TV Tuneup

TV Tuneup

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http://1conn.com/?binarforexar=سعر-الاسهم-اليوم-في-الامارات A well-dressed blonde fumbles her way through a career in publishing and a less than perfect love life. Sound familiar? This ABC rehash of “Sex and the City” focuses on Emily Sanders (Heather Graham) as she employs a system of guidelines (reasons) to help her find the right man. It’s not as edgy as S’TC, but it does have potential as Emily clashes with her former assistant and current rival Glitter Cho (Smith Cho). Graham is a natural here and the show can sparkle at times, though some of the plots (like last weeks “Is my boyfriend actually gay?” theme) seem to have been done to death. There are enough reasons to give this a chance, but they don’t seem like enough to make it a classic.

التحليل الأساسي للفوركس

click here There and Back: Ashley Parker Angel Mondays, 10:30 p.m., MTV

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source link I think the most telling scene in last week’s premiere of “There and Back” was when the girlfriend of Ashley Parker Angel (former O-Town heartthrob) looks directly at her beau as he peruses the job listings in the paper and asks him, “Do you even have any skills?” The answer, we learn, is an absolute “no.” Since spending all of his O-Town earnings, Angel is now living with his pregnant girlfriend and her mother and is trying to make a solo album. If the snippets of Angel’s new tunes are any indication, I don’t think he’s returning “back” to fame any time soon. You almost feel sorry for Angel as he tries to put his life back together and establish a home for his growing family. Then you remember he gave us “Liquid Dreams” and quickly change the channel.

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http://www.greensteve.com/?armjanin=%D9%85%D8%A4%D8%B4%D8%B1-%D8%A5%D8%B4%D8%A7%D8%B1%D8%A9-%D8%AE%D9%8A%D8%A7%D8%B1-%D8%AB%D9%86%D8%A7%D8%A6%D9%8A&3c1=22 There’s a really simple way to describe “South Beach:” take “The O.C.” and then remove all of its redeeming qualities. Take out the lovable characters, the witty writing, the great soundtrack and of course, Peter Gallagher, and you’re left with “South Beach.” Two bad boys from Brooklyn (one with a heart of gold, one without) haul down to Miami. Soon, they’re caught up with drugs, models, crime, nightlife and of course, Vanessa Williams. Though the sun doesn’t go around the moon, nor does the snow come down in June, Williams does the best she can to save this mess. It’s in vain, though, as the camera pans up spray-on tanned booty after spray-on tanned booty, you can’t help but feel relieved from the momentary pause in cardboard dialogue. Each fake punch, pouty lip and furrowed brow seem mis-timed, like the characters are dragging themselves through the ludicrous plots. They can take their time though, because you’ll have the next plot twist figured out 15 minutes earlier.

seriösa jobb hemifrån Four Kings Thursdays, 8:30 p.m., NBC

source Ben (Josh Cooke) just inherited his grandmother’s amazing apartment in Manhattan and his three frat-bro reject friends are joining him. The three dudes do their best to help nice-guy Ben learn to loosen up and be a man. Last week’s episode focused on the boys teaching Ben how to successfully complete a one-night stand. Cue laugh track. Of course, the real zinger is supposed to be that Ben’s three mentors really have no idea how to handle women and in the end Ben learns his good-guy approach was the best route all along. Next week’s episode: the boys tell Ben he’s a wuss for not having syphilis.

go site Crumbs Thursdays, 9:30 p.m., ABC

enter site Fred Savage leaves “The Wonder Years” behind as he embarks on what appears to be one of the most promising new shows of the year. Mitch Crumb (Savage) is coming home from his failed attempt at Hollywood to help his mother (Jane Curtain) and brother, Jody (Eddie McClintock), put their family back together after Mom checks out of a psychiatric hospital. Mom doesn’t know Dad’s (William Devane) new girlfriend has a bun in the oven, the family doesn’t know Mitch is gay and no one wants to talk about the deceased youngest Crumb brother and how he died. Despite some awkward pacing in last week’s transitions from belly-laugh comedy to warm-and-fuzzy moments, the characters show promise. Curtain is hilarious and plays crazy with a twinkle in her eye that makes you pay even closer attention to her manic moves. Savage plays Mitch realistically, not relying on the dated stereotypes we’re used to from “Will and Grace” and “Queer Eye for the Straight Guy.” If not progressive, it’s at least refreshing. “Crumbs” didn’t come out of the gate too strong, but after a couple episodes to flesh out characters and do some background history throat-clearing, it has the cast and the writing to really take off.