Kevin, the son of the former owner, and Tiffany, the daughter of the current owner, team up to manage a hair salon/day spa, in this spinoff to "One on One."
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Episodes

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Years



2   1  
2006   2005  
1 nomination. See more awards »

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Cast

Series cast summary:
Shannon Elizabeth ...  Tiffany Sherwood 31 episodes, 2005-2006
Shondrella Avery ...  Candy Taylor 31 episodes, 2005-2006
Rashaan Nall ...  Walt Powell 31 episodes, 2005-2006
Edward Fordham Jr. ...  Ace Fields 31 episodes, 2005-2006
Marques Houston ...  Kevin Barnes 31 episodes, 2005-2006
Beatrice Rosen ...  Faith Drake 22 episodes, 2005-2006
Marcus Shultz Marcus Shultz ...  Liam 15 episodes, 2005-2006
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Storyline

For years, the Barnes' family-run barbershop was a place where guys can get a trim while shooting the breeze about anything. But when the barbershop is sold out from underneath prodigal son Kevin Barnes, he finds himself co-managing the shop with the new owner's spoiled daughter Tiffany, a rich party girl who has never worked a day in her life. Despite their differing ideas of how to make the shop a success, Kevin and Tiffany will have to deal with the many challenges that arise when these two very opposite worlds collide. Written by Anonymous

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Genres:

Comedy

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Details

Country:

USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

20 January 2005 (USA) See more »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Sound Mix:

Stereo

Color:

Color

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

[All trivia items for this title are spoilers.] See more »

Connections

Spun-off from One on One (2001) See more »

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User Reviews

 
The acorn doesn't fall far from the tree
18 April 2005 | by budikavlanSee all my reviews

Though the setting and the story are different, this sitcom is very much like its parent series (One on One) in terms of laugh count and quality. Both shows are far from great, but better than the average show of this type (light comedy aimed at urban and African-American audiences). There are some good laughs in every episode (though they could use more), and the plots aren't entirely predictable.

The show is also a bit more ambitious than most of the shows you'll see it compared to, because the cast and setting aren't entirely African-American. On the debit side, the two main characters are the most boring. I'm much more interested in Walt, Ace, and Candy than I am with Kevin and Tiffany, but the same can't be said for the writers (so far). I think at least part of the blame for that has to rest with the actors--Marques Houston is prone to over-reliance on cheap laughs from urban/hip-hop clichés, while Shannon Elizabeth's character is a walking, talking stereotype.

My advice (assuming the show lasts) is to use the other characters more, and get out of the shop more. I'd especially like to see more of the neighborhood.


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