A documentary team gets a grant to do a film on a rare fatal disease that is attacking homeless people. However, they quickly find the film too depressing. Ducking into a nightclub, they ... See full summary »
It is May 2001 in a pre-9/11 world. Arthur Lieberman, a ne'er-do-well tennis instructor from West Palm Beach, is the son of losing Vice-President candidate Joe Lieberman. Arthur is so crazy... See full summary »
H. Jon Benjamin
L.A. private detective is hired to investigate the disappearance of an alluring woman's brother. Surrounded by double-crossing deals and dangerous relation, Rybeck will have to plunge headfirst into his deadliest case ever.
The late Irish hero fireman's (Lefty) charming son William M. "Billy" Dylan (25) is elected as independent, youngest Massachusettes state representative. He joins the Democrats, Congress ... See full summary »
Francis X. McCarthy
The Show was a show about a show that was also about two other shows
"The Show" was a hip and quirky sitcom centered around Tom Delaney (Sam Sedar), the charming new head writer of The Wilson Lee (Mystro Clark) Show, blending in with the variety show's tight knit established writers, Devon Griffen (Shaun Baker), Denise Everett (T'Keyah Crystal Keymáh), and Trent Vance (Chris Spenser). The show, ("The Show") seems to be a tribute to "The Dick Van Dyke Show," loosely based on Writer/Creator/Executive Producer John Bowman's experience as a (White) writer on "In Living Color." In addition to Bowman and Keymáh, the show ("The Show")'s crew included "In Living Color" writers Matt Wickline (Co-Exec Producer) and Larry Wilmore (Producer). Keith Amos played the studio's sharp and surly receptionist Terrence, who, like a club doorman, decided who got by him and who didn't.
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