When Vicki "jumpstarted Grandpa" via the defibrillator to restart his heart, Jamie asks where she leaned that, she replies "Trapper John". Jerry Supiran guest starred in the 'Send In the Clowns" episode of Trapper John, M.D. as Matthew Riley.
The title refers to movie director Steven Spielberg who gained first fame after his production of Jaws.
The title is a catchphrase used on the Laugh-In show often said by Sammy Davis Junior or Flip Wilson.
The title is based on the song "Home Sweet Home" composed by Englishman Sir Henry Bishop with lyrics by John Howard Payne and has been popular since the mid-nineteenth century.
The title refers to a song of the same name from the musical "Damn Yankees". The musical play "Damn Yankees" opened at the 46th Street Theater in New York City on May 5, 1955 and ran for 1,019 performances. "Damn Yankees" won the 1956 Tony Award (New York City) for the Best Musical.
Per the title, a neighborhood watch is an group of citizens who observe the neighborhood to prevent crime and vandalism and the concept goes back to Colonial times.
The title is based upon a song of the same name from the musical "Fiddler on the Roof" with music by Jerry Bock, lyrics by Sheldon Harnick, and book by Joseph Stein.
The title is from 1920's American slang meaning that something was exceptional.
The title is based on the character "Mr. Goodwrench" who was a mechanic that worked at the Sears auto repair shop and was used in television and print advertisements.
The title refers to the two Washington Post newspaper reporters who investigated the Watergate break-in story and many of the other dirty tricks performed by the Nixon White House.
The title comes from the pledge by candidate George Bush during the 1988 Presidential campaign: Read my lips! No new taxes!
The title is based upon the often used quote from Shakespeare's play Hamlet, "To be or not to be."
The title is based on the musical "Bye Bye Birdie" with a book by Michael Stewart, lyrics by Lee Adams, and music by Charles Strouse. The original Broadway production of "Bye Bye Birdie" opened at the Martin Beck Theater on April 14, 1960, ran for 607 performances and won the 1961 Tony Award for the Best Musical.
Per the title, Ronald McDonald House is a series of charities located in many cities sponsored by McDonalds to provide housing to needy families who have sick children that require long term care away from home.
The title is a punch line often used by Dean Martin when responding to an agreeable situation while slightly inebriated himself proposing to toast any favorable situation.
The title is based upon the message left on an answering machine or a voice mail system to leave the message "when you heat the beep".
The title is from the motto "United we stand, divided we fall" and has been used by Revolutionary patriots John Dickinson and Patrick Henry and by Kentucky as the state motto.
The title is from the song title 'Hail Hail the Gang's All Here' which is the popular refrain from the 1915 song, "Alabama Jubilee" written by D. A. Esrom with music by Arthur Sullivan for the comic opera The Pirates of Penzance.
The title is based on the 1957 song "Come Fly with Me" composed by Jimmy Van Heusen, with lyrics by Sammy Cahn and made a big hit by Frank Sinatra.
Dick Wilson's ("Please don't squeeze the Charmin!") last TV role.
The title refers to person who rises from poverty to wealth or fame and is considered a literary theme as used by in the writings of Horatio Alger, Jr.
The title comes from the song "Hooray for Hollywood" which was first featured in the movie Hollywood Hotel (1937) and has been used in numerous events celebrating movies, the capital of movie making, and the Academy Awards ceremony.
The title is based on the character Eliza Doolittle from the play 'Pygmalion', and the subsequent musical version 'My Fair Lady'.
Originally a Japanese legend, the title refers to the three monkeys who "See no evil, hear no evil and speak no evil".
The title is derived from one of the Christian Ten Commandments: You shall not covet your neighbor's house; you shall not covet your neighbor's wife, or male or female slave, or ox, or donkey, or anything that belongs to your neighbor.