Tales from the Crypt (1989–1996)
5.8/10
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Operation Friendship 

Put upon computer programmer Nelson DeMears doesn't have an easy time at work. He doesn't have the respect of his co-workers or his boss. He doesn't have any friends either. That is except ... See full summary »

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Cast

Episode cast overview:
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Jane (as Michelle Rene Thomas)
John Caponera ...
Jack
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Eddie
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Crypt Keeper (voice)
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Thelma
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Jaimie
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Storyline

Put upon computer programmer Nelson DeMears doesn't have an easy time at work. He doesn't have the respect of his co-workers or his boss. He doesn't have any friends either. That is except for his imaginary friend Eddie. One day a beautiful young psychologist moves in to the apartment building where the meek Nelson lives. Threatened by the fact that she is a psychologist. Eddie is none too pleased by the growing attraction and fed up of taking a back seat to Neslon's wimpy personae. He sets about resolving the situation. Written by Robert McElwaine

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Not Rated | See all certifications »
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9 November 1994 (USA)  »

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1.33 : 1
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Soundtracks

Tales from the Crypt Theme
Composed by Danny Elfman
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User Reviews

 
Enjoyable comic episode
9 August 2012 | by (The Last New Jersey Drive-In on the Left) – See all my reviews

Meek and nerdy computer programmer Nelson (a solid and likable performance by Tate Donovan) falls for adorable new neighbor Jane (a perky and appealing portrayal by the attractive Michelle Rene Thomas), but has his love life hampered by his obtrusive and irritating imaginary friend Eddie (robustly played to the amusingly obnoxious hilt by Peter Dobson). Director Roland Mesa, working from a sweet script by Rob Ross, relates the charming story at a snappy pace, maintains an amiably lighthearted tone throughout, and milks the pleasant humor in an able and effective manner. The sturdy acting by the capable cast rates as another real plus: Donovan and Thomas do engaging work in the lead roles, with fine support from John Caponera as Nelson's smooth'n'smarmy coworker Jack. Peter Bernstein's bouncy score keeps it bubbling along. The slick cinematography by Levie Isaacks provides an impressive glossy look. The ending is a total hoot. A cute show.


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