Is she talking about Mr. Willis.
Disney's Recess: Why everyone still wants to go back to school 15 years later
When you think of Disney Channel's Recess, which ran from 1997-2001, the first thing that comes to mind probably isn't the 1978 NBC sitcom Taxi. But according to the animated series' creators Paul Germain (Rugrats) and Joe Ansolabehere (Hey Arnold!)
Share a hilarious and joyous holiday with the kids from the hit TV series RECESS as they convince the Third Street Elementary School teachers that miracles really do come true at this special time of year. When Principal Pricklys car gets stuck in the snow, he unfairly blames the RECESS gang. But as he and his marooned passengers, Miss Finster and Miss Grotke, start to relive their students outrageous escapades, a new truth emerges: these kids are both naughty and nice. Featuring a special RECESS rendition of "Jingle Bells" and the impressive voice talents of Dick Clark, Robert Goulet, and James Earl Jones, this fun-filled holiday adventure brings out the Santa in everyone!
The complete fourth season of the TV series 7th Heaven. The millennial edition of TVs longest-running family drama gets off to a stressful start when Eric Camden (Stephen Collins) has a heart attack. It turns out to be a mild one, but sets the tone for much of the season. From now on, the minister and father of seven is going to try to take things easier. Suffice to say, the new touchy-feely dad drives the other Camdens crazy, but they do their best to support his recovery. Meanwhile, college sophomore Matt (Barry Watson) finally flies the coop and gets an apartment with family friend John (Chaz Lamar Shepherd, who becomes a regular cast member) and continues to see girlfriend Shana (Maureen Flannigan). Other developments include a spiky do for 13-year-old Simon (David Gallagher), community service for Mary (Jessica Biel) due to vandalism ("Sin and Expiation"), and a disappointing diagnosis for Annies father ("Forget Me Not"). That leaves Lucy (Beverley Mitchell), who decides what to do with her life, Ruthie (Mackenzie Rosman), who gets her first boyfriend, and the twins (Myrinda and Zachary Brino), who celebrate birthday number one. The show also widens its scope to tackle concerns outside the home, like the treatment of women in Afghanistan ("Yak Sada") and the internment of Japanese Americans during World War II ("Dirty Laundry"). As with previous years, season four ends with some surprises. In this case, Matt and Mary make crucial decisions about their futures. Eric and Annie (Catherine Hicks) are particularly upset by Mary s choice, so much so that touchy-feely dad (briefly) becomes furious dad. Guest stars include Soul Foods Irma P. Hall ("All by Myself"), Moonlightings Allyce Beasley ("Liar, Liar"), and N Syncs Lance Bass ("Who Do You Trust"). -Kathleen C. Fennessy
"Buy this book...a lot of fun."--The Thrilling Detective Web Site Emma Peel wearing her "kinky boots." Amanda King and her poppy seed cake. Julie Barnes at her hippie pad. Honey West with her pet ocelot. Television's female spies and crimefighters make quite an impression, yet there hasn't been a reference book devoted to them until now. This encyclopedic work covers 350 female spies, private investigators, amateur sleuths, police detectives, federal agents and crime-fighting superheroes who have appeared in more than 250 series since the 1950s, with an emphasis on lead or noteworthy characters. Entries are alphabetical by series, featuring credits and synopses, notable plot points, interesting facts and critical commentary on seminal series and characters. A brief history of female...
This comprehensive reference work first presents an historical overview of the program. Biographies of the show's performers are followed by biographies of the characters. An exhaustive episode guide for all 295 shows includes cast and credits, guest stars, plot synopses, original air dates, featured subplots, and quotations.
