William Hoy was one of the first Deaf Major League Baseball players in the 1800"s. Being deaf, he introduced hand signals for strike and ball to the game and overcame many obstacles to become one of the greatest players of his time.

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The biggest porn star of the 1970s must reclaim his mojo in the "80s by saving all male kind, fighting his way to the heart of a conspiracy to sell meat pumped full of estrogen to emasculate men.

"Life After Flash" looks at the roller coaster life of Sam J Jones since his role as Flash Gordon, his struggles and successes, and the aftermath of when he went up against one of the most powerful producers in Hollywood.

Newlywed couple Ted and Tami-Lynn want to have a baby, but in order to qualify to be a parent, Ted will have to prove he"s a person in a court of law.

A man wrestles with the lingering consequences of a childhood wish in this live-action comedy from Family Guy creator Seth MacFarlane. As a young boy, John Bennett wanted nothing more than for his beloved teddy bear Ted (voice of MacFarlane) to come to life. Incredibly, that wish was granted. But now that John (Mark Wahlberg) is all grown up, his boyhood dream has become a nightmare nuisance.

Piers Morgan"s Life Stories (also known as Life Stories) is a British television chat show on ITV, presented by journalist Piers Morgan. Recorded in front of a studio audience, each episode is devoted to one celebrity guest. Episodes are filmed at The London Studios, although episodes were previously made at Teddington Studios and BBC Television Centre between one and two weeks before being broadcast on television.
Flash Gordon is an American-Canadian science fiction television series that debuted on Sci-Fi in the United States on August 10, 2007 and continued airing new episodes through February 8, 2008. It has also appeared on the United Kingdom Sci-Fi and Space in Canada. The series was developed by Peter Hume, who served as executive producer/show runner and wrote the first and last episodes, among others.
Black Scorpion is an action-crime TV series that aired on the Sci-Fi Channel in 2001. It aired in Canada on Space. The series is based on two Roger Corman Showtime TV-movies: Black Scorpion (1995) and its sequel Black Scorpion II: Aftershock (1997). The show focuses on a female police officer who, by night, takes to the streets and fights crime as the superhero the Black Scorpion.
L.A. Heat is an American action series starring Wolf Larson and Steven Williams as Los Angeles police detectives. The series aired on TNT for two seasons beginning March 15, 1999.
When Redwood Federal Penitentiary closes, there are going to be several hundred prisoners looking for a new home. Several of the most dangerous, all killers, will be transported by train to...
The Tactical Neutralization Team, or T.N.T., is a squad of elite soldiers sent on top-secret, near-suicidal missions around the world. After one of their missions ends in failure, team member Alex decides he"s had enough of the special-op life and calls it quits. His commanding officer, however, doesn"t want the security risk of a former member walking around, so he assigns another member of the team to hunt down Alex and retire him permanently.
This series is a prequel to both the Conan movies and tell more stories featuring Conan and his friends. There was also a cartoon series called Conan the Adventurer.
Stargate SG-1 (often abbreviated SG-1) is a Canadian-American military science fiction adventure television series and part of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer"s Stargate franchise. The show, created by Brad Wright and Jonathan Glassner, is based on the 1994 science fiction film Stargate by Dean Devlin and Roland Emmerich. The television series was filmed in and around the city of Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada. The series premiered on Showtime on July 27, 1997 and moved to the Sci Fi Channel on June 7, 2002; the final episode first aired on Sky1 on March 13, 2007.
Pacific Blue is an American crime drama series about a team of police officers with the Santa Monica Police Department who patrolled its beaches on bicycles. The show ran for five seasons on the USA Network, from March 2, 1996, to April 9, 2000, with a total of 101 episodes. Often compared as "Baywatch on bikes", the series was run in Austria, Belgium, Bulgaria, Canada, Denmark, France, Germany, Israel, Italy, Norway, Poland, Russia, Spain, South America, Sweden, Zimbabwe and other foreign markets.
A skillful fighter who works as a mechanic goes with his friend to a rich guy"s villa where illegal fighting is being organizes. It should be easy money, but the friend gets killed and now the mechanic wants revenge on the people involved.
Thunder in Paradise is an American action-adventure TV series from the creators of Baywatch, which stars Hulk Hogan, Chris Lemmon, and Carol Alt. This first-run syndicated TV series originally premiered as a straight-to-video feature film in September 1993, then ran for one season from March 25 until November 27, 1994, before being cancelled. The series was later rebroadcast on the TNT cable network.

