A punk rock journey through Vancouver's underground music scene exploring its ongoing struggle to stay alive in a city that is hell-bent on shutting down all the fun.
Documentary feature about Czech director Jiří Menzel, featuring Menzel himself as well as Miloš Forman, Emir Kusturica, István Szabó and others.
Jiminy Cricket explains the relatively recent rise of leisure time, and explains how to enjoy it safely: the proper places to play, and basic safety rules for hiking, swimming, bicycling, ice skating, sun-bathing, etc.
"Hankyu Densha" follows the lives of various people who commute on Hankyu Railway's Imazu Line - connecting the cities of Nishinomiya and Takarazuka in Hyogo prefecture. One of the commuters is Shoko (Miki Nakatani), an office worker in her 30s who lost her boyfriend to a younger colleague. There's also a college student (Erika Toda) who is so easily persuaded by her no good boyfriend. Other commuters include a grandmother & granddaughter, a house wife, a female high school student, and a female otaku college student. Although the train ride takes only 15 minutes between two stations, the lives of these commuters are changed as they interact with each other...
Fun House is a British children's game show produced by Scottish Television and based on the American show, that aired on CITV from 24 February 1989 to 29 December 1999. It usually aired on Fridays. It was hosted by Pat Sharp, who was also aided by twin cheerleaders, Melanie Grant supporting the red team and Martina Grant supporting the yellow team. The announcer was Gary King. The theme tune was composed by David Pringle and Bob Heatlie.
Junior attorney Kimmie Boubier and her two best friends, Helen-Alice and Marika, have had a standing date every Friday night for the last 13 years. They even have a motto for what they call "Friday Night Fun Night": "Always together! Always Inside!" However Kimmie's recent promotion throws a monkey wrench into the tradition. Not only is she now working with her idol, "Lady Lawyer of the Year" Felicity Vanderstone, but she meets a dashingly handsome British attorney, Richard Lovell, who invites her to his party at a trendy club. Determined to spend time with Richard and heed Felicity's advice to network, Kimmie sets out to convince her friends to take Super Fun Night on the road.
Fist of Fun was a British comedy television and radio programme, written by and starring Lee and Herring. A lot of the show's comic material was adapted from Lee and Herring's radio programme Lionel Nimrod's Inexplicable World. Each episode of Fist of Fun featured several disparate sketches and situations. Fist of Fun began as a BBC Radio 1 series in 1993, before becoming commissioned as a television series on BBC Two in early 1995. It was broadcast at 9pm on Tuesday nights, and was successful, but not a major ratings-winner. The second series was aired on Friday nights, and although its ratings were relatively good, the show suffered from a lack of preparation and poor promotion. The show was not given a third series, and Lee and Herring went on to write This Morning with Richard Not Judy, for BBC Two. Many other comedians who appeared in the series went on to fame themselves, including Kevin Eldon, Peter Baynham, Ronni Ancona, Alistair McGowan, Al Murray, John Thomson, Rebecca Front, Mel Giedroyc, Sue Perkins, Ben Moor and Sally Phillips.
Fun House was an American children's television game show that aired from September 5, 1988 to April 13, 1991. Two teams, each consisting of a boy and a girl, played messy games and answered questions to win a chance to run through an obstacle-strewn Fun House at the end of the show. It was hosted by J. D. Roth, who was assisted by cheerleading twins Jacqueline "Jackie" and Samantha "Sammi" Forrest. The announcer on the syndicated version was John "Tiny" Hurley. He was replaced for the Fox version by Michael Chambers, a.k.a. "MC Mike." For its first two years, Fun House aired in syndication, but for its last season it was picked up by Fox Broadcasting Company and renamed "Fox's Fun House." Fun House was produced by Stone Television, in association with and distributed by: Lorimar-Telepictures, Lorimar Television, Telepictures and Warner Bros. Television.
Fun & Fortune was a game show that was part of the Missouri Lottery. The show was broadcast from the 1990s until late 2002.. Its studios are located in Kansas City, Missouri. To be eligible to appear on Fame & Fortune, potential contestants purchased a certain scratch-game ticket. The hosts were Rick Tamblyn and Penny Greene;. Fun & Fortune was created by Sande Stewart, son of game show legend Bob Stewart.
Film Fun was a Canadian children's television miniseries on animation filmmaking which aired on CBC Television from 1974 to 1976.
Fun Time was a Canadian children's television series which aired on CBC Television from 1956 to 1957.
Fun Factory was a children's programme on the satellite television channel Sky Channel that ran from 1985 to 1991. It continued as a programming block without a host up until 1994.
Fun Song Factory is a British preschool children's show on CITV aimed at youngsters. It was one of the first songs-based shows to be filmed in front of a live audience of children, and is similar to Australian shows such as 'The Wiggles' and 'Hi-5'. It was originally created in 1994 by Will Brenton and Iain Lauchlan, who later went on to create and produce The Tweenies, Boo!, BB3B, and Jim Jam and Sunny. The first production was a sell through video filmed at the Polka Theatre in Wimbledon, presented by Iain Lauchlan, Sarah Davison and Dave Benson Phillips. The video was a great success, and led to a second being filmed at Chicken Shed in North London, this time presented by Iain, Dave and Michele Durler. All in all seven videos were shot, selling 750,000 copies in the UK before the series was commissioned by GMTV in 1998. The TV show was originally presented by Justin Fletcher, Katy Stephens, Karl Woolley, Alex Lovell and Dave Benson Phillips. This show was nominated for a BAFTA in 1998. The show worked well until in 2004 CITV commissioned an updated version of the show with different characters.
Blinky's Fun Club was a children's television program that aired first on aired on KKTV in Colorado Springs from 1958 to 1966 and then on KWGN-TV in Denver, Colorado, from 1966 to 1998. KWGN's general manager Bill Ross cancelled the show in 1998. The star of Blinky's Fun Club was Blinky the Clown, played by Russell Scott. In the early 1980s additional characters began to appear regularly, including Otis and Zelda, played by husband and wife acting duo Michael Berg and C.J. Prince. Children appeared on each show to celebrate their birthdays and were sung "Happy Birthday to You," by Blinky. Over 10,000 episodes, taped at KWGN's studios, initially located at Lincoln & Speer in Denver, later in Greenwood Village, aired during the show's three decades on the air. The station reportedly saved tapes of only ten shows. KCNC & KUSA, reportedly, were able to get a few of the episodes out of the trash, and have them in their libraries.
Joya's Fun School was a children's series that was produced and broadcast by WPIX-TV in New York City from March 1970 to December 1982. The cast included the host Joya, The Professor, Mr. BB and a bookworm puppet named Seymour. The series aired on Fridays in the same time-slot as The Magic Garden, other popular children's series that was produced by WPIX-TV but run only Monday through Thursday. Joya's Fun School featured stories, songs, and activities.