• 1
    That '70s Show

    That '70s Show

    Follow
    FOX (ended 2006)
    Set in the era of Led Zeppelin 8-tracks, Tab cola and Farrah Fawcett posters, THAT '70s SHOW returns for an eighth season as it continues to flash back to the "Me Decade." With changes in their lives and adjustments being made, the gang from Point Place is moving onward and upward in season eight of THAT '70s SHOW. While the kids continue to make the sometimes bumpy and often hilarious transition into adulthood, the parents are forced to deal with an empty nest. DONNA (Laura Prepon) grows more popular at the radio station and realizes that a long-distance relationship with Eric isn't going to work, so she starts dating again, eventually meeting the person who may actually be "the one." HYDE (Danny Masterson) runs a successful record store – with Leo (Tommy Chong) as his slacker employee – and makes a final decision about his complicated relationship with JACKIE (Mila Kunis). Meanwhile, FEZ (Wilmer Valderrama) reveals more about his family and home country as he grows into quite the local Lothario. And at the Formans', KITTY (Debra Jo Rupp) has problems with no kids in the house, while RED (Kurtwood Smith) has problems because it still seems like there are always kids in the house. The eighth season of THAT '70s SHOW will continue the signature elements that have made the series a hit, including the surreal dream sequences, the 360-degree basement scenes and the classic '70s score. The retro series has featured numerous '70s icons since its premiere, including Gloria Gaynor, Shirley Jones, Danny Bonaduce, Charo, Alice Cooper, Marion Ross, Eve Plumb, Ted Nugent, Howard Hesseman, Valerie Harper and Roger Daltrey. Additionally, stars such as Luke Wilson, Lindsay Lohan, Jack Osbourne, Brooke Shields, Seth Green, Jessica Simpson and Shannon Elizabeth have also made guest appearances. (FOX Season 8 Press Release)moreless
  • 2
    Animaniacs

    Animaniacs

    Follow
    FOX (ended 1998)
    Warner Bros. follow-up to Tiny Toon Adventures was a show even nuttier than its predecessor. It originally ran every weekday afternoon and Saturday mornings on Fox for the first season, then moved to Saturday mornings on the (new at the time) WB permanently for the remaining seasons. The two Warner Brothers, talky Yakko and Liverpool-accented Wakko, and their Warner Sister, Dot ("I'm cute") had supposedly been created in the 1930s, but their cartoons were too screwball for the general public. The three Warners (all black with long ears, but no distinguishable species or breed) were locked up in the studio water tower until they escaped in the early 1990s. Yakko, Wakko, and Dot ran wild around the lot, pursued by studio CEO, Thaddeus Plotz, security guard, Ralph, studio psychiatrist, Dr. Scratchinsniff, and Scratchinsniff's buxom assistant, Hello Nurse (who didn't really have to do much pursuing, if you know what I mean. "Hellooooooo, Nurse!"). The show spat out pop culture references and throwaway visual gags with machine-gun rapidity, entertaining kids and adults alike. Also popular were the many songs and song parodies that graced the program. Various shorts rotated through the program, and characters often popped up randomly in other characters' segments. Among the supporting featurettes: "Pinky and the Brain" were a duo of lab rats, one goofy (Pinky), one bent on taking over the world (Brain). The Brain's best-laid plans always went astray, but he kept trying with Wile E. Coyote-like persistence. This was the most popular of the supporting segments, later spinning off into its own series. "Slappy Squirrel" was an aged cartoon star with a cranky temperament, plenty of anvils and dynamite, and a nephew named Skippy. "Mindy and Buttons" were a baby and dog, respectively. Cute, but mischievous, Mindy perpetually escaped from some sort of baby harness, playpen, etc., forcing Buttons to rescue her, sacrificing his own body in the process. "Goodfeathers" parodied mob movies with a trio of pigeons. And, yes, there was a Godpigeon. "Good Idea/Bad Idea" was an informative segment starring Mr. Skullhead ("Good Idea: smell the roses. Bad Idea: grab the roses.") "Chicken Boo" was a chicken who masqueraded as a human Santa Claus, sheriff, prom date, etc., but was always discovered at episode's end. "Rita and Runt" were a singing cat and dog team searching for a good home (and food). "Mime Time" showed a hapless mime practicing his art, which inevitably led to some painful physical consequences. "The Hip Hippos" were husband and wife Flavio and Marita, always concerned about being fat. "Minerva Mink" was a spoiled, but beautiful mink model who made male characters faint in about every episode. "Katie Ka-Boom" was a moody teen who exploded (literally) when things didn't go her way. Colin told stories about his friend Randy Beaman and his family. The show ran five seasons of original episodes, then reappeared as part of The Cat & Birdy Warneroonie Pinky Brainy Big Cartoonie Show.They're zany to the max!moreless
  • 3
    Martin

