Great tv shows
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Sock it to me: Flash back to Laugh In, the wacky TV show that made a star of Goldie Hawn - Click Americana
"Laugh-In" got people talking about television again. Its rapid-fire gags, many of them dreadful, were repeated by millions every Tuesday morning.
Families on television seem to have more fun, don't they? Most of us have, at one time or another, wished our families were more like these. Get up close and personal with some famous TV families you wish were yours, and don't miss the season premiere of Modern Family, Tonight at 9|8c.
James Harris saved to RANDOMpointsofinterest
Do you recognize all these classic couples?
Conrad Bain, who died Monday at age 89, called the "glue" of a cast marked by the troubles of its child stars, Gary Coleman, Dana Plato and Todd Bridges
No, not those Waltons. We're going to feature a few Sears Waltons in the Chicago area. The Sears Walton is a Craftsman bungalow. It has six rooms and about 1200 square feet. It's recognized by its wraparound porch, the bump-out in the dining room, and the double windows in the front covered by a shed roof. Sometimes you'll see a Walton with the original railings that have the rectangular pattern. The Walton has three bedrooms and is a very sunny house due to its large windows. Sears Walton…
Kathy Brown saved to classic tv
"By the last season, I asked myself, 'Is this the best show in television?'"
Molly Nichols saved to tv|movies|music
MRS. PEEL...WE'RE NEEDED! THE AVENGERS TV SHOW -- When suave, debonair (and always the gentleman!) John Steed -- portrayed by British actor Patrick Macnee -- called out that timeless appeal: "Mrs. Peel...we're needed" to his fellow crime fighter, the ever-lovely Mrs. Emma Peel -- portrayed by fellow Brit Diana Rigg -- we knew that all of us in TV land were in for a rollicking good time through merry ol' England! From 1961 to 1969, millions of devotees of crime and British style (yes!) were…
Stephenal Pruitt saved to The Average Steel & Peel
TV became popular in the 1950s, but the 1960s saw its real explosion. By the end of the 60s the vast majority of US household had a television. With this gain in popularity came the addition of more channels and more shows, and it wasn't all about watching the news. TV became a way to rela ...
Leana Olivas saved to salads