The "Blue's Clues" gang is busy preparing for a musical they're staging in the backyard, but when Tickety Tock---Blue's duet partner---loses her voice, they search for a replacement using a game of Blue's Clues. Also: wannabe "song maker-upper" Steve (Steven Burns) learns about notes, rhythm, tempo and soul from G-Clef (voice of Ray Charles); and Periwinkle practices for what he mistakenly thinks is a magic show. Voices include...Blue: Traci Paige Johnson. Tickety Tock: Kelly Nigh. Periwinkle: Cameron Bowen. Mailbox: Seth O'Hickory.
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Documentary filmmaker Charlie Lightening takes a deep dive into the career of British pop musician Louis Tomlinson, who received his big break as a teenager upon his audition for the British talent competition The X Factor. After joining the Simon Cowell-helmed boy band One Direction, Tomlinson rose to international fame for the band's upbeat tunes. Yet clashing personalities soon plunged the band into disarray. Tomlinson, amidst several personal struggles, found his own way as a solo artist.
This biographical TV miniseries tracks members of the famed Motown group, The Temptations, faithfully following their rise to fame and the subsequent downhill race in a chronological coverage spanning 40 years. In 1958, when Detroit high-schoolers harmonize on street corners to meet girls, Otis Williams (Charles Malik Whitfield) finds his mom Haze (Tina Lifford) supports his singing but not his stepfather Edgar (Harold Surratt). When Williams brings together his group The Siberians -- with Franklin (D.B. Woodside) and Al Bryant (Chaz Lamar Shepherd) -- producer Johnnie Mae Matthews (Vanessa Bell Calloway) records the group as Otis Williams and the Distants. They perform with The Primes, including Kendricks (Terron Brooks) and Paul Williams (Christian Payton), and The Primettes (later The Supremes). When group members merge as The Elgins, Berry Gordy (Obba Babatunde) begins grooming the group. The name is changed to The Temptations, and a 1963 New Year's Eve altercation results in David Ruffin (Leon) replacing Bryant. The Motortown Revue is launched, and Smokey Robinson (Erik Michael Tristan) teams with Norman Whitfield (Mel Jackson) to compose/produce My Girl and Ain't Too Proud to Beg. As Ruffin becomes hooked on coke, Gordy moves to intro The Temptations to white record-buyers. In part two, Dennis Edwards (Charles Ley) replaces Ruffin, and after Paul Williams' suicide and some members leave the group, the act is dropped by Motown, later returning for a reunion tour and induction into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. This four-hour miniseries premiered November 1 on NBC.
A television reporter decides to investigate the legendary death of the lead singer of Eddie and the Cruisers, a 1960s one-hit wonder, in this rock-flavored drama. Her questions trigger a former band member to search for the group's lost second album, discovering other long-kept secrets along the way.
Mac Sledge, a once-famous country western singer, wakes up broke and hung over in a tiny Texas motel run by widowed Rosa Lee. Having nowhere else to go, Sledge takes a job at the motel, and through the kindness and religiosity of Rosa he changes his self-destructive ways.
The true story of one of Nashville's most innovative instrumentalists comes to the screen in this biographical drama based on the life of Hank Garland. Garland (played by Waylon Payne) was a gifted guitarist who rose among the ranks of aspiring country music stars to become one of Music City's busiest session players. Garland performed and recorded with the likes of Patsy Cline (Mandy Barnett), Roy Orbison (Brian Jones) and Elvis Presley (Jason Alan Smith), and Garland's musical interests went beyond country and pop; he loved jazz, and inspired by Wes Montgomery, he intended to bridge the gap between country and jazz, forming a jazz combo and cutting a celebrated album called Jazz Winds From A New Direction. But Garland was also a deeply troubled man; his passion for music could seem obsessive to many who worked with him, he had a short fuse when it came to people he felt were taking advantage of his talents, and his womanizing ways led him into a ill-fated relationship with Evelyn (Ali Larter), who discovered too late that she had many rivals for his affections, with music at the top of the list. However, it was neither a sour relationship nor an unappreciative audience that caused the tragedy that ended Garland's career before its time. Crazy was the first feature film from director Rick Bieber.