPlayer
The Mind of the Married Man (Sky Atlantic)
Piers Morgan's Life Stories (ITV1) | ITV player
Where now for the savants of sadistic suffering and connoisseurs of kiddie killing? What next for aficionados of asphyxiation and devotees of deviancy? These were the questions left dangling like a pervert's privates at the end of the final-ever episode of Waking the Dead. Who will meet the obvious demand out there for criminally sick and twisted plotlines?
All we can say for certain is that the bar on wackjob antics was raised to a fiendishly intimidating height by the send-off – after nine series, 11 years and about 500 butcherings – of Detective Superintendent Peter Boyd (Trevor Eve). It began with Boyd's sacking by the smug jobsworths at Scotland Yard who – the gormless desk-jockey bureaucrats!
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