Texas, Adios () - IMDb
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This syndicated show was some truly excellent TV comfort food—put it on in the background and devote roughly 25 percent of your attention to it while doing something more important. Plots were minimalistic, but the action was cheesy and fun, although somehow still less over the top than say, Walker, Texas Ranger.
Check your brain at the door and let 30 minutes roll by. The Animated Series Years: As a Saturday morning cartoon it was only mildly successful before blossoming into a cult hit on Comedy Central re-runs. The subsequent live-action series returned to Fox but ran for only nine episodes, proving that The Tick was probably best left to a more colorful atmosphere.
Nelson, as later evidenced by The Incredibles, was pretty much born to be the harried father. Like any of these shows, you had yourself a few goofball comic relief characters who existed just to give out-of-nowhere monologues like this one. I mean, just look at the absurdity of the fourth wall-breaking going on here. But still, genocide is a rough way to end a sitcom. The Magic School Bus Years: Frizzle has what, eight or nine kids in her class, tops, right? Is it safe to assume that all the other students were say, eaten by dinosaurs while time traveling or absorbed by white blood cells while fighting viruses inside Ralphie?
I just found myself wondering if their parents ever had to sign any permission slips for their children to be exploring deep space or the interior of an active volcano. Space Ghost Coast to Coast Years: A rather brilliant parody of both late-night TV talk shows and radio programs in the vein of Coast to Coast A. A rare example of a series that carried out the exact number of seasons five it initially planned, it was as such well-planned from the start and featured deep continuity.
Compared to the various Star Trek series of the decade, it most closely resembled Deep Space Nine, which aired its pilot only weeks before Babylon 5 debuted. Unsurprisingly, there were myriad accusations out there of which show had the more original idea, but despite lacking the prestige of the Star Trek name, Babylon 5 more than managed to hold its own. Katz, Professional Therapist Years: Katz is a pretty lazy one—a crudely drawn psychiatrist listens to a procession of stand-up comedians do their typical material and offers his professional opinion.
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Katz ends up being fleshed out pretty well as a stressed but well-intentioned guy who is legitimately trying to help his patients. Most importantly, the show gave early exposure to plenty of significant comedians, including Louie C. Voyager has a particularly cool initial premise—after a freak accident, the ship is stranded 75, light years from home, and even with access to warp drive, its crew is facing an estimated year trip to friendly space.
This essentially gave the writers a blank check to embrace any part of the Star Trek mythos they wanted, because any time a new alien species was introduced it was always simply a denizen of the uncharted space lanes where they were traveling. Likewise, there was always a driving plot point available in their quest to get home—how will the crew try to shorten the journey or take a short cut this week?
Unlike so many other Star Trek series that were about exploration, this one was the inverse—exploration gone awry. The show really had a lot going for it—Jon Lovitz was perfect in the role, and it was a completely fresh take on a career that few had ever put a comic spin on before. Today, the character is probably remembered for his Simpsons crossover as much as anything, but for a few years The Critic was as funny as anything on TV.
It received an absurd 83 Emmy nominations throughout its run, and each of the four main stars won an individual Emmy, making it one of only three sitcoms to achieve that feat. Saved by the Bell Years: As a central character, Zack Morris is like a slightly preppier version of Ferris Bueller, a schemer and philanderer with no shortage of friends.
Slater or weirdo geek Screech Powers. One of the nice things about Saved by the Bell is that it felt like a truly ensemble comedy—everybody got their little moments to shine with regularity, except perhaps for Tiffani Amber Thiessen, who was mostly there to be the archetypal idea of hotness. Its fatalism was deep, dark and often hilarious, and one got the sense that few shows have ever actually captured the zeitgeist of their subjects more accurately.
Running back to back with Murphy Brown for CBS during much of its run, it was thematically similar in its strong, opinionated female characters. The Drew Carey Show Years: Warrior Princess was certainly a deeper show than Hercules: Lucy Lawless was the main reason why, a certifiable badass with an awesome, chakram-like weapon that seemed to delight in defying every known law of motion. Also remembered for giving birth to Pinky and the Brain as supporting characters, Animaniacs functioned as a sketch show of sorts, with segments that touched on the legacy of cartooning, reveled in slapstick violence or were simply absurd for the sake of absurd—it was hard to ever know what you were going to get.
The songs are the undeniable highlight, startlingly brilliant in their conception and performed with deftness by all three voice actors. You gotta love the dual references to The Twilight Zone and its film adaptation that Shatner and Lithgow share in this scene.
