A revamping, if you will, of the 1980s classic horror movie showcase, hosted by Elvira, Mistress of the Dark.
Dinner and a Movie was a cooking and entertainment television program produced in the U.S. by TBS from 1995 to 2011. Each episode included a movie and the preparation of a creative dinner to go with the theme of the movie, generally via a pun. For example, an episode showing Drumline features a recipe titled "The Beets Go On", referencing the Sonny & Cher single "The Beat Goes On", as well as the plot of the movie about a drummer who tries to fit in with a new marching band. The show was hosted by chef Claud Mann and comedian Paul Gilmartin as well as Annabelle Gurwitch from 1996-2002, Lisa Kushell from 2002-2005 and Janet Varney from 2005 to the show's end in 2011. The show's cancellation was announced by Gilmartin on the May 6 edition of his podcast, The Mental Illness Happy Hour.
The NBC Mystery Movie is the general name of an American television series, produced by Universal Studios, that was broadcast by NBC from 1971-77. At times, it was divided into several versions that were broadcast concurrently during different nights of the week and were entitled The NBC Sunday Mystery Movie and The NBC Wednesday Mystery Movie. Mystery Movie was a "wheel show", or "umbrella program". That is, it rotated several programs within the same time period throughout the season. For its initial 1971-72 season, it featured a rotation of three detective dramas that were broadcast on Wednesday nights for 90 minutes, from 8:30-10:00 p.m. in the Eastern Time Zone.
This Movie Sucks! is a Canadian comedy television series hosted by Ed the Sock, premièring on May 28, 2010, two years after Ed's Night Party went off the air. The show is similar to another former Ed the Sock series, Ed's Nite In. This Movie Sucks! features his Night Party co-host, Liana Kerzner and another MuchMusic personality, comedian Ron Sparks. Currently being produced and broadcast by CHCH-TV Hamilton, it is also being shown on CJNT-TV Montreal and CHEK-TV Victoria, as well as Movieola and Silver Screen Classics. A third season of This Movie Sucks! is under development. It will feature six new one hour episodes, as the cast stated that the original two hour format was "killing" them. Reruns will cease on CHCH-TV until that time, although they still will be played on other channels. New films will include Raiders of Lost Atlantis and The Wild Weng, a film that like the previously featured The Impossible Kid stars Filipino actor Weng Weng.
The NBC Monday Movie was a television anthology series of films scheduled every Monday night from 1963 to 1999 on NBC. It was referred to as NBC Monday Night at the Movies prior to the mid-1980s. The show moved to Wednesday nights in 1964 as NBC Wednesday Night at the Movies, and in 1965, the program moved to Tuesdays, under the title The NBC Tuesday Night Movie. The name would henceforth change depending on what night of the week the program was telecast. By 1968, there was once again a weekly NBC Monday Night Movie on the air.
The Movie Show is an Australian film review program that airs on SBS TV. Its history falls into three parts.
MTV Indonesia Movie Awards is an awards show in Indonesia which were established in 1995. The show is based on the US MTV Movie Awards format celebrating local film and actors. In 2013,MTV Indonesia will held this show with new name and concept.In 2013,Penghargaan Film MTV Indonesia replaced MTV Indonesia Movie Awards.
The National Movie Awards is a British film awards ceremony broadcast by ITV in which the winners of the awards are chosen via popular vote. The awards were initiated in 2007 following the success of the National Television Awards, the highest-rating awards ceremony for television. The first three ceremonies were held at the Royal Festival Hall in London, with the fourth ceremony taking place at Wembley Arena, London.
Super Secret Movie Rules is a 2004 television series of film commentaries produced by David Story on VH1.
