Alec Callendar, a Pinner solicitor who likes talking to Perry Mason, meets and falls in love with Zoe Angel, a woman half his age. The series follows their relationship, as well as the ups ...
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The British family from "Fresh Fields" (1984) moves to France. Episodes centre's around their adjustment to and difficulties dealing with French culture. Much humor is also derived from ... See full summary »
When Tom Ballard moves to Bayview Retirement Vilage, he meets Diana Trent, a feisty old woman who complains about everything and wants nothing more than just to die. Much to the dislike of ... See full summary »
John Lacey comes home one evening to discover a letter from his wife (starting with "Dear John" - hence the title) telling him that she is leaving him. Lonely and now divorced, the series ... See full summary »
Seven British construction workers escape Britain's ever growing dole queues and travel to Germany to work on a site in Düsseldorf. We follow their trials and tribulations of working away from home and away from the women they left behind.
Audrey fforbes-Hamilton is sad when her husband dies but is shocked when she realises that she has to leave Grantleigh Manor where her family has lived forever. The new owner is Richard De ... See full summary »
Political satire about television news company Globe Link and it's team of workers such as anchors Henry and Sally reporter damien editor Dave execs George and Helen assistant joy and manager gus hedges
Alec Callendar, a Pinner solicitor who likes talking to Perry Mason, meets and falls in love with Zoe Angel, a woman half his age. The series follows their relationship, as well as the ups and downs of Alec's officemates: his secretaries, Hilary and Miss Flood, and Alec's son, Jamie.Written by
I have nothing but praise for "May to December." It's superb.
Maryland Public Television ran "May to December" for some six weeks. I thought it the wittiest and most intelligent program on television, bar none. Then they took it off without explanation. I'm furious! Aside from public television, there is precious little on TV that's worth watching. Thus, I truly look forward to the few programs I enjoy and respect. Granted the station may have had a good reason for terminating the show, or may have moved it to another schedule, but I have not been able to unearth that information. MPT does not have a mechanism by which one can complain. Can anyone tell me where (outside of a DVD; I haven't one), one can find it? The people on M-T-D are among the nicest I've ever seen on TV. They're too dear to give up lightly. Help. Knightem.
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