T. J. Hooker is an American police drama television program
As the Medellín Cartel crumbles, Pablo Escobar's No. 1 hit man struggles to stay alive and gain respect in the prison hierarchy.
Alfred J. Kwak is a cartoon television series based on a Dutch theatre show by Herman van Veen and was co-produced by VARA, Telecable Benelux B.V. and TV Tokyo and first shown in 1989. It consists of 52 episodes. The series characters were designed by Harald Siepermann. There are also toys and a comic based on the animated series. The series has been broadcast in many countries and has been dubbed and subtitled in Dutch, French, Japanese, Greek, English, Italian, Spanish, Hebrew, Arabic, Hungarian, Finnish, Serbian, Polish, German, Swedish, Danish, Icelandic, Chinese, Czech, Korean and Norwegian. In 1991, Herman van Veen won the Goldene Kamera award for the cartoon.
After being diagnosed with Parkinson's disease, Mike Henry had to give up his career as a news anchor for New York's WNBC and focus on his health and his family. Four years later, Mike decides to get back to work and struggles between family and career.
Captain Tsubasa J is a TV anime series that retells the story of the original manga and also adds some arcs from the World Youth Saga manga. The anime was originally broadcast by Fuji Television in Japan from 1994-10-21 to 1995-12-22 with 47 episodes. The animation was done by Studio Comet. The series was suspended due to budget constraints.
B.J. and the Bear is an American comedy series which aired on NBC from 1979 to 1981. Created by Christopher Crowe and Glen A. Larson, the series stars Greg Evigan and Claude Akins.
J.J. Starbuck is an American crime drama series that aired on NBC from September 1987 to June 1988. The series follows cornpone-spouting Jerome Jeremiah "J.J." Starbuck, a billionaire Texan who wears ten-gallon hats, cowboy boots and fancy western shirts. He drives a flashy limousine with steer horns on the hood and a horn that plays "The Eyes of Texas," and spouts a steady stream of folksy homilies.
Due to overpopulation on Earth, massive efforts were made to establish off-world colonies. "300 years ago, the interstellar colonization transport, The Mesopotamia, had an accident, setting mankind down on the surface of Terra II. The only survivors were six males. In the 43rd year of Terra II history Ieyasu Tokugawa The First established the country of Japoness." — Japoness Pioneer Museum Due to a twist of events, the hard-working Otaru visits the run-down Japoness Pioneer Museum, where, remembering his childhood, he sees the painting of a woman, titled: "In the memory of the human female." Suddenly a trap door opens under him, dropping him into a room with a hibernation capsule containing a beautiful female android, a so-called Marionette. Lime, as she calls herself, accepts Otaru as her master. But Otaru is quite intrigued by her emotional and energetic confession of love, which is very unusual for a completely emotionless Marionette. As it turns out she is actually a super-powered combat android, a Sabre Marionette, equipped with the very rare maiden circuit that gives her human emotions. And so Otaru's relatively tranquil days become very much more emotional and lively thanks to Lime... especially since other parties already have become aware of Lime's special nature. — written by foo2
PB&J Otter is an American animated children's series which premiered on Playhouse Disney on March 15, 1998. A total of 65 episodes were produced during the course of its three season run, with the "farewell" episode airing on September 24, 2000. The series centered on the otter family who lived in the rural fishing community of Lake Hoohaw. Most stories revolved around the otter kids: older brother Peanut, younger sister Jelly, and diapered baby Butter, as well as their friends and neighbors. Supporting characters included gossipy Cranes, overly hygienic raccoons, a junk-collecting Mayor, and some very wealthy Poodles. The show was created by Jim Jinkins, and executive produced by David Campbell in close conjunction with Harvard University's Cognitive Skills Group, "Project Zero". The Group's job was to monitor each and make sure the material had a positive educational message. In that respect, PB&J Otter was one of the few shows of its kind on the air at that time. This show features songs with music by Andy Street and lyrics by Judy Rothman.
A family forced to wander to the capital city because of their wealth is out. Then they moved to J-Town.
J-Melo is a weekly Japanese music television program broadcast by NHK. It is recorded entirely in the English language. It began broadcasting on October 7, 2005. The program is available on NHK's World Service television station, Radio Japan, Digital Educational TV and on its Domestic General Channel.
In Hiroshima, a gang known as "Beast," led by Hidenori Danno (Takashi Nikaido), is the number 1 gang in the area. The number 1 gang is "Nights". Meanwhile, high school student Tsukasa (Kento Nakajima) happens to meet Yoji (Hikaru Iwamoto), Hisao (Shota Watanabe) and Eiji (Tatsuya Fukasawa) and become friends with them. Through his new friends, Tsukasa becomes involved with the gang "Gokuraku Cho". One day, Tsukasa fights with the Shun, the leader of "Gokuraku Cho" and beats him. Tsukasa now becomes the 8th leader for "Gokuraku Cho".
Sadie J is a BAFTA-nominated British children's television comedy-drama series about a teenage girl named Sadie Jenkins, who is described as "the only girl in a boys' world" because she is surrounded by her Dad Steve, his apprentice Keith, her brother Danny, his best friend Jake and their dog Roger. It is produced by the BBC and airs on the CBBC Channel. The show premiered on 14 January 2011 and produced three series, with the final episode aired on 27 March 2013. Starting in September 2013, Sadie J will be shown in the United States on the Starz Kids & Family cable network.
J.P. Patches was a clown portrayed by Seattle entertainer Chris Wedes. The J.P. Patches Show was one of the longer-running locally-produced children's television programs in the United States, having appeared on Seattle TV station KIRO channel 7 from 1958 to 1981. The show was live, unrehearsed improv with rarely more than two live actors on screen but with frequent contributions from the sound effects man and off-camera crew. J.P. Patches hosted his show twice a day every weekday for 13 years, then for the next 8 years did the morning show only, and finally for the last 2 years appeared on Saturday mornings only—for a total of over 10,000 hours of on-air time. The show premiered on April 5, 1958, as the second program ever broadcast by KIRO-TV, the first being a telecast of the explosion of Ripple Rock in Seymour Narrows, British Columbia, Canada. The show was immensely popular in the Puget Sound area and southwestern British Columbia, with children as well as their parents, who enjoyed J.P.'s frequent use of double entendre and sly subversiveness. Two generations of viewers grew up as "Patches Pals", sharing the joyful zany antics of J.P. with their kids. At the peak of its run, the Emmy-winning program had a viewership of over 100,000 in its local markets.