Annie and Jake finally get engaged after six years, but her larger-than-life personality and his laid-back approach to life will severely test the theory of "opposites attract". They quickly realize getting engaged was the easy part.
In this sitcom, Charlie, who takes Mike Flaherty's place in later years, is the Deputy-Mayor of New York City, and his team of half-wits must constantly save the Mayor from embarrassment and the media.
Michael J. Fox,
Ted Zakalokis' family has a bakery and it has always been assumed that he would one day work there. But that's not what he wants to do. So to avoid that he enlists in the army and after ... See full summary »
I really hope this show improves - I may watch it for one more episode. I was VERY disappointed, as I expected clever repartee (zero out of ten) and instead saw ridiculous characters and outrageous gags (one out of ten). Milano is usually so good - not here. The others I don't know at all, and I am reluctant to follow their careers after this debacle. But in fairness to the cast, the writing is the biggest problem. If they hire new writers, the show might pull something off. Character development is weak, too. If the heroine has only a childhood guy friend, his loser roommate, and her nympho sister for company, how can she hope to attract a "winner" date into her midst? Her circle of friends is clearly a liability. Maybe, she could tell them all in episode 2 that she's outgrown them, then she'd get a worthwhile date and we could solve all her problems in a two-episode season! She'd have better luck on "The Bachelor" or another dating reality show than in accepting dating advice from her inner circle of dating doom.
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