Beverly Hills, Years: This one was about a family of Minnesota transplants arriving in Beverly Hills and the West Coast culture shock they especially the kids receive upon arriving in high school. Rather, he was simply intended to be a one-time appearance as a nerdy kid who took Laura out on a date, but the reception was so strong that he quickly became a regular cast member.
By the end of the second season, this pastiche of nerd tropes had become possibly the most popular and quoted character on all of primetime television, and Family Matters may as well have been renamed The Urkel Show.
In fact, I vividly remember people mistakenly referring to the show as Urkel. The adventures of Tommy, Chuckie and the rest were dependent on some spectacular voice acting and a unique, instantly recognizable animation style full of comically exaggerated, bizarrely shaped characters.
A bottle full of chocolate milk. Scott Bakula plays Dr.
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Likewise, the body-jumping mechanic meant any number of guest stars could appear and Dr. Sam could go anywhere—he even leaps into the body of a chimpanzee in one episode. Deep Space Nine Years: Rather, DS9 was an advanced but static outpost where emissaries of various alien races came to congregate, trade and conduct business. The show featured the first and still only black commander-in-chief as lead protagonist and was noted for the diversity of its alien cast and their well-defined characters.
It was never quite as popular as Next Generation, but that was a tough assignment to follow. However, ratings recovered as her hair grew back in, and Russell won herself a Golden Globe. Still, it was a rather close shave. Like a nightmarish Ralph Steadman drawing come to life, it flew in like a bomb on Nickelodeoncompletely unlike anything else they were airing at the time.
Its frightening imagery, harsh language, toilet humor and out-of-nowhere sexual innuendo sent parents into fits, but its influence was equally pervasive. The Real World Years: All one needs, as it turns out, is a bunch of drunk, stupid young people making poor decisions to stay on the air for 29 seasons.
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Huge props also to Christine Cavanaugh, who provided the nasal, unexplainably accented voice of Dexter, which made him sound like a miniature, histrionic Peter Lorre. Of course, he ultimately had the last laugh as the fish-out-of-water story of Fresh Prince became popular immediately and survives in syndication to this day.
The Powerpuff Girls Years: For a sitcom to take such an overt stance was practically unthinkable, but Murphy Brown was a program committed to its ideals as well as entertainment.
Mad About You Years: Mad About You was the kind of show you watched alongside your clucking spouse, pointing out how many of the same idiosyncrasies you shared—exactly how it was depicted on Seinfeldby the way. Helen Hunt in particular really grew into her character over time, going on an unbroken streak of Emmy wins from It could have been an interesting format, but it proved unpopular, and the storylines gradually changed to reflect the more prominent soap operas of its days.
Taking place in the small town of Rome, Wis. The show went through seven different mayors over the course of four seasons—they essentially had the lifespans of Spinal Tap drummers. Methods of demise included shooting, decapitation and spontaneous human combustion. It stayed relevant when it could by writing episodes structured around court cases that had just been in the headlines, and the characters built such legacies that they became ripe for parody.
Unfortunately, it went up directly against ER in its first season timeslot and lost in the ratings pretty handily. It remained a moderately successful show for CBS in other timeslots while Christine Lahti and Peter Berg settled in as series regulars and fan favorites.
The Wonder Years Years: Like Hagman, Duffy has reprised his role in Dallas spin-offs, including the most recent revival, but has also appeared as a regular on American soap The Bold and the Beautiful between andwhile he has also made appearances in Christmas pantomimes in the UK.
A practising Buddhist, he has been married to wife Carlyn for 41 years and has two sons and four grandchildren. Back from the dead: Bobby Ewing pictured alive and well in the famous 'shower' scene after the 'dream series'. Gray was another of the old Dallas crew to be tempted back for the remake in and appeared throughout the new series' three-year run, while she too has been tempted by panto, appearing in Cinderella in London last year as the Fairy Godmother.
She was married to photographer Ed Thrasher for 21 years and had two sons with him, while she also has two grandsons. She took on the role of Ellie Ewing, matriarch of the family, for almost the entire length of the series, except for one season in when she was recovering from heart surgery and was replaced by Oscar-winning actress Donna Reed. She died in Augustaged She left the show inbut not soon enough to shake off the dream sequence tag that stays with her until today. Davis was diagnosed with blood cancer during the fourth series of Dallas and had to begin wearing a hairpiece to cover up the effects of chemotherapy while his voice was dubbed due to the effects of the illness.
He died in and his character was written out of the show a few episodes later. Jock Ewing, pictured, was the patriarch of the Ewing family until actor Jim Davis had to leave the show due to ill health during the fourth series.