AUTOMOTIVE is a modern noir seen through the eyes of a classic car: Is that a body Kansas is putting in the trunk? He buries it in the desert night under headlights while a beautiful woman watches from the backseat. She is Lonely, his lover and accomplice...or is she? When Lonely's rich husband is murdered Kansas is left to blame. Is he guilty? More important, can he trust the woman he loves? These are the fragments we witness from Kansas' 1964 Mercury Montclair as it rumbles through L.A.
Impressions of the different jobs in automotive service and suggestions on training leading to entrance and to advancement in the trade.
Step into the driver's seat and take a tour through the history of one of the world's best-loved sports cars with this comprehensive documentary. Created by Enzo Ferrari in the 1930s, the Ferrari soon became internationally celebrated. Segments include up-close looks at interiors, exteriors and engines, plus vintage race footage and much more. Interviews with Ferrari owners shed light on the thrill of owning one of these magnificent machines.
Relive the glory years of sports car racing with this entry from the popular Automotive Series that draws on rare archival footage and interviews to explore the origins of many of the cars that have graced the racetrack over the decades. Highlights include a 30-year overview of Corvette racing, a jaw-dropping duel between a Ferrari F-1 and a Lola TC70 coupe, and the classic race cars that the made the 1984 Bahamas Speed Week one for the ages.
Time Belt is a science fiction/comedy series created by Chris Tallman that ran from 2003-2004 on Channel 101. The series followed the adventures of Dr. Bloom, a nerdy scientist who, after his girlfriend is killed in a lunar shuttle explosion, creates a belt that allows the wearer to travel through time. With intentionally poor production values, the series served as one of Channel 101's many homages to low-budget science fiction films.
Two men who do not like terrorism to be a security guard to a star, Timora Ali. They prefer feminine activities such as cooking, sewing and watching dramas.
Sinbad Jr. and his Magic Belt, is a series of 5-minute cartoons which originally aired between 1965-1966, produced by Hanna-Barbera studios for the American International Television division of American International Pictures, and were shown during a half-hour cartoon. Sinbad Jr. is the son of Sinbad, the famous sea explorer. He becomes superhuman getting his power from his magic belt. His first mate is the funny and loyal assistant Salty the Parrot. Matheson and Blanc were the voices used in the Hanna-Barbera versions. Sinbad Jr., the Sailor was originally titled The Adventures of Sinbad, Jr. and produced for American International Television by Sam Singer. In an effort to improve the quality of the animation, production of the 1965 syndicated cartoons was taken over by Hanna-Barbera, making it one of the few cartoons to be produced by two different studios. It was renamed Sinbad Jr., the Sailor out of deference to the 1962 Toei Studios feature-length cartoon, Adventures of Sinbad. The rights to the series are now owned by AIP successor Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, the studio where the Hanna-Barbera team got its start.
Los Beltrán was a ground-breaking Spanish-language situation comedy series, which aired on the U.S.-based network Telemundo from 1999 to 2001. Although canceled after two seasons, Los Beltrán received a number of media awards. Los Beltrán was the first sitcom in two decades to deal with the Cuban American experience and the first-ever Spanish-language entertainment series to feature sympathetic gay characters as regulars.
The Beltway Boys was an internationally syndicated American weekly television show. The title referred to the Capital Beltway — the circumferential freeway surrounding Washington, D.C. — and to the two journalists who hosted the show: Mort Kondracke and Fred Barnes. Airing initially in the United States on Saturday evenings at 6:00 pm ET on the Fox News Channel, the program was a weekly digest and discussion of political issues. The show was taped in Fox News' Washington studios on Fridays. Typically, the program began with three primary topics that Kondracke and Barnes discussed at length. It then looked at newsworthy events in the political lives of national leaders in its "Ups and Downs" segment, characterizing the events as positive for the individual or negative. Fox News Channel cancelled the show in April 2009.