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Diagnosis Murder is an American action-comedy-mystery-medical crime drama television series starring Dick Van Dyke as Dr. Mark Sloan, a medical doctor who solves crimes with the help of his son Steve, a homicide detective played by Van Dyke"s real-life son Barry. The series began as a spin-off of Jake and the Fatman (Dr. Mark Sloan made his first appearance in episode 4.19 "It Never Entered My Mind"), became a series of three TV movies, and then a weekly television series that debuted on CBS on October 29, 1993. Joyce Burditt wrote the episode in Jake and the Fatman and is listed here as the creator of the spin off series.
Robert "Scandal" Jackson, Jr., is an ex-Navy SEAL who went A.W.O.L. after refusing to blow up an enemy command center housing civilians. He disappeared to the wilderness of Alaska, changing his name and appearance, and became a teacher in a small Inuit community. But a part of his past caught up to him and he was shot in the face, his comatose body left for dead. He awoke in the hospital three weeks later and found himself with a new face and a new chance at life, thanks to a woman named Danielle LaPoint. Danielle offered him a job with Cobra, an undercover anti-crime agency that provides justice for victims who haven"t benefited from the system. Scandal is reluctant to leave his Alaskan life behind, but then her boss, Dallas Cassell, makes him an offer he can"t refuse: the chance to catch the man who murdered his father five years earlier. From behind the wheel of his classic A/C Cobra, Scandal dispenses justice in the fictional Bay City, California. Starring Michael Dudikoff (American Ninja), Allison J. Hossack, and James Tolkan (Back to the Future), Cobra was created by legendary television producer Stephen J. Cannell, along with Steven Long Mitchell and Craig W. Van Sickle (both of whom later went on to create/executive produce The Pretender for NBC), and was filmed on location in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada. THE CHARACTERS Robert "Scandal" Jackson, Jr.: A martial artist, an expert marksman, an ex-Navy SEAL, and a former investigator for NSI, Scandal is perfectly suited to be Cobra"s lead field operative. The only part of his past that remains is his vintage Cobra, which he helped his father restore when he was younger. He"s also developed an attraction for Danielle LaPoint, but he doesn"t let it get in the way of doing his job. Danielle LaPoint: The niece of Cobra"s founder, Quentin Avery, Danielle is more or less Scandal"s partner. Her mother was killed ten years earlier, and as a result she turned to helping victims like herself by working for Cobra. She holds a Ph.D from Harvard University and was personally responsible for recruiting Scandal after arguing with her uncle that he was the perfect choice. Dallas Cassel: A former F.B.I. agent, Dallas is the director of Cobra. He almost got off on the wrong foot with Scandal when he faked Scandal"s death in order to secure him an honorable discharge from the Navy, but Scandal ultimately realized the faking was for the best. TRIVIA Cobra was originally called Viper. However, Chrysler Corp. sued Stephen J. Cannell for trademark infringement, and also because Chrysler was already working with CBS on a series with the same title and featuring a brand new Dodge Viper concept car. (That show ultimately aired on NBC.) Since that series centered around a modern day Knight Rider of sorts and Cannell"s show centered on a crime fighter (Scandal), he figured the name could be changed without sacrificing the creative concept of the series, and so the title was changed to Cobra. Interesting enough is that three episodes had already been filmed when the title change took place, so it appears Scandal would have still been driving the Cobra even with the show called Viper. (Source: Variety.com; March 24, 1993) The main theme by the music group Saga originally had lyrics, but the producers decided to not use them at the last minute. Saga produced several songs for the series, to be featured in specific episodes, but most were never used. Their 1995 album "Steel Umbrellas" contained most of these songs. The CD rereleased in 2002 and left off one song from the "95 version, but contained a previously-unreleased song, "Push It" (likely written for the episode of the same name). Gerald O"Brien, who provided Cobra"s instrumental score, co-wrote one song ("Never Alone"), and creators Steven Mitchell and Craig Van Sickle wrote "Push It." CAST BIRTHDAYS Michael Dudikoff - October 8, 1954 Allison J. Hossack - January 26, 1965 James Tolkan - June 20, 1931