Fast approaching forty vet Sara is frustrated by officious undertakers refusing to cremate a client's dead cat until next day and by her inability to tell her mother she is a Lesbian. In the park she...
Re-united after 50+ years apart, Celia and Alan decide to marry. At age 16, Alan's late wife failed to pass on a letter from Celia, his longtime crush, with an apology for missing their first date and her forwarding address. Both now have daughters with lover troubles.
A dramatization of the life of LGBTQ+ trailblazer, voracious learner and cryptic diarist Anne Lister, who returns to Halifax, West Yorkshire in 1832, determined to transform the fate of her faded ancestral home Shibden Hall.
This cinéma-vérité series focuses on Freddie Roach, the world-famous boxing trainer who owns and operates the famed Wild Card Boxing Club in Hollywood, where he has produced a host of world... See full summary »
Gary Andrew Poole,
A Day in the Life lets us all be a fly on the wall, observing distinctive individuals leading unique lives. Each half-hour episode gives us a close-up of what makes these six fascinating ... See full summary »
WEED COUNTRY, a new six part series on Discovery Channel premiering Wednesday, February 20, 10 9c, shows the battle between cops, dealers and the growers looking to engineer some of the most powerful marijuana on earth.
I like Sue Perkins. She's charming, witty, and a good actress. I wanted to like this show and stuck with it as long as I could - but four minutes into the third episode I had to give up.
Tonally the show is all over the shop. What lets it down more than anything is the direction. Sue Perkins has set the tone of the show as single camera comedy (i.e. more realistic - think 'The Office') and her performance reflects this. Yet several other members of the cast (namely Joanna Scanlan) seem to think they're appearing in an episode of 'Miranda'. These vastly different styles of performance within one show undermine the reality of the situation. If it doesn't gel together, you cannot suspend disbelief. Good sitcoms are like well-oiled machines. This one feels like a series of parts from vastly different gadgets have been flung together without any lubrication.
5 of 10 people found this review helpful.
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