Alex gets annoyed by a sound Scott makes after he swallows. When she confronts him about it he hints at the fact that she herself may have some annoying habits, which in turn makes self counties. To ...
Billie, a woman in her 30's, wants to settle down and have a family. When she tells her boyfriend James this, he tells her he doesn't want that, so they break up. She gets drunk and hooks ... See full summary »
President Gilcrest and his trophy wife are living in the White House, with their overachieving daughter sidetracked by pregnancy, a couch potato hopeless son, a genius young son, and an odd middle school girl.
33 year old marketing executive (Anderson) who is downsized and comes up with an unusual solution. He puts himself on an African adoption agency Website claiming to be a four year old named... See full summary »
J. Robin Miller
Chris Isaak begins his third decade as one of the most distinctive recording artists- and the epitome of modern cool-with his first career-spanning retrospective. Best of Chris Isaak CD ... See full synopsis »
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.
Alex Rose ( Elfman) is a successful, single attorney who works with her father at his law office. She looks for love in N.Y.C while her father wants her to settle down with a lawyer at the firm. But Alex may prefer someone she meets in episode one.Written by
Blogmonstermike. word press. com
Let me say going into this, I love Jenna Elfman and I think she's a talented comedian and actress. Maybe it's because Dharma Montgomery was such a defining character and thus is difficult to follow up, but this somber junket of a show just doesn't showcase her talents at all. I've now seen three episodes, and I may have chuckled two or three times in total. The cast is likable enough, but the writing is far too formulaic and the stock characters are ill-defined. This sitcom isn't even as well done as the one it replaced, "Out of Practice," and believe me, that's not saying much. If you haven't seen it yet, don't bother. It'll be gone by spring.
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