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The Bradys
The Bradys
The Bradys
is an American comedy-drama series that aired on CBS
CBS
from February 9 to March 9, 1990. The series is a sequel and continuation of the original 1969–1974 sitcom The Brady Bunch, focusing on its main characters as adults, and was the second such continuation after the short-lived 1981 sitcom The Brady Brides. Airing on Friday nights, The Bradys
The Bradys
failed in the ratings against the night-leading TGIF lineup on ABC and was cancelled after one month, with the last of six produced episodes airing on March 9, 1990
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Drama (film And Television)
In reference to film and television, drama is a genre of narrative fiction (or semi-fiction) intended to be more serious than humourous in tone.[1] Drama
Drama
of this kind is usually qualified with additional terms that specify its particular subgenre, such as "political drama", "legal drama", "historical period drama", "domestic drama", or "comedy-drama". These terms tend to indicate a particular setting or subject-matter, or else they qualify the otherwise serious tone of a drama with elements that encourage a broader range of moods. All forms of cinema or television that involve fictional stories are forms of drama in the broader sense if their storytelling is achieved by means of actors who represent (mimesis) characters
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Theme Music
Theme music is a piece that is often written specifically for a radio program, television program, video game or movie, and usually played during the intro, opening credits and/or ending credits.[1] The phrase theme song or signature tune may also be used to refer to a signature song that has become especially associated with a particular performer or dignitary; often used as they make an entrance. The purpose of a theme song is often similar to that of a leitmotif. Such songs can also be used in other ways. One author has made extensive use of them in an effort to explore the feelings behind world views.[2]Contents1 Purpose 2 Celebrities 3 Popularity3.1 Remixes 3.2 Radio 3.3 Video games4 See also 5 References 6 External linksPurpose[edit] The purpose of the music is to establish a mood for the show and to provide an audible cue that a particular show is beginning, which was especially useful in the early days of radio (See also interval signal)
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Stereophonic Sound
Stereophonic sound
Stereophonic sound
or, more commonly, stereo, is a method of sound reproduction that creates an illusion of multi-directional audible perspective. This is usually achieved by using two or more independent audio channels through a configuration of two or more loudspeakers (or stereo headphones) in such a way as to create the impression of sound heard from various directions, as in natural hearing.[1] Thus the term "stereophonic" applies to so-called "quadraphonic" and "surround-sound" systems as well as the more common two-channel, two-speaker systems. It is often contrasted with monophonic, or "mono" sound, where audio is heard as coming from one position, often ahead in the sound field (analogous to a visual field). In the 2000s, stereo sound is common in entertainment systems such as broadcast radio, TV, recorded music, and cinema.How stereophonic & duophonic sound systems work
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Lloyd J. Schwartz
Lloyd Jeffry Schwartz (born May 2, 1946) is an American television producer and writer.Contents1 Career 2 Works2.1 Writer 2.2 Producer3 Other facts 4 References 5 External linksCareer[edit] Schwartz is the son of TV mogul Sherwood Schwartz
Sherwood Schwartz
and his wife Mildred. Lloyd worked alongside his father since the late 1960s. They teamed up on many Brady Bunch
Brady Bunch
projects, often as writer or producer.[1] He also has written for TV series including Alice, The A-Team, and Baywatch. In 1988, he helped create The Munsters
The Munsters
Today, a revival of The Munsters. In 1985, Schwartz co-founded The Storybook Theatre of Los Angeles with his wife, Barbara Mallory.[1] Storybook Theatre has been honored by both the United States
United States
Senate and the House of Representatives. On June 6, 2008, a stage musical debuted in Los Angeles called A Very Brady Musical
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Comedy-drama
Comedy-drama, occasionally known as dramedy (portmanteau of words drama and comedy),[1] is a subgenre in contemporary forms of tragicomedy, especially in television, that combines elements of comedy and drama.[2][3] History[edit] The advent of radio drama, cinema, and in particular, television created greater pressure in marketing to clearly define a product as either comedy or drama. While in live theatre the difference became less and less significant, in mass media comedy and drama were clearly divided. Comedies were expected to keep a consistently light tone and not challenge the viewer by introducing more serious content. By the early 1960s, television companies commonly presented half-hour-long "comedy" series or hour-long "dramas"
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Sequel
A sequel is a literature, film, theatre, television, music or video game that continues the story of, or expands upon, some earlier work. In the common context of a narrative work of fiction, a sequel portrays events set in the same fictional universe as an earlier work, usually chronologically following the events of that work.[1] In many cases, the sequel continues elements of the original story, often with the same characters and settings. A sequel can lead to a series, in which key elements appear repeatedly
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Sitcom
