Sons of Liberty (miniseries)
Sons of Liberty is an American television miniseries dramatizing the early American Revolution events in Boston, the start of the Revolutionary War, the negotiations of the Second Continental Congress which resulted in drafting and signing the 1776 United States Declaration of Independence in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. The three-part miniseries premiered on History on January 2015, directed by Kari Skogland; the theme music was composed by Hans Zimmer. The miniseries centers on the years 1765-1776, prior to start of the American Revolutionary War, it focuses on historical figures and pivotal events between the Thirteen Colonies and Great Britain the events that led to resistance to the crown and creation of the Sons of Liberty. The actions of the Sons of Liberty were the beginnings of the Continental Army, these take place around Boston in the Province of Massachusetts Bay. Various American Revolutionary figures are central characters in various episodes, such as Samuel Adams, John Adams, Benjamin Franklin, John Hancock, Paul Revere, George Washington, British General Thomas Gage.
Additionally, the episodes depict the creation of the Continental Congress, the Declaration of Independence, the outbreak of the Revolutionary War. Ben Barnes as Samuel "Sam" Adams Marton Csokas as General Thomas Gage Ryan Eggold as Dr. Joseph Warren Michael Raymond-James as Paul Revere Rafe Spall as John Hancock Henry Thomas as John Adams Jason O'Mara as George Washington Dean Norris as Benjamin Franklin Emily Berrington as Margaret Kemble Gage Sean Gilder as Thomas Hutchinson Kevin J. Ryan as John Pitcairn Shane Taylor as Captain Thomas Preston Jimmy Akingbola as Peter Salem According to The Hollywood Reporter, production on Sons of Liberty began in the summer of 2014; the miniseries was going to feature the minor story lines of Benedict Arnold and Patrick Henry. The first teaser trailer was released on September 1, 2014, during Houdini, which incorrectly revealed a December 2014 release date and featured The Rolling Stones' "Paint It Black". In Australia, Sons of Liberty aired on SBS One from February 2015 as a six-part series.
In the United Kingdom, Sons of Liberty aired on History Channel from June 2, 2015 as a six-part series. Sons of Liberty was released on DVD and Blu-ray on May 26, 2015; the History Channel billed the series as a "dramatic interpretation of events" and a work of "historical fiction", arguing the goal of the miniseries was "to capture the spirit of the time, convey the personalities of the main characters, focus on real events that have shaped our past". The series has attracted criticism for its historical inaccuracies. Official website Sons of Liberty on IMDb
90210 (TV series)
90210 is an American teen drama television series, developed by Rob Thomas, Gabe Sachs, Jeff Judah, that aired from September 2, 2008, to May 13, 2013. It is the fourth series in the Beverly Hills, 90210 franchise created by Darren Star; the series was produced by CBS Television Studios. Like its predecessor, the show follows the lives of several wealthy students attending West Beverly Hills High School in the upscale and star-studded community of Beverly Hills, California; the show focuses on the same group of friends when they graduate and begin their lives in the adult world. Some attend college at California University, while others begin exploring avenues beyond post-secondary education; the show revolved around the Wilson family, including new Beverly Hills residents Annie Wilson and Dixon Wilson. Their father, Harrison Wilson has returned from Wichita, Kansas, to his Beverly Hills childhood home with his family to care for his mother, former television and theater actress Tabitha Wilson, who has a drinking problem and clashes with his wife Debbie Wilson.
Annie and Dixon struggle to adjust to their new lives while making friends and yet adhering to their parents' wishes. During the first two seasons, cast members from the original series made appearances, including Jennie Garth, Shannen Doherty, Ann Gillespie, Tori Spelling and Joe E. Tata. After the second season, they were not featured and were mentioned; the primary connection between the two series was the new series' character of Erin Silver, the half-sister of Kelly Taylor and David Silver from the original series. It will be returning 7 years after this series. Al of the origanal actors will be returning were they continue there romance and friendship for a new 90210 series. In April 2020 the series will be released. Tracy has a daughter of her own, Naomi Clark, who dates jock Ethan Ward, brief rival of Dixon, whom she soon breaks up with. Annie and Ethan pursue a relationship after having dated the summer prior to Annie moving to Beverly Hills, when Annie was visiting her grandmother for the summer.
