We Live Next Door

TVO (ended 1983)


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out of 10
User Rating
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We Live Next Door

Show Summary

Start with a house House on a street Street in a neighborhood With friends to meet "Excuse me, Haven't we met before? How do you do? We just moved next oror." "Next door?" "We Live Next Door Next door How do you do? We Live Next Door How do you do? We Live Next Door." Recorded in 1981, We Live Next Door was a TVO children's series enriching the values of a fine neighborhood: cooperation and harmony. Among those who contributed to We Live Next Door, besides the creative and technical geniuses so common to TVO, was actor Paul Brown (Henry Kent on Write On).
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  • It was OK. Not good but just OK.

    It was OK. Not good but just OK. At times, We Live Next Door really bores the hell out of me but there were many savoring moments that made me watch it til the very end. Recommended only if you have time to kill.The story of this show is ok, but no way to say "This is nice".
  • A "good-for-you" show that aired on TVO in the 1980s; it featured such characters as a squirrel and a talking house who learned safety rules and rules for good social behaviour.moreless

    For some reason, I watched this show regularly as a child. The most memorable part? The theme song. It was pleasant and catchy in a childish way. Although my memories of the program are fairly dim, it strikes me as as the sort of thing I would now consider fairly uninspired - though there must have been _something_ that kept me watching. Each episode focused on a character - usually the squirrel, who seemed to be the main character - learning a safety rule, or a rule for interacting with others properly. There would then be short skits where the squirrel would get to demonstrate her knew knowledge, along with some rather frightening portions where it was suggested - although I do not think actually shown - that the squirrel did not follow the rules and various bad things were suggested to have happened as a result. The endings, however, were universally happy. Certainly a program I watched as a child, though it was never one of my favourites, and I doubt I would see much in it today, beyond its nostalgia value.moreless