DVD Review: Gentle Ben (Season Two)

The final 28 swampy adventures. »»

DVD Review: Gentle Ben (Season One)

Gentle Ben is a fine dose of semi-wholesome family entertainment. »»

DVD Review: Gunsmoke (The Ninth Season, Volume 1 & Volume 2)

Gunsmoke: The Ninth Season Volume 1 & Volume 2 could be called Exit Chester: Enter the Festus!. »»

DVD Review: The Virginian (The Final Season)

The Virginian: The Final Season is as big and involving as its Wyoming landscape. »»

DVD Review: Gunsmoke (The Eighth Season, Volume 1 & 2)

Burt Reynolds brings a youthful sex appeal to a show that has been getting rather old. »»

DVD Review: Gunsmoke (The Seventh Season, Volume 1)

The seventh season gives us double the time with Matt Dillon and Co. »»

Gunsmoke: The Fourth Season, Volume 2 - DVD Review

Amazing how even after so many episodes, the actors don’t look ready to split the show. They’ve become inhabitants of Dodge City. »»

Gunsmoke: The Third Season, Volume One - DVD Review

During the first two seasons of Gunsmoke Marshall Matt Dillon (James Arness) wore his badge with a heavy burden. After intense showdowns, he might doubt if the life of a lawman was his true calling. There always seemed to be a moment when he was willing to toss his badge on the ground and ride off toward a peaceful life. Marshall Dillon on Gunsmoke: The Third Season, Volume 1 is determined to be the law that keeps the order. He’s mature and assured while walking the dusty street of Dodge City. He still doesn’t like killing, but he’s accepted it as the necessary evil. He’d rather live with blood on his hands than chaos in his territory. Luckily he hasn’t cleaned up Miss Kitty’s Long Branch saloon. They still have the staircase going upstairs and her girls working the tables without delivering drinks to the cowboys. There’s still a wildness to this season of Gunsmoke. »»

James A. Michener's Centennial - DVD Review

During the ‘70s, the networks went mini-series crazy. The success of Rich Man, Poor Man and Roots made this revolutionary format a hit with viewers and critics. Large books sprawled across numerous nights of viewing instead of being squeezed into a two hour movie of the week. The mini-series became ratings juggernauts. Who would put down a book in the middle of a chapter? Audiences stayed glued to the tube for the entire run. Into this fertile valley arrived James A Michener's Centennial, the most massive of novels. For twenty six hours over the course of 12 days, the story of Colorado and the town of Centennial unfolded. »»

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