Both girls alternate between being friends, enemies, in a love triangle, sisters, due to their parents' child. Their respective mothers find themselves in a love triangle of their own after Tracy's marriage to Charles Clark implodes and she appears to want Harry back. Naomi's fight with Annie forces her out of the crowd after she starts her many plots of manipulation and revenge when she uses Annie's ex-boyfriend from Kansas, Jason, as a weapon to get back at her for hiding her relationship with Ethan, she becomes friends with a group of older girls and starts flirting with Ozzie, a rather alternative student, becomes attracted to a bartender named Liam, whom she soon finds out is her age and becomes a student at West Beverly High. Meanwhile and Annie's relationship hits the rocks as he begins to rethink his life after a car accident and gets more or less attracted to Rhonda, the girl he hit. Soon Naomi and Liam begin a romance, once she becomes friends with Annie again, Liam's repetitive indecisiveness begins as he starts to pursue the both of them.
Naomi's best friend, fallen starlet Adrianna Tate-Duncan, battles a drug addiction. This gets her into trouble when Harry decides to raid the school, thanks to the help of a cop, Kimberly McIntyre, under cover as a student. Kimberly begins a relationship with teacher/lacrosse coach Ryan Matthews, which gets him into trouble with the school. Guilt-ridden, Kimberly does her best to solve the case, giving Ryan his job back, although he takes a leave of absence to rethink his life, Adrianna lands in rehab, after getting Naomi in legal troubles as she took the blame for the drugs. There, she begins a relationship with Navid Shirazi, head of the school's paper and Dixon's best friend, who paid for her rehab. Navid and Adrianna are in different groups in high school. Adrianna was much more popular while Navid was more focused on his studies. Navid's dream was to have an opportunity to date Adrianna. Although at first she only does it to "repay" him, they start to genuinely care about each other. Adrianna discovers she is pregnant as a result of her promiscuity while she was addicted.
After telling Navid of her pregnancy, he breaks up with her. It is revealed that the father of Adrianna's child is Ty, although it is unclear when they slept together, she and Navid get back together when he realizes that though she is a mess he can't get over her, get engaged, although he alienates his family when he tells them that the child is not his and gets upset when Adrianna reveals her daughter is Ty's. Navid's family is close knit and is in someways conservative; this is only applies to some areas of life, seeing that his dad runs an adult entertainment business. Another featured character is Erin Silver, Kelly Taylor and David Silver's half sister and Naomi's former best friend, until Silver's father's affair is revealed by Naomi, although she reconciles her friendship with Naomi, she befriends Annie and starts dating Dixon, somewhat taken aback by her not-so-90210 lifestyle, as she is a virgin who doesn't care about popularity. In a multi-episode arc that culminated in a special episode, it is revealed that Silver has bipolar disorder.
Kelly Taylor has a son named Sammy. Kelly becomes Silver's guardian after their mother proves to be an inadequate caretaker for Silver due to her alcoholism. Kelly dates Ryan, but discovers that he slept with Brenda, re-creating the rift between the two friends. Following Brenda's dis
Lucky Them is a 2013 American comedy-drama film directed by Megan Griffiths. It was screened in the Special Presentation section at the 2013 Toronto International Film Festival, in a June 2014 screening at the Greenwich International Film Festival in producer Emily Wachtel's native Stamford, Connecticut; the film received positive reviews from outlets such as Variety, The Hollywood Reporter, ScreenDaily, The Huffington Post. The film was released theatrically on May 2014, by IFC Films, it was available through Netflix. Ellie Klug is a music critic in her 40s at Stax, her editor, assigns Ellie to write a piece on Matthew Smith on the 10th anniversary of his disappearance which most people consider a suicide. Ellie, Matthew's childhood sweetheart and who remained with him until his disappearance, is unconvinced that he is dead and decides to track Matthew down. After receiving a tip online as to Matthew Smith's location, Giles gives Ellie a thousand dollars to pay the source; however Ellie is distracted by Lucas Stone, a struggling musician, interested in Ellie, accidentally leaves the money beside him when she leaves to catch her bus.