    Martin

    Follow
    FOX (ended 1997)
    Martin is a sassy sitcom centering on a radio-and-television personality named Martin Payne. The series focuses on Martin's romantic relationship with girlfriend Gina Waters, his job changes from a radio personality to a television personality, and the variety of friends Martin hangs out with along the way: the loud-mouthed and sassy Pam James and his best friends Tommy Strong and Cole Brown.
    Star, Martin Lawrence, also portrays of host of wild characters on the show. His neighbor Sheneneh; his mother Mama Payne; Otis the security guard; Jerome the gold-toothed player; Roscoe the snot-nosed kid who's always looking for a leg up; Bob, the white guy, King-Beef, Elroy, and many more.
    Martin is the center of attention, as each episode takes you from one hilarious circumstance to another. Hijinks, laughter, quick-witted banter, and lots a love, make this series one to last forever.moreless
  • 4
    Living Single

    Living Single

    Follow
    FOX (ended 1998)
    Living Single was a situation comedy that centered on the lives of a group of six African American friends living in (or near) a Brooklyn brownstone. The series focused on the personal and professional lives of each character, as well as their relationships with one another. Khadijah James, editor and publisher of the urban independent monthly Flavor, shares an apartment with her sweet but naive cousin Synclaire, an aspiring actress who works as Khadijah's receptionist; and her longtime friend Regine Hunter, an image-conscious boutique buyer with a fondness for gossip and wigs. Maxine Shaw, a sharp-tongued attorney and Khadijah's best friend, stops by frequently to share her unique insights and make sure the girls' refrigerator isn't overstocked. Living upstairs are Overton Wakefield Jones, a friendly handyman who holds deep affection for Synclaire; and Kyle Barker, a handsome funds manager whose constant verbal sparring with Max does little to mask their obvious sexual attraction. Living Single was the winner of two NAACP Image Awards as Outstanding Comedy Series, in 1996 and '98. Living Single airs on Oxygen weekdays at 3 & 3:30 PM and 6 & 6:30 PM. FOX Broadcast History August 1993 - May 1994: Sundays 8:30 PM September 1994 - May 1995: Thursdays 8:30 PM August 1995 - May 1996: Thursdays 8:00 PM August 1996 - May 1997: Thursdays 8:30 PM September 1997 - January 1998: Thursdays 8:00 PM Theme Song: sung by Queen Latifah. We are living single. Yes, we're living the single Life. (Yeah!) We're living (heyyy!) single. And in a 90's kinda world, I'm glad I got my girls. Keep ya head up (what), keep ya head (that's right). Whenever this life is tough ya gotta fight with, Ya homegirls standin' to ya left and ya right. True blue, We tight like glue! We are living single And in a 90's kinda world, I'm glad I got my girls. Booboopadoopado ahhhhh.moreless
  • 5
    Goosebumps

    Goosebumps

    Follow
    FOX (ended 1998)
    Goosebumps was a live-action series that began on Fox Kids in the mid '90s. It's based on the award-winning book series, written by R.L. Stine.

    Goosebumps takes place in a strange reality, where nothing is as it seems. Normal kids find themselves trapped within and exposed to the paranormality that this world has to offer. And in each situation, they must find a way to get themselves out. From evil halloween masks to werewolves. From scarecrows to dummies. From haunted amusement parks and toy towns that come to life, in Goosebumps, anything can happen!moreless
  • 6
    Ally McBeal

    Ally McBeal

    Follow
    FOX (ended 2002)
    FOX's hit dramatic and humorous show tells the story of the trials and tribulations of a 28-year-old lawyer by the name of Ally McBeal (Calista Flockhart), who is just fresh out of Harvard Law School. Ally was harassed at the firm where she was originally working, and when she told the firm's partners, she ended up losing her job. However, she then runs into an old friend and he offers her a new job at his brand new firm where she meets tons of new people and her old boyfriend, Billy with who she'll lead her new life full of cases and Ally's fantasies.

