Bess Steed marries her childhood sweetheart in the early part of the 20th century and begins a life in the high society of Dallas, Texas. As time goes by, things do not work out as she ... See full summary »
In this bittersweet comedy, four adult siblings gather at their dying mother's house in North Carolina for what they expect to be a quick, last goodbye. Instead, they find themselves trapped-- together -- for two weeks.
In 1948 Manhattan, a diverse group of people are committed to making the fledgling Empire Network a success. Among them: a naive young woman who's hired as a script girl; an idealistic ... See full summary »
Shame to this network for not giving The Court a chance. How can a ridiculous series, such as First Monday, get a whole season to be absolutely terrible, while The Court only gets three episodes to challenge it? The Court is light-years better than First Monday, in every respect. The acting, the writing, and the story-lines are excellent. Actually, after watching First Monday, almost anything would be an improvement, but I was pleasantly surprised by this series. It was a refreshing change from the outlandish First Monday, as anyone who knows anything about law will tell you. The cases are much more realistic, and the atmosphere is much closer to the reality than the locker-room antics of First Monday. I would recommend it to anyone who wants a more realistic and intellectually stimulating depiction of the Supreme Court. But then again, since the network has cancelled it, no one will get a chance. I guess our only resort is to continue watching the dumbed-down version of the law that's available from CBS. It seems that the entertainment powers that be are intent on making its viewers less intelligent, and ABC has decided to let them. Shame, shame.
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