When Ellie ignores his calls, Lucas misinterprets Ellie's actions and uses the money to cut a demo tape, believing that Ellie left him the money as a show of faith. Ellie manages to come up with the money to bribe her source by going to Charlie, an awkward but wealthy socialite whom she had dated in the past. Charlie agrees to help Ellie if she allows him to film her as part of a documentary on her search for Matthew Smith. Ellie agrees, but the source is a scammer and the documentary falls apart after they run out of leads. Charlie admits. Ellie grows insecure after he begins to experience some success; when he fails to show up for Charlie's wedding Ellie assumes he has left her and sleeps with another man only to have Lucas walk into her room late in the night. He returns the money to her with a note explaining the miscommunication. After breaking up with Lucas, Ellie spirals into a depression, obsessively watching the video of a man she believes to be Matthew Smith performing a song which she believes is about her.
She has a breakthrough when she realizes that all of Matthew's old issues of Stax were under his mother's name and discovers while looking through the database at work that the subscription was never cancelled but the delivery address was changed. Ellie and Charlie find it's a bar; when Ellie asks the bartender if she knows Matthew Smith the woman answers in the negative but places a call on a cellphone shortly after. Ellie and Charlie follow her to her home. In the morning she sees a man outside the house and after approaching him she realizes it's Matthew; the two have a short conversation where she realizes that Matthew and the bartender are living together and have a child. When Ellie asks him about the song he was playing he tells her he has no new songs. Ellie and Charlie leave and Charlie gives Ellie all the footage from the documentary, she in turn writes a piece for Giles about Matthew without revealing that he is still alive and leading a quiet and secluded life. The end of the film shows Ellie going out on a date with Charlie.
Toni Collette as Ellie Klug Ahna O'Reilly as Charlotte Thomas Haden Church as Charlie Amy Seimetz as Sara Joanne Woodward as Doris Oliver Platt as Giles Lynn Shelton as Lisa Ryan Eggold as Lucas Stone Nina Arianda as Dana Johnny Depp as Matthew Smith Louis Hobson as Lawrence Lucky Them on IMDb Lucky Them at Rotten Tomatoes
Veronica Mars is an American teen noir mystery drama television series created by screenwriter Rob Thomas. The series is set in the fictional town of Neptune and stars Kristen Bell as the eponymous character; the series premiered on September 22, 2004, during television network UPN's final two years, ended on May 22, 2007, after a season on UPN's successor, The CW, airing for three seasons total. Veronica Mars was produced by Warner Bros. Television, Silver Pictures Television, Stu Segall Productions, Rob Thomas Productions. Joel Silver and Rob Thomas were executive producers for the entire run of the series, while Diane Ruggiero was promoted in the third season. Veronica Mars is a student who progresses from high school to college while moonlighting as a private investigator under the tutelage of her detective father. In each episode, Veronica solves a different stand-alone case while working to solve a more complex mystery; the first two seasons of the series each had a season-long mystery arc, introduced in the first episode of the season and solved in the season finale.
The third season took a different format, focusing on smaller mystery arcs that would last the course of several episodes. Thomas wrote Veronica Mars as a young adult novel, which featured a male protagonist. Filming began in March 2004, the series premiered in September to 2.49 million American viewers. The critically acclaimed first season's run of 22 episodes garnered an average of 2.5 million viewers per episode in the United States. The series appeared on a number of fall television best lists, garnered several awards and nominations. During the series' run, it was nominated for two Satellite Awards, four Saturn Awards, five Teen Choice Awards and was featured on AFI's TV Programs of the Year for 2005. Following the cancellation of the series, Thomas wrote a feature film script continuing the series. Warner Bros. opted not to fund the project at the time. On March 13, 2013, Bell and Thomas launched a fundraising campaign to produce the film through Kickstarter and attained the $2 million goal in less than eleven hours.
They accumulated over $5.7 million via Kickstarter. The film was released on March 14, 2014. In September 2018, an eight-episode limited series was confirmed by Hulu, which will be released on its entirety on July 26, 2019. Season 1 revolves around Veronica Mars, a high school student and private investigator in the fictional Southern California seaside town of Neptune; as the daughter of well-respected County Sheriff Keith Mars, Veronica's biggest problem was getting dumped by her boyfriend, Duncan Kane, until the murder of her best friend Lilly Kane. After Lilly's murder, Veronica's life falls apart. Keith accuses Lilly's father, popular software billionaire Jake Kane, of being involved in the murder; this provokes Neptune's wrath and Keith's ousting as sheriff in a recall election, replaced by Don Lamb. Veronica's mother, develops a drinking problem and leaves town. Veronica's "09er" friends—wealthy students from the fictional 90909 ZIP Code—force her to choose between them and her father. After being voted out as sheriff, Keith opens a private investigation agency, Mars Investigations, where Veronica works part-time.
