A night of passion leads to love between con man Charlie and undercover CIA officer Emma, who are unknowingly on a collision course professionally. While Charlie ramps up the 'family business' so he can get out for good, Emma's closing in on the vengeful criminal who holds Charlie's family debts in-hand — forcing them to reckon with the lies they've told so they can save themselves and their families from disastrous consequences.
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Created by producer-novelist Sidney Sheldon and executive produced by Aaron Spelling, the weekly, hour-long adventure series Hart to Hart starred Robert Wagner and Stefanie Powers as the fabulously wealthy and drop-dead gorgeous married couple Jonathan and Jennifer Hart. A self-made millionaire, Jonathan ran a variety of thriving business enterprises with a firm but fair hand; Jennifer was likewise gainfully employed as a journalist. Good hearted souls that they were, the Harts were forever helping out friends and acquaintances who'd been victimized by criminals or accused of crimes they didn't commit. This, of course, required Jonathan and Jennifer to go the "Thin Man" route with some amateur sleuthing, which often as not nearly got them killed, or at the very least in the direst of dire peril. Acting as the Harts' chauffeur, aide, and self-appointed protector was gravel-voiced Max, a plum role for veteran character actor Lionel Stander. Also on hand was the Harts' "Asta" counterpart, a dog named Freeway. The series debuted August 25, 1979, in the form of a two-hour TV movie, in which Jonathan and Jennifer investigated the suspicious death of an old friend at a health spa. Not only did the movie set the deft, tongue-in-cheek mood of the series to come, but it also featured a well-publicized "surprise" cameo appearance by Robert Wagner's then wife Natalie Wood, billed under her real name Natasha Gurdin. The series proper lasted 112 episodes, closing out its successful ABC run on July 31, 1984.
A thriller centered around the search for two sisters who have been kidnapped by a truck driver on a remote highway in Montana. Private detectives Cassie Dewell and Cody Hoyt join forces with Cody's estranged wife and ex-cop, Jenny Hoyt, to track down the missing girls.
In 1955, Warner Bros. entered the TV production field with the weekly Warner Bros. Presents. The program consisted of three rotating, each based on a Warners feature film of the 1940s. While King's Row and Casablanca fell by the wayside, the third component, Cheyenne, had "legs", lasting until 1963. Clint Walker starred as Cheyenne Bodie, a wandering dogooder at large in the Old West. During a 1958 contract dispute, Walker was spelled by two new characters, "Sugarfoot" (Will Hutchins) and "Bronco" (Ty Hardin), both of whom were spun off into their own series when Walker returned to the Warners fold in 1959. In the early 1990s, two 60-minute Cheyenne episodes were released on video: "White Warrior" and "The Iron Trail", respectively featuring stars-in-the-making Michael Landon and Dennis Hopper.