    Once the darling of the network, rumors of anorexia plagued star Calista Flockhart. The second and third seasons, therefore, introduced more and more eccentric characters who were given essentially "nothing" to do, and original seriesa regulars Gil Bellows and Courtney Thorne-Smith both left to pursue other projects.

    Ally McBeal was revitalized in its fourth season with the addition of Robert Downey Jr. as the lead character's love interest, Larry Paul. However, Downey's personal problems and numerous arrests, eventually wore out Kelley's patience and he was dropped. Lisa Nicole Carson, who played Ally's roommate, also left at the end of the fourth season following a brief stint in an institution and admitted problems with substance abuse.

    Without Downey, the fifth season had floundered more than ever; bringing in Jon Bon Jovi as a love interest, and giving Ally a daughter played by Hayden Panettiere) hadn't helped. Lucy Liu's character was dropped to a recurring role, while James LeGros left. James Marsden and Julianne Nicholson were added to the cast, only to be dropped a few weeks later. David E. Kelley decided then to cancel the show instead of having FOX executives do it for him.

    Awards/Nominations:

    EMMY AWARDS:

    > 1998 - Nominated - Outstanding Writing for a Comedy Series [David E. Kelley; for episode "Theme Of Life"] > 1998 - Nominated - Outstanding Single Camera Picture Editing for a Series [Tom Moore; for episode "Cro-Magnon"] > 1998 - Nominated - Outstanding Lead Actress in a Comedy Series [Calista Flockhart] > 1998 - Nominated - Outstanding Directing for a Comedy Series [Allan Arkush; for episode "Cro-Magnon"] > 1998 - Nominated - Outstanding Directing for a Comedy Series [James Frawley; for episode 1] > 1998 - Nominated - Outstanding Costuming for a Series [for episode "Cro-magnon"] > 1998 - Nominated - Outstanding Comedy Series > 1998 - Nominated - Outstanding Casting for a Series > 1998 - Nominated - Outstanding Art Direction for a Series (for episode "Boy to the World") > 1998 - Won! - Outstanding Sound Mixing for a Comedy Series or a Special (for episode "Boy to the World") > 1999 - Nominated - Outstanding Writing for a Comedy Series [David E. Kelley; for episode "Sideshow"] > 1999 - Nominated - Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series [Lucy Liu] > 1999 - Nominated - Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series [Peter MacNicol] > 1999 - Nominated - Outstanding Single Camera Picture Editing for a Series [Philip Carr Neel] > 1999 - Nominated - Outstanding Lead Actress in a Comedy Series [Calista Flockhart] > 1999 - Nominated - Outstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy Series [John Ritter; for episodes "George Madison"; "It's My Party" & "Story of Love"] > 1999 - Nominated - Outstanding Directing for a Comedy Series [Arlene Sanford; for episode "Those Lips, That Hand"] > 1999 - Nominated - Outstanding Costume Design for a Series [Rachael Stanley; for episode "Making Spirits Bright"] > 1999 - Nominated - Outstanding Casting for a Series > 1999 - Nominated - Outstanding Art Direction for a Series [for episode "Making Spirits Bright"] > 1999 - Won! - Outstanding Guest Actress in a Comedy Series [Tracey Ullman; for episodes "Tracy Clark" & "Sideshow"] > 1999 - Won! - Outstanding Comedy Series > 1999 - Won! - Outstanding Sound Mixing for a Comedy Series or a Special [for episode "Love's Illusion"] > 2000 - Nominated - Outstanding Directing for a Comedy Series [Bill D'Elia; for episode "Ally McBeal: The Musical"] > 2000 - Nominated - Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series [Peter Macnicol] > 2000 - Won! - Outstanding Sound Mixing for a Comedy Series or a Special [for episode "Car Wash"] > 2001 - Nominated - Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series [Robert Downey Jr.] > 2001 - Nominated - Outstanding Lead Actress in a Comedy Series [Calista Flockhart] > 2001 - Nominated - Outstanding Guest Actress in a Comedy Series [Bernadette Peters; for episode "Cassandra Lewis"] > 2001 - Nominated - Outstanding Guest Actress in a Comedy Series [jami gertz; for episode "Kimmy Bishop"] > 2001 - Nominated - Outstanding Cinematography for a Single Camera Series [Billy Dickinson; for episode "Cloudy Skies, Chance Of Parade"] > 2001 - Won! - Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series [Peter MacNicol] > 2001 - Won! - Outstanding Casting for a Comedy Series > 2002 - Nominated - Outstanding Cinematography for a Single Camera Series [Billy Dickinson; for episode "Reality Bites"]