Veronica helps her father solve cases and conducts her own investigations on behalf of friends and acquaintances at school. Veronica discovers new evidence which suggests that Abel Koontz, the man imprisoned after confessing to Lilly's murder, is innocent; as Veronica delves deeper into the murder case, she works on other investigations, seeks her mother's whereabouts and deals with the aftermath of being drugged and raped during an "09er" party. Veronica, no longer part of the school's wealthy in-crowd, makes some new friends: Wallace Fennel, Neptune High basketball star and new student. Using her friends' resources, as well as those provided by her father and his contacts, Veronica gains a reputation for sleuthing and finds her skills in high demand at her school and in the community. Things get more complicated when Veronica falls into a relationship with Lilly's ex-boyfriend Logan Echolls, who for a time held Veronica responsible for Lilly's death and went out of his way to harass her; the second season begins with the introduction of two new cases: a bus accident that kills several of Veronica's classmates, the death of PCH biker gang member Felix Toombs.
A school bus carrying six Neptune High students and a teacher plunges off a cliff, killing all but one passenger. Veronica, supposed to be on the bus, makes it her mission to discover why the bus crashed and, responsible. Logan ends up accused of killing Felix. Partway through the season, Weevil becomes convinced of Logan's innocence and they team up to find the real killer; this season shows Veronica's life returning to much the way it had been before Lilly's death: having broken up with Logan during the summer, she reunites with Duncan and is somewhat accepted by the'09ers. However, her private-eye sideline and tough persona keep her from being assimilated back into the rich crowd.'09ers Dick Casablancas and Cassidy "Beaver" Casablancas deal with a gold-digging stepmother, Kendall Casablancas, with whom they are left when their father flees the country while under investigation for real estate fraud. Wallace discovers that his biological father is alive, takes a romantic interest in Jackie Cook, the daughter of baseball legend Terrence Cook, investigated for the bus acci
Lakewood is a city in Los Angeles County, United States. The population was 80,048 at the 2010 census, it is bordered by Long Beach on the west and south, Bellflower on the north, Cerritos on the northeast, Cypress on the east, Hawaiian Gardens on the southeast. Major thoroughfares include Lakewood and Del Amo Boulevards and Carson and South Streets; the San Gabriel River Freeway runs through the city's eastern regions. Sometimes called "an instant city" because of its origins, going from lima bean fields in 1950 to a well-developed city by 1960, Lakewood is a classic example of a post–World War II American suburb. Lakewood is a post-World War II planned community. Developers Louis Boyar, Mark Taper and Ben Weingart are credited with "altering forever the map of Southern California." Begun in late 1949, the completion of the developers' plan in 1953 helped in the transformation of mass-produced housing from its early phases in the 1930s and 1940s to the reality of the 1950s. WWII veterans could get home loans with no down payment and a 30-year mortgage at only 4 percent interest.
On the first day of sales, March 24, 1950, an estimated 30,000 people lined up to walk through a row of seven model houses. By the end of April, more than 200,000 people had flocked to the Lakewood Park sales office and more than 1,000 families had purchased homes. On one occasion, 107 homes sold in just one hour; the monthly cost was $44 to $56, including principal and insurance. The building of Lakewood broke records. Empty fields became 17,500 houses in less than three years. A new house was completed every 7 1/2 minutes, 40 to 60 houses per day, with a record 110 completed in a single day. Lakewood's primary thoroughfares are boulevards with landscaped medians, with frontage roads on either side in residential districts. Unlike in most similar configurations, access to the main road from the frontage road is only possible from infrequently spaced collector streets; this arrangement, hailed by urban planners of the day, is a compromise between the traditional urban grid and the arrangement of winding "drives" and culs-de-sac that dominates contemporary suburban and exurban design.
As the unincorporated Lakewood grew to a community of more than 70,000 residents, so grew its municipal needs. Lakewood in 1953 had three choices: be annexed to nearby Long Beach, remain unincorporated and continue to receive county services, or incorporate as a city under a novel plan that continued county services under contract. In 1954, residents chose the latter option and voted to incorporate as a city, the largest community in the country to do so and the first city in Los Angeles County to incorporate since 1939. Lakewood is credited as a pioneer among California cities in service provision. Although it is an incorporated city, Lakewood still contracts for most municipal services, with most of these provided by Los Angeles County and, to a lesser extent, by other public agencies and private industry. Lakewood was the first city in the nation to contract for all of its municipal services when it incorporated as a municipality in 1954, making it the nation's first "contract city." Many other Los Angeles suburbs, such as Cerritos, Bellflower and Diamond Bar, have adopted the so-called "Lakewood Plan."
