06:14 PM EDT 11/22/2014
Originally posted 03/07/2014 06:00AM
Ever watch a show and wish you could be transported into that restaurant booth to hang out with the characters?
Originally posted 05/14/2004 08:00AM
CONCLUDED: After 11 years and 31 Emmys (more than any other show in TV history), Frasier signed off the air Thursday night. At the fade-out: Frasier (Kelsey Grammer) is due to start a brand new radio-TV gig in San Francisco, but first makes a Chicago detour in search of the lovely Charlotte (Laura Linney). Niles (David Hyde Pierce) and Daphne (Jane Leeves) greet the arrival of their first child, a son named David, at the office of a vet (Jason Biggs), because Eddie the Jack Russell swallowed the wedding ring Martin (John Mahoney) is to give Ronee (Wendie Malick). Roz (Peri Gilpin), meanwhile, is named radio station manager, and all said their good-byes.
Originally posted 05/04/2004 9:00AM
Despite all of NBC's messages that life is over for Frasier, Kelsey Grammer may not be quite ready to step out of his character's 20-year-old shoes just yet.
Originally posted 03/25/2004 10:09AM
SKEWERED: Don't look for a guest appearance from Buffy the Vampire Slayer (a.k.a. Sarah Michelle Gellar) during the final episode of the WB series "Angel," airing May 19, TV Guide Online reports. Gellar, who initially was slated to appear in the next-to-last episode of "Angel," was unavailable when it came time to shoot the story, series producer Joss Whedon said. And, despite the relationship between Angel, Buffy and the character Spike, the show's creators did not want the appearance of Buffy to overshadow the regular characters on "Angel."
Originally posted 01/16/2004 1:51PM
Contrary to initial reports that "Frasier" would go quietly into syndication when the show folds up its tent after 11 years this May, NBC announced on Thursday that the Emmy-winning comedy will instead end with a two-hour goodbye -- as will the network's other swan song series, the 10-year-old "Friends."
Originally posted 01/14/2004 6:41PM
As the old entertainer Jimmy Durante used to say, "Everybody wants to get into the act." These days, the act everyone seems to want to get into is the Mel Brooks Broadway show "The Producers."
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