    GOLDEN GLOBE AWARDS:

    > 1998 - Won! - Best TV-Series - Comedy/Musical > 1998 - Won! - Best Performance by an Actress in a TV-Series - Comedy/Musical [Calista Flockhart] > 1999 - Nominated - Best Performance by an Actress in a TV-Series - Comedy/Musical [Calista Flockhart] > 1999 - Nominated - Best Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role in a Series, Mini-Series or Motion Picture [jane Krakowski] > 1999 - Won! - Best TV-Series - Comedy/Musical > 2000 - Nominated - Best Performance by an Actress in a TV-Series - Comedy/Musical [Calista Flockhart] > 2000 - Nominated - Best TV-Series - Comedy/Musical > 2001 - Nominated - Best Performance by an Actress in a TV-Series - Comedy/Musical [Calista Flockhart] > 2001 - Nominated - Best TV-Series - Comedy/Musical > 2000 - Won! - Best Performance by an Actor in a Supporting Role in a Series, Mini-Series or Motion Picture Made for TV [Robert Downey Jr.] > 2002 - Nominated - Best Performance by an Actress in a Television Series - Musical or Comedy [Calista Flockhart] > 2002 - Nominated - Best Television Series - Musical or Comedy

    Theme Song: "Searching My Soul" by Vonda Shepard

    FOX Broadcast History September 1997 - May 2002 -- Mondays 9:00 PMmoreless
  • 7
    Tiny Toon Adventures

    Tiny Toon Adventures

    Follow
    FOX (ended 1993)
    Tiny Toon Adventures is basically a kid-version of the classic Warner Bros. cartoon stars and their cartoons. This show is hosted by Buster and Babs Bunny (No relation!) and their friends Plucky Duck, an egotistical power crazy duck much like Daffy Duck, and Hamton Pig, a shy, kind-hearted pig with low self-esteem but just like Porky Pig, but is a Neat Freak. The toons are constantly terrorized by Dizzy Devil, a purple version of Taz; Elmyra Duff, a dangerously childish, animal loving freak of nature which makes any animal who comes near her run; and lastly, we have rich kid Montana Max, who goes by the philosophy that rich people never pay and hates everyone and everything. The toons get their vast cartoon smarts from the Acme Looniversity school, with the famous Warner Bros. cartoon stars as teachers. The school also had a rival as well, Perfecto Prep., a school with a reputation of cheating characters. Tiny Toon Adventures was a treasure trove of pop-culture cliches and paid homage to many of the classic Warner Bros. cartoons of yore.
    The series won 7 Emmy Awards for Outstanding Animated Program, Outstanding Original Song - main title theme, Outstanding Writing in an Animated Program, Outstanding Animated Program and Outstanding Music Direction and Composition - Fields of Honey, Love Disconnection & The Horror of Slumber Party Mountain. Currently not on TV in the U.S.A.moreless
  • 8
    MADtv

    MADtv

    Follow
    FOX (ended 2009)
    A similar show to Saturday Night Live and In Living Color, sketch comedy series MADtv mines the world of popular culture for subjects ripe for parody. Based on the comic stylings of MAD magazine, the series satirizes celebrities, music videos, television shows, and more through outrageous sketches, a unique assembly of recurring characters, and the uninhibited zaniness of cast members.

    MADtv is now currently in its 13th season on FOX. During the season, MADtv can be viewed on FOX at 11:00 p.m. (est) on Saturday nights. Reruns of episodes from the series can be viewed in syndication on Comedy Central at various times.moreless
  • 9
    The Tracey Ullman Show

    The Tracey Ullman Show

    Follow
    FOX (ended 1990)
    A variety/sketch show brought to you by a British comedian Tracey Ullman. The show was one of the first programs on the then-new FOX Network in the U.S. in the mid 1980s. Tracey's show was a sketch comedy show including lots of singing and dancing. "The Simpsons" appeared as short, animated sketches, interspersed between the main, live-action sketches.

