Andy reveals his favorite WWHL guest of all time.
Disappointing version of acclaimed writer Isaac Singer's tale of a flim-flam magician in turn-of-the-century Poland who claims he can fly.
Part III: Lisa Whelchel tells the WWHL audience about how she trained for “Survivor” and that she still keeps up with the other contestants.
Our bartender Michael Buckley wants to know if Kim Richards thinks Kyle deserves all the grief she’s been getting on this season of RHOBH.
A caller wants to know if Kim Richards is ready to start dating and if so, then who?
Part II: Kim Richards answers a caller’s question about how her relationship with her sister Kyle is going.
Lisa Whelchel recounts a time when she was down and out after losing the money she made on “The Facts of Life,” then got a bit of help from Kim Richards.
Kim tells Andy whether or not she thinks starring on “The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills” has helped her stay sober.
Part I: A caller asks Lisa Whelchel who she dated as a child star in Los Angeles.
In this much loved and long running series, four girls, each with their own divergent backgrounds and personalities, become inseparable friends when they are brought together at the prestigious Eastland School for Girls. Under the gentle guidance of housemother Mrs. Garrett, the girls face the trials and tribulations of adolescence as they hurry their way towards young adulthood.
See the presentation and acceptance speech for the Innovator Award, given to the cast of Married with Children.
Regis tells a hilarious story about putting Bill Cosby to sleep twice on live TV while accepting the TV Land Legend Award!
Homer finds a briefcase full of money in the woods, but when he comes back with his prep-school friends, the case is gone - with a dead body lying in its place. That's missing, too, by the time they summon police chief Talasek, but soon they see a mysterious stranger, Firat, holding the case and begin to investigate. Aided by Jody, who runs the school paper, the boys stumble on a Middle Eastern murder plot, and they race to prevent a killing during the annual homecoming banquet.
Jo's 14?year?old cousin Terry, on the verge of womanhood, asks Jo to help battle her overprotective father and brothers, who refuse to recognize her femininity.
Jo coerces Blair into a date with a "well?connected" military cadet who turns out to be a delinquent from New York City streets, intent on playing taps over her noble reputation.
Blair starts a battle over individual rights of privacy when she "innocently" sneaks a peek into Natalie's personal diary.
Natalie's determination to get even with Blair entangles an innocent victim in her scheme - an "ugly duckling" boy.
A feud between Jo and Blair is hoped to be calmed by their individual visits home, but instead the trip has all the makings of disaster.
Tootie goes off to New York City unescorted to meet with friends at a theatre, only to get mixed up with the "cast" of an ugly Broadway "scene."
Natalie is crushed when she catches her father romancing a strange woman.
The decision to continue to live together perplexes the girls when the end of their probation period gives them an opportunity to go their separate ways.
Tootie can't believe her ears when she's "personally" invited to the concert of her biggest idol, rock star Jermaine Jackson, for being his "number one fan."
Mrs. Garrett and her handsome visitor are more than just friends - and Blair intends to uncover exactly how "meaningful" their relationship really is.
Jo finds herself caught in the middle of an international "conflict" when she befriends a new Japanese student who's eager to become Americanized.
Natalie wants the lead role in the school play and she's not about to let anything or anyone stand in her way - including best friend Tootie.