So you think Romeo and Juliet had family issues? Listen to this. Bobby is a bartender and the only son of gregarious, salt-of-the-earth Irish Catholic parents from Boston. His fiancée, Liz,... See full summary »
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2004   2003  
2 nominations. See more awards »

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Cast

Series cast summary:
...
 Mace O'Neil (22 episodes, 2003-2004)
...
 Audrey O'Neil (22 episodes, 2003-2004)
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 Bobby O'Neil (22 episodes, 2003-2004)
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 Liz Stoddard-Banks (22 episodes, 2003-2004)
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 Simon Banks (22 episodes, 2003-2004)
...
 Philip Stoddard (22 episodes, 2003-2004)
...
 Maddy O'Neil (22 episodes, 2003-2004)
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Storyline

So you think Romeo and Juliet had family issues? Listen to this. Bobby is a bartender and the only son of gregarious, salt-of-the-earth Irish Catholic parents from Boston. His fiancée, Liz, is a toney Harvard medical student and she's Protestant (no, that's not the problem). Liz has two dads, not one, and they're a worldly pair of well-heeled gay men. The moment Bobby popped the question to Liz, they knew their families would have to meet. And the first time they brought his Mom and Dad together with her Dad and Dad... well, things did not go well. Aside from the obvious, there's a culture gap between these in-laws-to-be that makes the Grand Canyon look like a seam in the sidewalk. Liz's parents are devotees of the arts. Bobby's are devotees of the Red Sox. Liz's parents are into St. Laurent. Bobby's parents swear by St. Patrick. Did we mention that Bobby's sister, Maddy, loves throwing gasoline on the fire? From Craig Zadan and Neil Meron, acclaimed producers of the Oscar-winning ... Written by Anonymous

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Comedy | Romance

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1 October 2003 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Absolut relativ  »

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User Reviews

A Post-Gay comedy?
16 November 2003 | by (Austin, Texas) – See all my reviews

Despite its sometimes strident tone and a somewhat low laugh count, this show does represent a step forward in the treatment of homosexuality on television. That's because the gay couple isn't a meek, righteous victim of bigotry--they're just as bad as their counterpart. The confluence of the urbane, upscale gay couple with the blue-collar, old-fashioned Irish couple is often funny, and not always in the ways we might expect. I wish their children in the center of the story weren't so nondescript; with time, they might develop into something more than blandly sweet placeholders.


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