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Dharma & Greg 

A free spirited yoga instructor finds true love in a conservative lawyer and they got married on the first date. Though they are polar opposites; her need of stability is fulfilled with him, his need of optimism is fulfilled with her.
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5   4   3   2   1  
2002   2001   2000   1999   1998   1997  
Won 1 Golden Globe. Another 10 wins & 40 nominations. See more awards »

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Cast

Series cast summary:
Jenna Elfman ...  Dharma Finkelstein Montgomery 119 episodes, 1997-2002
Thomas Gibson ...  Greg Montgomery 119 episodes, 1997-2002
Joel Murray ...  Pete Cavanaugh 119 episodes, 1997-2002
Mimi Kennedy ...  Abby O'Neil 119 episodes, 1997-2002
Alan Rachins ...  Larry Finkelstein 119 episodes, 1997-2002
Mitchell Ryan ...  Edward Montgomery 119 episodes, 1997-2002
Susan Sullivan ...  Kitty Montgomery 119 episodes, 1997-2002
Shae D'lyn ...  Jane 96 episodes, 1997-2001
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Storyline

There could hardly be an odder match, but love knows no reason. Assistant D.A. Greg Montgomery, the son of successful businessman Edward Montgomery and Kitty, the queen of socialite snob-ism, falls madly in love with the utterly unconventional free spirit Dharma Finkelstein, the daughter of hippie couple Larry Finkelstein and Abby O'Neil. Even if they can't break the couple up, both in-law families-who never agree on anything else-stir up trouble as they are shocked by each other's lifestyle. Greg's lazy and incompetent colleague Pete Cavanaugh and Dharma's odd friend Jane, don't help their relationship either, between which another improbable hate-love chemistry develops. Written by KGF Vissers

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis

Taglines:

She's got her head in the clouds. He's got his feet on the ground. Together, they're a match made in heaven. See more »

Genres:

Comedy | Romance

Certificate:

TV-PG | See all certifications »

Parents Guide:

View content advisory »
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Details

Official Sites:

ABC

Country:

USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

24 September 1997 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

Dharma i Greg See more »

Filming Locations:

San Francisco, California, USA See more »

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

| (119 episodes)

Sound Mix:

Dolby Digital

Color:

Color

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
See full technical specs »
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The vanity card at the end of the first episode (the producer has added a long text, visible for only a second, at the end of every episode, called a "vanity card") starts with "Thank you for videotaping "Dharma & Greg" and freeze-framing on my vanity card." Near the end, it says, "I believe that when ABC reads this, I'm gonna be in biiiig trouble." See more »

Quotes

Greg: [to Dharma] I wouldn't want our marriage to get in the way of your dating.
See more »

Crazy Credits

The end of the opening montage for the series has several pairings of word expressing opposites, such as: sun and moon, yin and yang, sugar and spice. See more »

Alternate Versions

The version shown on Czechoslovakian TV contains no laugh track. See more »

Connections

Referenced in Shameful Sequels: Flintstones in Viva Rock Vegas (2011) See more »

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User Reviews

There's more depth to the parents
13 May 2005 | by jeffreykoppSee all my reviews

Yes, there are parallels to "I Love Lucy," but with a degree of introspection which was impossible for TV in those days. I regard this show as one of the last of the US broadcast networks' "second golden age," which emerged at the end of the seventies.

The actors use their voices extremely well; their timing, phrasing and range of modulation are expertly refined and restrained, and amazingly accomplished for TV. There are very few essential sight gags; when replaying the (excellent quality) audio track alone, I am intrigued by how well it would have worked on radio.

I notice some don't seem to "get" the parents, seeing them as shallow stereotypes. But their roles were written and played with the winking insight that the characters have become quite well aware their lifestyles, values and belief systems were folly. With evident embarrassment, they pragmatically and self-consciously stick to their pretensions, as they provide the only structure they dare trust enough to hold their fragile self-identities and relationships together.

This is gently revealed in the dynamic between and among the folks. The kids may seem to be center stage, but having themselves already caught on, essentially play "straight man" together to the poignant unfolding of their parents' subdued realizations as they sail into the fading expectations of middle age.


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