The CBS Late Movie is a CBS television series from the 1970s and 1980s, that ran in most American television markets from 11:30 p.m. until 2:30 a.m. or later, on weeknights. A single announcer voiced the introduction and commercial bumpers for each program, but there was no host per se, or closing credits besides those of the night's presentation. The theme music was So Old, So Young by Morton Stevens, which also served as the theme music for CBS's prime-time movies until 1978. A memorable aspect to the show's commercial breaks was the frequent appearance of public service announcements, from the Ad Council and other organizations, that often dealt with "mature" topics such as venereal disease, sexual and violent crimes, and abuse of hard drugs. Announcements also ran in much greater proportion than during prime time, with commercial breaks lasting longer; it was not uncommon for the second portion of the show to start at 12:05AM or 12:40AM. The CBS Late Night block, however, was not always cleared by every affiliate of the network; in several markets, the block was either delayed by one hour than its regularly-scheduled time, picked-up by a local independent station, or not seen at all in certain cities. Those stations that did not carry CBS Late Night instead broadcast movies from their own libraries and/or their own lineup of off-network syndicated sitcoms and dramas reruns and first-run syndication products. A large factor in the programming decisions of many CBS affiliates electing not to clear CBS Late Night was due to head-to-head competition with NBC's The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson, and later entering the 1980s, ABC News' Nightline. It was not until 1993, when the Late Show with David Letterman debuted, that CBS' late night programming was cleared across the entire network.
The MTV Movie Awards Mexico is an awards show which were established in 2003. The show is based on the US MTV Movie Awards format celebrating local film and actors.
The 4:30 Movie was a television program that aired weekday afternoons on WABC-TV in New York from 1968 to 1981. The program was mainly known for individual theme weeks devoted to theatrical feature films or made-for-TV movies starring a certain actor or actress, or to a particular genre, or to films that spawned sequels. The more popular episodes were "Monster Week," "Planet of the Apes Week" and "Vincent Price Week." Some films, such as Ben-Hur and How the West Was Won, were of such length that an entire week was devoted to running the whole movie. Other films that ran longer than the program's 90-minute length were often divided into two parts and shown over two days. Variations of The 4:30 Movie were aired on other stations around the United States, most notably those also owned and operated by WABC-TV's parent network, ABC.
The Movie Masters is an American television game show which ran from August 2, 1989 to January 19, 1990. It was the last game show hosted by Gene Rayburn and aired as filler programming on the American Movie Classics cable network. The concept of the game was for famous celebrities of the past to correctly answer questions that pertained to a scene of a movie. Correctly answering a question allowed the panelist to see a part of the scene and a chance to identify the title of the movie. Panelists played for home viewers with the viewer whose panelist guessed correctly winning a grand prize. The regular panel of the show consisted of veteran New York Times movie and theatre critic Clive Barnes and longtime To Tell the Truth panelists Kitty Carlisle and Peggy Cass.
The Movie Show was a half-hour weekly Irish television series which served as RTÉ's flagship movie review show. First broadcast in 1993 until September 2001, it was presented by Dave Fanning, who was amongst the many people outraged when the show was axed. Movie companies were also said to be distressed at its axing. Fanning criticised RTÉ's management, who never once consulted with him before making their decision, and said the axing of the show was "ludicrous" and "outrageous". He implied that RTÉ ought to produce a programme that reviews movies as it is seen as cheap and the interviews are paid for by the movie companies themselves. Fanning insisted that it had been "a very cheap programme and we were always under budget". The Movie Show was touted as returning in 2002. The Movie Show is the working title of a new film review series for the 2012/2013 season on RTÉ. The series will run for 16 episodes, each of 25 minutes duration.
Indonesian Movie Awards is the appreciation for cinema person/production works that began in 2007. These awards are made because the result of FFI 2006 was quite disappointing for the Masyarakat Film Indonesia. But the IMA made not to compete with FFI. IMA exists to give appreciation to the best film cast, because they have the talent and achievements. IMA each year will always be present with the new format and different from FFI. If the FFI trophy that given is called Piala Citra. On IMA, the trophy given is called Piala Layar Emas. Winner in this event consists of Favorite and Best. Where the Best winner for the category selected by a jury. While the category of Favorite winner is selected by the public.