Five years after J.R. Ewing lost Ewing Oil and apparently committed suicide, he turns up alive and well. He returns to Dallas and plots to bring his family back together, and regain control of Ewing Oil from his archenemy Cliff Barnes.
It has been two years since Bobby and Sue Ellen Ewing took over control of Ewing Oil. Although J.R. is successfully managing a large oil conglomerate, he wants to once again own his ... See full summary »
Digger Barnes is furious when his friend Jock Ewing starts dating the love of his life Ellie Southworth. He is also convinced that Jock has cheated him out of his share in their oil fields. And so begins the decades long Barnes-Ewing feud.
David Marshall Grant,
J.R. Ewing, a Texas oil baron, uses manipulation and blackmail to achieve his ambitions, both business and personal. He often comes into conflict with his brother Bobby, his arch-enemy Cliff Barnes and his long-suffering wife Sue Ellen.
The residents of Knots Landing, a coastal suburb of Los Angeles, deal with various issues such as infidelity, health scares, rape, murder, kidnapping, assassinations, drug smuggling, corporate intrigue and criminal investigations.
Blake Carrington has just been released from prison and he is trying to reclaim his empire. And he is also reunited with his beloved Krystle, who until recently was in a coma for sometime. ... See full summary »
Years after J.R. Ewing lost Ewing Oil and apparently committed suicide, we learn that he is alive and well. He returns to Dallas, and plots what could be his greatest scheme: Bringing his family back together, and regaining control of Ewing Oil from archenemy Cliff Barnes. Will he be successful?Written by
This was the first Dallas production to return to the famous Southfork Ranch property since the end of the 1988-89 season. For the original series' last two years on the air, all Southfork exteriors were filmed on an interior soundstage in California. See more »
Traffic on the highway disappears when JR's car explodes. See more »
It was like looking at a filling drawer of 70's-80's greatest American soap characters. The actors on display are covered in dust, have aged almost beyond recognition, and made it clear to me they would be stuck to their characters until death will them part, but nevertheless awakened a morbid curiosity in me to watch( couldn't watch it all, but I just had to have a glimpse) them once more. I remember a line from an early episode of "Dallas" where Cliff, upon receiving some bad news of some kind, remains staring into the air for a second, and then throws his Whisky glass at the door, saying: -"Why don't you just stay out of our life?!?...- Well, by the looks of it, these guys are not going to stay out of ours, and I don't mind that at all.
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