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Happy Days

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  • 1984 - Emmy - Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series - nominated
  • 1983 - Golden Globe - Best Performance by an Actor in a Supporting Role in a Series, Miniseries or Motion Picture Made for Television - nominated
  • 1979 - Emmy - Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy or Comedy-Variety or Music Series - nominated
  • 1978 - Golden Globe - Best Performance by an Actor in a Television Series - Musical or Comedy - winner

Cast & Crew See All

Marion Ross
Marion Cunningham
Henry Winkler
Arthur `Fonzie' Fonzarelli
Tom Bosley
Howard Cunningham

Popular Shows See all shows

Carol Burnett & Company

Carol Burnett's short-lived ABC summer variety series, featuring some of the same skits (and supporting players) from her long-running CBS variety series.
1979 Comedy, Variety Shows

The Slap Maxwell Story

1 Season
Dabney Coleman had one of his best roles as a self-centered sportswriter whose fearless approach and inflammatory style have made him a legend. Not to mention a popular target for lawsuits. Four years earlier, Coleman and series creator Jay Tarses had teamed up on 'Buffalo Bill,' another caustic, ratings-challenged cult favorite.
1987 Comedy, Other

Foul Play

Miscue about a clumsy San Francisco cop and his girlfriend, based on the 1978 movie hit with Chevy Chase and Goldie Hawn.
1981 Comedy, Other


1 Season
In this comedy series, an autistic Uber driver causes chaos and confusion for his passengers, all while attempting to win the girl of his dreams.
2016 Comedy

The Ugliest Girl in Town

This very short-lived series was later cited by TV Guide as one of the worst American sitcoms ever produced. It starred Peter Kastner as Timothy Blair, a young man desperately in love with an English ingénue named Julie Renfield (Patricia Brake). Timothy landed in hot water when his brother, the professional photographer Gene Blair (Garry Marshall!) was assigned to shoot pictures of west coast hippies for a London magazine; in a moment of complete catastrophe, the images were accidentally destroyed, so the desperate Gene convinced Timothy to dress in drag and pose for some photos as female model "Timmie" Blair. The Brits liked the photographs so much that they immediately summoned Tim to fly to the UK and headline a modeling assignment, a la Twiggy. Timothy agreed, for it gave him an excuse to be geographically close to Julie, but he soon found himself juggling dual lives - one as her suitor, the other as an incognito female impersonator. U.S. audiences didn't buy either, and the series tanked after four months. Marshall, of course, went on to be a successful television producer and movie director, but Kastner never quite lived down the ignominy associated with this series; it effectively ruined his career and made it extraordinarily difficult for him to get film or television work.
1968 Comedy, Other

The Knights of Prosperity

1 Season
Originally scheduled to debut on October 17, 2006, but ultimately unveiled on January 3, 2007, the ABC comedy series The Knights of Prosperity was a diverting exploration of that fitfully popular TV subgenre, "the lovable-loser-criminal show." The series was designed as a vehicle for Donal Logue, who topped the cast as Manhattan janitor Eugene Gurkin. A hapless, hopeless dreamer, Gurkin one day decided to make a name for himself as a "new age Robin Hood," assembling a group of fellow blue-collar goof-offs to pull off the robbery of the century (or at least, the robbery of the week). Our hero's band of merry men (plus one woman) included Eugene's fellow janitor, Squatch (Lenny Venito); lawyer-turned-cabbie Gary (Maz Jobrani); nerdy liberal-arts grad and aspiring show-biz intern Louis (Josh Grisetti); sexy waitress Esperanza (Sofía Vergara); and hulking security guard Rockefeller Butts (Kevin Michael Richardson), who was so anxious to be in on Eugene's scheme that he was literally willing to "work for cookies." The gang's target was singer Mick Jagger, who never appeared on-camera but whose lavish lifestyle was mercilessly parodied and exaggerated (indeed, the series' working title was Let's Rob Mick Jagger, which had been decided upon only after "Let's Rob Jeff Goldblum" and "Let's Rob Howard Stern" had proved undoable). Unfortunately, in their efforts to finance their heist of Jagger's valuables, Eugene and his pals were forced to spend almost as much money as they hoped to steal, leading to the formation of innumerable bird-brained moneymaking schemes -- including, at one point, the kidnapping of one of the would-be robbers' uncles! Rife with slapstick and gloriously unsubtle "inside" jokes, The Knights of Prosperity was created by Rob Burnett and Jon Beckerman, whose previous credits included The Late Show with David Letterman (Letterman was among the executive producers) and Ed.
64   Metascore
2007 TVPG Comedy, Other

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