    The Tracey Ullman Show led to the creation of the hit FOX show, "The Simpsons." It began as short skits on Ullman's Show. Overall the Simpsons made appearances in 48 episodes in the show's first three seasons and one additional appearance in the fourth and final season.moreless
  • 10
    Action

    Action

    Follow
    FOX (ended 1999)
    Action was one of the first politically incorrects to hit the air in the late 90's. It was rude, prejudiced, sexist, homophobic, and one of the funniest shows of all time. Peter Dragon is a movie-producer whose latest movie has just gone down the tubes. His next flick has to be the greatest action film he's made. So when his company buys the wrong script from a wanna-be screenwriter, he enrages himself to the limit. He meets up with his new friend Wendy Ward, a child-star turned adult-prostitute. Peter asks her to read the scripts and she picks Beverly Hills Gun Club, the script Dragonfire Films mistakenly bought. The show is based around Peter's insanity being hung on a rope "faster than O.J. at a clan rally" as Peter put it. The show was doomed from the start when it was on at 9:00 on Thursday nights, which NBC has ruled since Seinfeld. And when it didn't pick up right away, the show was put on hiatus for their new hit game-show GREED. After the cancellation in December, the people blitzed FOX's e-mail with over a thousand letters a day for one month straight. When hope let down, FX announced that they would re-run the show and play the five un-aired episodes. The final re-run of the show on FX was in January of 2001. The show later surfaced on Bravo's schedule in their "Brilliant But Cancelled" showcase, and was again resurrected by Comedy Central, where it currently airs.moreless
  • 11
    In Living Color

    In Living Color

    Follow
    FOX (ended 1994)
    In Living Color was the brainchild of Keenen Ivory Wayans, the eldest acting sibling of a large and extremely talented family whose guidance toward his brothers and sisters would help shape his creation into something truly memorable, the likes of which had never been seen prior on US television.

    In 1989, Keenen set about making a pilot episode for something he knew was going to be different. It wasn't just going to be a show performed by black people for black people but was to be a multi-ethnic series. Using this as his basis he recruited two white actors who were fairly unknown at the time - James Carrey (now known as Jim) and Kelly Coffield.

    In addition, the show introduced more upcoming talent, in the form of Tommy Davidson, Kim Coles, David Alan Grier, T'keyah "Crystal" Keymah and finally his siblings Kim Wayans and Damon Wayans. The cast was formed and the pilot was filmed. Things went quiet for a while until word of mouth spread about this amazing new show that dared to be different and one year later FOX television picked it up. In Spring 1990 In Living Color premiered on prime-time television and became a smash sensation overnight.

    It's easy to consider In Living Color as being a groundbreaking show, so truthful in that its approach to many issues attributed to its huge success in America, thanks in part to the cast's delivery.

    Keenen Ivory Wayans has always been passionate about dealing with current world issues, states of affairs and how every man or woman is treated in the world today, no matter the colour of their skin. It wasn't until it first aired that people got a taste of what Keenen and his crew were trying to achieve. By being let loose to run wild and bring their separate talents to the screen, improvising and bringing fresh, new lovable characters along the way they would help to get the message across to a wide audience in a no-holds barred satire that defied the set conventions of most TV shows being produced.

    However, In Living Color was embraced whole heartedly and after the first season's run (13 episodes) it had become a phenomenon. Characters such as Damon's Homey the Clown, Carrey's Vera De Milo and again Damon's Anton to name but a few stayed in the public's mind. Season 2 would follow in the fall of that same year, such was popular demand.

    Awards & Nominations •1994 Emmy - Nominated Outstanding Individual Achievement in Costume Design for a Variety or Music Program - Michelle Cole (costume designer) For episode #507.

    •1993 Emmy - Nominated Outstanding Individual Achievement in Choreography - Rosie Perez (choreographer) For episode #419.

    •1993 Emmy - Nominated Outstanding Individual Achievement in Costume Design for a Variety or Music Program - Michelle Cole (costume designer) For show #417.

