I know he's not a well sung hero and that he isn't in any historybooks, but you'd think Jimmy McPerson would get at least get a mention or two.
Stephen J. Cannell trades jobs for a day with the writing team behind â€œWebster,â€ who makes each member of the A-Team trade places themselves, leading to a lightly funny series of mix-ups and hi-jinks with a meaningful life lesson at the end. Webster, meanwhile, goes on a adorably bloody rampage in Pyongyang.
When it came to wondering what Willis was talking about, Gary Coleman was peerless. No one wondered what Willis was talking about more; no one came closer to finding out what Willis was talking about. It is fitting that the field's premier research institution is named the Gary Coleman Center for What Willis Was Talking About Studies.
"Law and Order" finished its 20 year run this week, but clearly Sam Waterston is not sitting still. He's sitting still with Transformers.
If you thought Ronald McDonald was going the way of Joe Camel or other corporate mascots, think again.
80's action series, meet 80's commercial pitchman! The A-Team squares off against none other than Ron Popeil, who employs his unending set of special TV offers and handy household gadgets to stop his wily foes. Popeil nearly finishes the team off by catching B.A.'s gold in a Ronco Record Vacuum, but is eventually foiled by his own Showtime Rotisserie â€“ he set it, forgot it, and got too hungry to continue fighting. So the A-Team pelts him with chicken, yelling â€œBUT WAIT, THERE'S MORE!!!â€ with each wing or drumstick and Popeil dies of a massive irony overdose.
T breaks through a wall, eats a brain, transforms zombies back into humans and explains IT data virtualization. And it's all good.
James Madison laid down the law and worked with underprivileged kids. James Madison was the B.A. Baracus of early American history.
Spelling matters - especially when you're trying to write messages on bathroom walls.
Face's MBA correspondence course leads the team to an odd mission, in which they must convince Old Doc and Auntie Mae, the makers of â€œold-timey rat poison,â€ that a whimsical Southern brand name for their product is not a good idea in the 80's. But there's an even bigger problem: the poison is actually a growth and nerve tonic, and the rats who ate it are now 60 feet tall and superintelligent! Guest-starring Bob Vila as the voice of the head rat, â€œVito.â€