Alejandro, a tough and ambitious Latino street orphan on the verge of adolescence, lives and works in an auto-body repair shop in a sprawling junkyard on the outskirts of Queens, New York. In this chaotic world of adults, young Alejandro struggles to make a better life for himself and his 16-year-old sister, Isamar
A hapless store clerk must foil criminals to save the life of the man who, miniaturized in a secret experiment, was accidentally injected into him.
A secret agent is trained by having his brain linked up to a computer. He is then sent on a mission to rescue a Russian sub commander. The Russian is a defector who has important secrets but has been captured by an agent of an enemy nation. Written by firstname.lastname@example.org
On this critically acclaimed drama about a top Los Angeles law firm, some of the best battles take place outside of the courtroom. In the bedroom, in the courtroom, or at McKenzie, Brackman, Chaney & Kuzak's staff meetings, the firm's ambitious, competitive attorneys confront conflict between their own desires, their obligations as attorneys, and their principles as human beings.
Kids can be such animals. Or at least at Benjamin Harrison High, they could. As principal to the impoverished, unruly inner-city Bronx school, Joe Danzig (Asner) believed there was always a silver lining in every black cloud -- even if not all of his staff shared his optimism. Working under him were Vice Principal Jack Felspar (Pryor), who cared more about getting Joe's job than getting through to anybody; Harry Barnes (Wilson), the tough, street-smart history professor; Sara Newhouse (Harrold), the frustrated English teacher who would rather be teaching those as refined as she; Mary Caitlin Callahan (Beller), the mellow and always upbeat art teacher; Gus Butterfield (Williamson), the hip P.E. coach who spoke the teens' language; and the new math substitute, Matthew Littman (Levine), whose timidness and former schooling in law could never have prepared him for his new job.
The Bronx Zoo surely goes down as one of the most unusual rewrites in the history of television. It arose
Lou Grant was a spinoff from "The Mary Tyler Moore Show" and premiered on CBS in September 1977. The series was a radical departure from its predecessor as it was a drama. It was the first successful one-hour show from MTM Enterprises. As the series began, Lou Grant had just been fired from his job at WJM-TV, and had moved to Los Angeles to work for a newspaper.