    •1992 Emmy - Nominated Outstanding Individual Achievement in Choreography - Rosie Perez (choreographer)For show #307.

    •1992 Emmy - Nominated Outstanding Individual Achievement in Costume Design for a Variety or Music Program - Michelle Cole (costume designer) For show #302.

    •1992 Emmy - Nominated Outstanding Individual Achievement in Graphic Design and Title Sequences - Martin Ansolabehe (designer)

    •1992 Emmy - Nominated Outstanding Individual Achievement in Hairstyling for a Series - Pauletta O. Lewis (key hairstylist), Victoria Wood (hairstylist), Pinky Cunningham (hairstylist) For episode #310.

    •1992 Emmy - Nominated Outstanding Individual Achievement in Makeup for a Series - Stephanie Cozart Burton (key make-up), Sheryl Ptak (key make-up) For show #327.

    •1992 Emmy - Nominated Outstanding Individual Achievement in Writing in a Variety or Music Program - Pam Veasey (head writer), Greg Fields (head writer), Les Firestein (head writer), Keenen Ivory Wayans (writer), Fax Bahr (writer), Fred Graver (writer), Adam Small (writer), Michael Anthony Snowden (writer), Steve Tompkins (writer), Damon Wayans (writer), Larry Wilmore (writer), Marc Wilmore (writer), Harry Dunn (writer), Michelle Jones (writer), Becky Hartman-Edwards (writer), Buddy Sheffield (writer), John Bowman (writer).

    •1992 Emmy - Nominated Outstanding Variety, Music or Comedy Program (Series) - , Keenen Ivory Wayans (executive producer), Tamara Rawitt (producer), Kevin Berg (co-producer) For show #329.

    •1991 Emmy - Nominated Outstanding Costume Design for a Variety or Music Program - Michelle Cole (costume designer) For show #220.

    •1991 Emmy - Nominated Outstanding Individual Performance in a Variety or Music Program - Damon Wayans (member of repertory company) For show #212.

    •1991 Emmy - Nominated Outstanding Individual Performance in a Variety or Music Program - Keenen Ivory Wayans (member of repertory company) For show #205.

    •1991 Emmy - Nominated Outstanding Variety, Music or Comedy Program - Keenen Ivory Wayans (executive producer), Tamara Rawitt (producer), Michael Petok (co-producer) For show #225.

    •1991 Emmy - Nominated Outstanding Writing in a Variety or Music Program - Pam Veasey (head writer), Greg Fields (head writer), Les Firestein (head writer), Keenen Ivory Wayans (writer), Fax Bahr (writer), Fred Graver (writer), Adam Small (writer), Michael Anthony Snowden (writer), Steve Tompkins (writer), Damon Wayans (writer), Larry Wilmore (writer), Marc Wilmore (writer), Harry Dunn (writer), Michelle Jones (writer), Becky Hartman-Edwards (writer), Buddy Sheffield (writer), John Bowman (writer), For show #213.

    •1990 Emmy - Nominated Outstanding Achievement in Choreography - Rosie Perez (choreographer) For episode #105.

    •1990 Emmy - Nominated Outstanding Writing in a Variety or Music Program - Pam Veasey (head writer), Greg Fields (head writer), Les Firestein (head writer), Keenen Ivory Wayans (writer), Fax Bahr (writer), Fred Graver (writer), Adam Small (writer), Michael Anthony Snowden (writer), Steve Tompkins (writer), Damon Wayans (writer), Larry Wilmore (writer), Marc Wilmore (writer), Harry Dunn (writer), Michelle Jones (writer), Becky Hartman-Edwards (writer), Buddy Sheffield (writer), John Bowman (writer) For show #101.