A sit-com or sitcom, a portmanteau of the full term "situation comedy", is a genre of comedy centered on a fixed set of characters who carry over from episode to episode. Sitcoms can be contrasted with sketch comedy, where a troupe may use new characters in each sketch, and stand-up comedy, where a comedian tells jokes and stories to an audience. Sitcoms originated in radio, but today are found mostly on television as one of its dominant narrative forms. This form can also include mockumentaries. A situation comedy television program may be recorded in front of a studio audience, depending on the program's production format. The effect of a live studio audience can be imitated or enhanced by the use of a laugh track. During filming productions, the laugh track is usually prerecorded.[1]Contents1 History 2 By country2.1 Australia 2.2 Canada 2.3 India 2.4 Mexico 2.5 New Zealand 2.6 Russia 2.7 United Kingdom 2.8 United States2.8.1 Sitcoms on U.S. radio 2.8.2 Sitcoms on U.S
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Nielsen Ratings
Nielsen ratings are the audience measurement systems operated by Nielsen Media Research
Nielsen Media Research
that seek to determine the audience size and composition of television programming in the United States. Nielsen Media Research
Nielsen Media Research
was founded by Arthur C. Nielsen, a market analyst whose career had begun in the 1920s with brand advertising analysis and had expanded into radio market analysis during the 1930s, culminating in Nielsen ratings of radio programming, which was meant to provide statistics as to the markets of radio shows. The first Nielsen ratings for radio programs were released the first week of December 1947
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TGIF (ABC)
TGIF is the name of a defunct American prime time television programming block that aired on the American Broadcasting Company (ABC), initially from 1989 to 2000. The name comes from the initials of the popular phrase "Thank God It's Friday"; however, the stars of the lineup touted the abbreviation as meaning "Thank Goodness It's Funny." The block mainly featured situation comedies aimed at a family audience. It marked one of the first attempts by a major network to brand a programming block, with the goal of encouraging young viewers to watch the entire lineup, instead of just a particular show.[1] The "TGIF" block dominated the ratings in the 18–49 demographic for most of the 1990s.[2] However, ratings began declining in the latter half of the decade.[1] ABC revived the "TGIF" brand in September 2003, with its second run lasting only two seasons
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Television Film
A television film (also known as a TV movie, TV film, television movie, telefilm, telemovie, made-for-television movie, made-for-television film, direct-to-TV movie, direct-to-TV film, movie of the week, feature-length drama, single drama and original movie) is a feature-length motion picture that is produced for, and originally distributed by or to, a television network, in contrast to theatrical films, which are made explicitly for initial showing in movie theaters.Contents1 Origins and history 2 Examples 3 Production and quality 4 Movie-length episodes of television shows 5 See also 6 References 7 BibliographyOrigins and history[edit] Though not exactly labeled as such, there were early precedents for "television movies", such as Talk
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CBS Television Distribution
Santa Monica, California, New York City, New York, U.SKey peoplePaul Franklin, PresidentOwner CBS
CBS
CorporationParent CBS
CBS
Television
Television
StudiosWebsite http://www.cbstvd.com CBS
CBS
Television
Television
Distribution (CTD) is an American television distribution company, formed from the merger of CBS
CBS
Corporation's domestic television distribution arms CBS
CBS
Paramount Domestic Television
Television
and King World Productions, including its home entertainment arm CBS
CBS
Home Entertainment
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Frank's Place
Frank's Place is an American comedy-drama series that aired on CBS
CBS
for 22 episodes during the 1987-1988 television season
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Hooperman
Hooperman is an American comedy-drama series which aired on ABC from September 23, 1987 until July 26, 1989. The show centered on the professional and personal life of San Francisco
San Francisco
police Inspector Harry Hooperman, played by John Ritter. The series was created by Steven Bochco and Terry Louise Fisher, who were the team responsible for creating L.A. Law
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Paraplegic
Paraplegia is an impairment in motor or sensory function of the lower extremities. The word comes from Ionic Greek
Ionic Greek
παραπληγίη "half-striking". It is usually caused by spinal cord injury or a congenital condition that affects the neural (brain) elements of the spinal canal. The area of the spinal canal that is affected in paraplegia is either the thoracic, lumbar, or sacral regions. Common victims of this impairment are veterans or members of the armed forces. If four limbs are affected by paralysis, tetraplegia or quadriplegia is the correct term. If only one limb is affected, the correct term is monoplegia. Spastic paraplegia
Spastic paraplegia
is a form of paraplegia defined by spasticity of the affected muscles, rather than flaccid paralysis. The American Spinal Injury Association classifies spinal cord injury severity
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Catering
Catering
Catering
is the business of providing food service at a remote site or a site such as a hotel, hospital, pub, aircraft, cruise ship, park, filming site or studio, entertainment site, or event venue. Contents1 History of catering 2 Mobile catering 3 Wedding catering 4 Catering
Catering
Officers on ships 5 See also 6 ReferencesHistory of catering[edit] The earliest account of major services being catered in the United States is a 1778 ball in Philadelphia
Philadelphia
catered by Caesar Cranshell to celebrate the departure of British General William Howe.[1] Catering business began to form around 1820, centering in Philadelphia.[1][2] Catering
Catering
being a respectable and profitable business
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.