When you think of Disney Channel’s Recess , which ran from 1997-2001, the first thing that comes to mind probably isn’t the 1978 NBC sitcom Taxi . But according to the animated series’ creators Paul Germain ( Rugrats ) and Joe Ansolabehere ( Hey... “We were big fans of those ’70s sitcoms, and Taxi was a show we really loved,” says Ansolabehere. You [have] your own little core group, let’s say five or six core characters who are types of characters that you knew are best friends. Like the sitcom co-created by James L. Brooks — who Germain actually worked for — the Disney cartoon focused on a group of elementary school-aged friends, documenting their daily adventures during the titular time in their day. Over the course of 127 episodes (and four movies), the series saw T. J. , Spinelli, Mikey, Gus, Gretchen, and Vince, as well as its wide cast of supporting players, do everything from facing down bullies to even getting kidnapped by kindergarteners. “If Rugrats was a show about looking up at the world, and seeing the world from the ground, Recess is a show about [being] nine years old and out there with bigger and little people. Adds Germain, “The answer is, with the help from your friends. With the beloved series celebrating 15 years since its conclusion, EW spoke to the duo behind it about why it struck a chord, and the odds of it coming back. PAUL GERMAIN: We were trying to make it universal with time [and] space. We dressed the characters in ways that seemed classic and didn’t seem contemporary at the time. JOE ANSOLABEHERE: A lot of times when you’re writing a kids’ show, especially at Disney at that time, people would want you to be hip, to use the latest lingo that’s in the magazines. We always felt, I think it was because of Rugrats , if you do that you just date it. It’ll always be 1991 or 1972 or whenever you wrote it. We just thought, if we’re going to have curse words or words that mean cool, let’s make up our own words. We talked about that a lot at the time like, “What happens on the playground. ” It’s its own universe. GERMAIN: The playground was something that wasn’t going to change in time. We figured it would always be true, because this is a universal human experience and that’s what we wanted to capture. One of the things that we thought about is that while school is a universal experience, the part of school that you always remember is stuff that happened on the playground at recess. That was what the initial concept of the initial pitch was. There are all these shows about school [but] they’re all in class. ANSOLABEHERE: It’s one of those few universal experiences of childhood all around the world: Going to school. What would you say you’re proudest of having accomplished with the show. GERMAIN: The thing I’m proudest about has to do with what we talked about initially. We really felt like we captured an aspect of childhood and talked to our audience about their own experiences. That’s what we wanted to do, and I felt like we really achieved it there. That is the thing that I’m probably proudest of, too. Another thing that came up recently for me is that you look back at your work of the past and you think, “Well, I could have done that better. ” Recently, Paul and I were at a museum and we showed an episode of Recess. Both of us were like, “That really came out great. GERMAIN: It feels like cinema. The way cinema speaks to you, we’re proud that Recess spoke to our audience the same way. In lots of ways, Miss Grotke seems so far ahead of her time, especially in terms of how she’s teaching the class history. GERMAIN: Joe and I were talking about, what did we want to do for teachers. We had Miss Finster, who represented the old sledgehammer, the mean old teach you’d have when you were a kid. I said, “Let’s do a ’60s hippie teacher. ” Wouldn’t it be funny to have this teacher who they don’t particularly get or relate to what she’s saying. The adults watching the show would be laughing hysterically because she’s spouting a particular way of thinking that is how we think. ANSOLABEHERE: The other thing that happened is, we’re liberals and we.
Allyce Beasley - IMDb
Allyce Beasley, Actress: Moonlighting. Allyce Beasley was born on July 6, 1954 in Brooklyn, New York, USA as Allyce Tannenberg. She is an actress, known for ...
Moonlighting - canceled TV shows - TV Series Finale
Network: ABC Episodes: 67 (hour) Seasons: Five . TV show dates: March 3, 1985 — May 14, 1989 Series status: Cancelled/ended . Performers include: Cybill Shepherd ...
Vincent Schiavelli - Wikipedia
Schiavelli and then wife actress Allyce Beasley, (September 20, 1987) Born: Vincent Andrew Schiavelli (1948-11-11) November 11, 1948 Brooklyn, New York
Allyce Beasley - Actor - CineMagia.ro
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