    •1994 Image Award- Won Outstanding Variety Series

    •1992 Image Award- Won Outstanding Variety Series

    •1992 Nova Award - Won Most Promising Producer in Television Keenen Ivory Wayans

    Theme Song "That's the Way You're Living When You're Living In Living Color" (Season 3-4 theme by Heavy D & the Boyz)moreless
  • 12
    Bad Dog

    Bad Dog

    Follow
    FOX (ended 2002)
    Berkeley is a dog who tries to make every member happy at the same time, which results in making none of them happy. When he's good he's good, when he's bad, look out.moreless
  • 13
    Get Real

    Get Real

    Follow
    FOX (ended 2000)
    Get Real was an hour long dramedy about the semi-dysfunctional Green family of San Francisco.
  • 14
    Parker Lewis Can't Lose

    Parker Lewis Can't Lose

    Follow
    FOX (ended 1993)
    Welcome to the Parker Lewis Can't Lose guide.
  • 15
    Life with Louie

    Life with Louie

    Follow
    FOX (ended 1998)
    Life with Louie was a thirty minute semi-autobiographical animated series on FOX that was based on the childhood of comedian Louie Anderson. Comedian Louie Anderson has found great success as a standup comedian, author, provider of cartoon voices, and actor...more at his full biography. Premise Animated Louie lived at home with his father, Andy (a grumpy war veteran), mother, Ora, and little brother, Tommy. He also has other brothers and sisters,but they don't appear every time. Each episode began with a live-action appearance of Louie Anderson introducing the show and setting up the plot. The show focused mostly on the funny events of life growing up. Character biography Louie-Main character.Show is focused on Louie's life with his family and friends.Louie has really strange life,and other kids love to tease him,and he doesn't like that.He argues very often with his father,but he likes his mother Ora. Tommy-Tommy is Louie's little brother.Even if they have a lot of brothers,you can see he likes Louie very much.His face is similar to his mother's face,and he isn't very agressive. Andy-He is Louie's father.Andy always thinks about war and he isn't very kind.He can get angry easily. Ora-She is Louie's mother.Ora is very nice and kind person.She likes helping other people,and she always solves problems easily and gives advice to her children. Louie Anderson won two Daytime Emmys for Life with Louie - both for Outstanding Performer in an Animated Program. Was also nominated in 1999, but didn't win. The show was also nominated for another Daytime Emmy in 1999, for Outstanding Special Class - Animated Program, but didn't win that one either. Plot The show is about the adventures of Louie Anderson as a child, growing up with his sweet-hearted mother, his loud and war crazed father, his 10 siblings, and children at school who love to tease him. Rating Life With Louie received a TV-Y rating during its US run. ------------------------- CREW: Directed by Matthew O'Callaghan Bert Ring Writing credits (in alphabetical order) Bernie Ancheta writer Sean Dwyer multiple episodes Joshua Fisher writer Mike Gandolfi writer Richard P. Halke freelance writer Russell P. Marleau writer Matthew O'Callaghan creator Andy Rose writer Mary Gray Rubin writer David Silverman writer Casting by Mary Hidalgo Art Direction by Lucy Tanashian-Gentry Production Management Travis Dultz .... post-production supervisor Eric Freeman .... post-production supervisor Mercedes J. Sichon .... production supervisor Art Department Jim Manocchio .... background designer Gary Selvaggio .... storyboard artist Sound Department Roy Braverman .... sound effects editor Eric Freeman .... sound editor Rick Hinson .... sound effects editor Visual Effects by John Dillon .... effects supervisor Other crew Dwayne Colbert .... production assistant =================== Distributors * Fox Kids Network (USA) * Fox Network ===================== Awards Daytime Emmy Awards 1999 -- Nominated -- Outstanding Performer in an Animated Program -- Louie Anderson 1999 -- Nominated -- Outstanding Special Class Animated Program -- Louie Anderson (executive producer), Ahmos Hassan (executive producer), Thomas L. Wilhite (executive producer), Willard Carroll (executive producer), Matthew O'Callaghan (executive producer/director), Russell P. Marleau, John W. Lanza Jr. ,Bert Ring (director) 1998 -- Won -- Outstanding Performer in an Animated Program -- Louie Anderson 1997 -- Won -- Outstanding Performer in an Animated Program -- Louie Anderson Humanitas Prize 1998 -- Won -- Children's Animation Category -- Mary Gray Rubin, David Silverman 1997 -- Won -- Children's Animation Category -- Alex Taub 1996 -- Won -- Children's Animation Category -- Alex Taub ====================== The first season had real life introductions featuring Louie Anderson discussing something he did as a child, etc. and that's usually what the episode was about. When second season came, the introductions were replaced with an opening and theme song. ====================== Release dates for Series USA -- 9 September 1995moreless
  • 16
    The Critic

