A unique insight into a dark brutal world of crime corruption and violence that lies deep within the hills of the Scottish Highlands, based upon a decade of undercover police surveillance ... See full summary »
Threesome is a comedy about three inseparable friends on the verge of 30. Alice (Amy Huberman) lives with her boyfriend Mitch (Stephen Wight) and their gay best friend Richie (Emun Elliot).... See full synopsis »
Cathy Connor and Eamonn Docherty are brought up together in the East End. As the daughter of a prostitute, Madge, Cathy's life is difficult, especially when everyone assumes that she will ... See full summary »
Alice Chenery and Gil Raymond are perfect for each other. They like the same things, respect the same things, and share the same beliefs. The only problem is that they are completely unaware of each other's existence.
With ruthless US and Japanese investment banks circling Tuftons, a struggling two-hundred-year-old, family-run British bank, can its bumbling, incompetent chairman, Sir Charles Bunbury, fend off the onslaught and save the bank?
John Michael Higgins
Keith is a recovering alcoholic who regularly attends meetings endangering the recovery of his fellow attendees. Also, his new sobriety brings chaos to his family as he tries to be a better father and husband.
The Ring Cycle is a comedy of pain about a woman on the last day of her marriage trying to figure out what to do with her wedding ring. Walking through London, she has a series of ... See full summary »
Being Scottish but working in England I found myself having to apologise for this show. The best explanation I could come up with was that it was only made as a jolly for everyone involved, a method of filtering cash to friends and family. The alternative is too frightening - that the people who made this show actually find it funny. Unfortunately, recent television history suggests the latter is more likely, as "Feel The Force" is only the latest in a series of sitcoms that plumb such depths that they would need a Robert Ballard expedition to find where they end.
Before any other sitcoms can be produced in Scotland the U.N. need to get involved - torture in any of it's guises should not be allowed in a civilised country. Perhaps we can get a U.N. resolution to bomb the production facilities putting an end to all this misery and cruelty. The alternative, that BBC Scotland will commission a writer who is both literate and funny, hire actors who can act, and a director who can direct, is so far-fetched that it can be completely disregarded.
And if anyone involved in this show happens to read this review, I say to you, "Seek help. You are a sad, sick individual, and you are not just hurting yourself, but are making a lot of people very unhappy".
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