Feeling unappreciated at the North Pole, Santa's better half decides to take the sleigh out for a spin. But when the sleigh breaks down, she's stranded in the real world, with Christmas just days away!
Jimmy talks to Carol Burnett about her Broadway play, Love Letters, and the crazy costumes Bob Mackie designed for the classic Carol Burnett Show.
Lame follow-up to "Saturday Night Fever", in which the young Brooklyn dancer lands a role in a major production, creating a crisis in his love life. Stallone should stick with action flicks!
In the freewheeling San Francisco of the 1970s, fresh-faced midwesterner Mary Ann Singleton arrives for a visit and decides to stay. But only when she moves into the funky apartment house at 28 Barbary Lane does it become clear just how far from Cleveland she really is. Based on Armistead Maupin's groundbreaking novel about a cast of characters in search of love across the whole spectrum of sexual experience, Tales of the City evokes both a unique time and place and universal yearning for connection. This Peabody Award-winning PBS miniseries stars Oscar winner Olympia Dukakis (Moonstruck), Donald Moffat (Clear and Present Danger), Oscar nominee Laura Linney (You Can Count on Me), Marcus D'Amico (Full Metal Jacket) and Chloe Webb (Sid & Nancy) as Mona Ramsey. Also featuring Thomas Gibson (Dharma & Greg), Barbara Garrick (Sleepless in Seattle), Billy Campbell (Once and Again) and Paul Gross (Due South).
Divorcee Nelson Downes (Jason Robards Jr.) is determined make a point to his new pal, the soon-to-be-divorced Richard Sherman (Dick Van Dyke) in Bud Yorkin and Norman Lear's Divorce American Style, 1967.
A laconic training sequence with pro-wrestling promotion strategies under review, manager Harry (Peter Falk) with California Dolls Iris (Vicki Frederick) and Molly (Laurene Landon), in the last movie by director Robert Aldrich, ...All The Marbles, 1981.
Richard (Dick Van Dyke) and Barbara (Debbie Reynolds) segue from a spat into a dinner party in the opening scene from Bud Yorkin and Norman Lear's Divorce American Style, 1967.
Billie Holliday (Diana Ross) remembers her traumatic younger days in Baltimore, working in a brothel and serving her aunt, in an early flashback scene from Lady Sings The Blues, 1972.
Between gigs in northeast Ohio, manager Harry (Peter Falk) and his California Dolls tag team (Vicki Frederick, Laurene Landon) sharing resonant dialogue (Johnny Carson staffers Jim Mulholland and Mike Barrie among the uncredited screenwriters), in director Robert Aldrich's All The Marbles, 1981.
An L-A traffic montage, a conductor taking up a position in the Hollywood Hills, and Norman Lear's stinging marital dialogues set the stage for Divorce American Style, 1967.
Newsy opening credit sequence for Berry Gordy's production of the Billie Holliday biography Lady Sings The Blues, 1972, starring Diana Ross, Billy Dee Williams and Richard Pryor.
Opening scenes, partly shot on location in Akron, Ohio, introducing the California Dolls tag team (Vicki Frederick, Laurene Landon) and their colorful manager Harry (Peter Falk), in director Robert Aldrich's last film, ...All The Marbles, 1981.
Barbara (Debbie Reynolds) is advised to grab the money as she and Richard (Dick Van Dyke) near divorce, leading to a musical-financial interlude in Bud Yorkin and Norman Lear's Divorce American Style, 1967.
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