    The Critic

    Follow
    FOX (ended 1995)
    The Critic is a coproduction of Gracie Films and Columbia Pictures Television. The show is created by Al Jean and Mike Reiss and executive produced by James L. Brooks, Al Jean, and Mike Reiss. The Critic is a show about the life of a down-on-his-luck film critic, named Jay Sherman, who gets no respect at home or at work. For his career, he has to review pathetic movies. His response to most of these films is "It stinks!" Other characters who round out the show are Jay's adopted parents, Eleanor and the slightly peculair Franklin, Jay's sister, Margo, his make-up lady, Doris, Vlada who owns the restaurant Jay attends, his overbearing boss, Duke Phillips, his son, Marty, and his ex-wife, Ardith, who is constantly trying to get over their marriage. The second season introduced two new characters, Jay's fiancée Alice Tompkins and her daughter, Penny. Colorful and funny antics abound. The series debuted on ABC, and had a second season on Fox.moreless
  • 17
    Eek! the Cat

    Eek! the Cat

    Follow
    FOX (ended 1997)
    Eek! the Cat, (whose original title was going to be "The Six and a Half Lives of Eek the Cat"), is about a chubby purple cat who lives in a cartoon world and his Motto is "It never hurts to help", well sometimes for Eek it does, but he always gets hurt and his adventures spoof many movies and TV shows. In the show's 2nd season, it added a new segment called The Terrible Thunderlizards, (which is about dinosaur mercenaries who must capture two humans, but always fail to do so), which resulted a name change: "Eek! and The Terrible Thunderlizards". Later on, the show was renamed "Eek! Stravaganza" and added another segment called "Klutter", (which is about a pile of clothes brought to life by static electricity by two brothers).moreless
  • 18
    Taz-Mania

    Taz-Mania

    Follow
    FOX (ended 1993)
    Taz-Mania was a show built around the Tazmanian Devil, a long time supporting character for the Warner Brothers Bugs Bunny cartoons. Taz-Mania takes place in Taz's native homeland of Tazmania.
  • 19
    Sam & Max Freelance Police

    Sam & Max Freelance Police

    Follow
    FOX (ended 1998)
    Sam and Max is about a dog and a rabbity thing. That's what you would think when you first see it. Then you would notice that the dog is six feet tall and dresses like a Canine Columbo. You would also take note that the rabbit is 3 feet tall and wears nothing but a manic grin. These bizarre creatures are Sam and Max, the Freelance Police. Getting their orders in the form of brief, cryptic phone calls from the Commissioner, a man who they have never met but is the duo's only contact with any real government agency, Sam and Max battle evil villains everywhere from the moon to the past to their back yard. They are assisted by The Geek, a teenage genius who lives in Sam and Max's Sub-Basement of Solitude. Throughout all of their battles and quests, Sam and Max's own style of humor, although zany and weird, allows them to make it in what they do. But, why, oh, why, did FOX cancel this? I think TeleToon still has repeats. Also BBCKids, I think. I have purposely left the episode synopses vague due to the convoluted nature of this show and as to not give too many of the jokes. I could added more detailed summary in the recap area, if requested.moreless
  • 20
    The Ben Stiller Show

    The Ben Stiller Show

    Follow
    FOX (ended 1993)
    The Ben Stiller Show is a sketch comedy show that aired on Fox from 1992 to 1993. Each episode features Ben Stiller, Andy Dick, Janeane Garofalo, and Bob Odenkirk introducing several comedy sketches.

    The show was never a hit, usually hitting near last in the ratings, and was cancelled after only 12 episodes, leaving one episode unaired.

    Just after being cancelled, The Ben Stiller Show won an Emmy for outstanding writing in a variety program in 1993. In 2002, Comedy Central bought the rights to the show, and started airing all the episodes, including the final episode that was never aired by Fox. The complete series can also be bought on DVD.

    The Theme Song was cowritten and performed by: Greg O'Conner and Dweezil Zappa

    First Telecast: September 27, 1992 Last Telecast: January 17, 1993

    Episodes: 13 Color Episodes (one unaired on Fox, until later on was aired on Comedy Central)

    Production: Warner Bros. Entertainment

    Distributors: FOXmoreless
  • < 1 2 3