All Is Forgiven
- TV Series
Paula Russell, newly married and newly appointed the producer of a TV show, must balance the demands of her personal and professional lives.Paula Russell, newly married and newly appointed the producer of a TV show, must balance the demands of her personal and professional lives.Paula Russell, newly married and newly appointed the producer of a TV show, must balance the demands of her personal and professional lives.
Paula Russell accomplishes two feats in one day. First she marries doughnut executive Matt Russell, who has a teenage daughter, Sonia. She also starts a new job as producer of a TV soap opera. The other characters on the show are all associated with the TV soap opera. —J.E. McKillop <email@example.com>
Great story, but not funny enough
I loved the plot of this sitcom: a woman gets a job as a secretary at a soap opera then because of a sudden power vacuum becomes the producer during her first day on the job. Bess Armstrong is a fine actress, but the character was too average--she needed to be either crazier or stiffer. Either would have made for more comedy. One scene, however, has stuck in my memory, a comedy classic: the head writer of the show (Carol Kane) is visited by her great lost love from the past, a man she never got to dance with. She is meeting with him in an office while the others wait outside, and she asks them to hum "The Tennessee Waltz" over the intercom so the couple can dance. The music starts out VERY tentatively and they begin to dance. As the music builds and gets more confident, the dancers talk, agree to go somewhere else to get better acquainted, and leave. The hummers continue their song to the empty office, adding harmonies, counterpoints and flourishes, never knowing they're playing to an empty house.
- Oct 6, 2002
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