About half the cities in Los Angeles County contract for law enforcement from Los Angeles County though the County Sheriff's Department. Lakewood is the home of the first Denny's Restaurant. In 1953 Harold Butler founded Danny's Donuts, renamed Denny's Restaurant in 1959. Lakewood attracted widespread media attention in 1993 when nine boys attending Lakewood High School were arrested on allegations of rape and lewd conduct. Charges were dropped against eight of the boys, the Los Angeles Times writing: Under the glare of public scrutiny, the white, middle-class city of 76,000 became identified with rampant promiscuity and familial dysfunction; the Spur story served to harness fears about teenage values, to give form to a shapeless anxiety about life on Main Street. According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 9.5 square miles. 9.4 square miles of it is land and 0.1 square miles of it is water. The 2010 United States Census reported that Lakewood had a population of 80,048.
The population density was 8,456.4 people per square mile. The racial makeup of Lakewood was 44,820 White, 6,973 African American, 564 Native American, 13,115 Asian, 744 Pacific Islander, 9,249 from other races, 4,583 from two or more races. In addition, there were 24,101 Hispanic or Latino residents of any race; the Census reported that 79,939 people lived in households, 109 lived in non-institutionalized group quarters, 0 were institutionalized. There were 26,543 households, out of which 10,649 had children under the age of 18 living in them, 14,711 were opposite-sex married couples living together, 3,975 had a female householder with no husband present, 1,696 had a male householder with no wife present. There were 1,262 unmarried opposite-sex partnerships, 283 same-sex married couples or partnerships. 4,719 households were made up of individuals and 1,965 had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 3.01. There were 20,382 families (76.8% of all househ
University of Southern California
The University of Southern California is a private research university in Los Angeles, California. Founded in 1880, it is the oldest private research university in California. For the 2018–19 academic year, there were 20,000 students enrolled in four-year undergraduate programs. USC has 27,500 graduate and professional students in a number of different programs, including business, engineering, social work, occupational therapy and medicine, it is the largest private employer in the city of Los Angeles, generates $8 billion in economic impact on Los Angeles and California. USC is the birthplace of the Domain Name System. Other technologies invented at USC include DNA computing, dynamic programming, image compression, VoIP, antivirus software. USC's alumni include a total of 11 Rhodes Scholars and 12 Marshall Scholars; as of October 2018, nine Nobel laureates, six MacArthur Fellows, one Turing Award winner have been affiliated with the university. USC sponsors a variety of intercollegiate sports and competes in the National Collegiate Athletic Association as a member of the Pac-12 Conference.
Members of USC's sports teams, the Trojans, have won 104 NCAA team championships, ranking them third in the United States, 399 NCAA individual championships, ranking them second in the United States. Trojan athletes have won 288 medals at the Olympic Games, more than any other university in the United States. In 1969, it joined the Association of American Universities. USC has had a total of 521 football players drafted to the National Football League, the second-highest number of drafted players in the country; the University of Southern California was founded following the efforts of Judge Robert M. Widney, who helped secure donations from several key figures in early Los Angeles history: a Protestant nurseryman, Ozro Childs, an Irish Catholic former-Governor, John Gately Downey, a German Jewish banker, Isaias W. Hellman; the three donated 308 lots of land to establish the campus and provided the necessary seed money for the construction of the first buildings. Operated in affiliation with the Methodist Church, the school mandated from the start that "no student would be denied admission because of race."
The university is no longer affiliated with any church, having severed formal ties in 1952. When USC opened in 1880, tuition was $15.00 per term and students were not allowed to leave town without the knowledge and consent of the university president. The school had an enrollment of 53 students and a faculty of 10; the city lacked paved streets, electric lights, a reliable fire alarm system. Its first graduating class in 1884 was a class of three—two males and female valedictorian Minnie C. Miltimore; the colors of USC are cardinal and gold, which were approved by USC's third president, the Reverend George W. White, in 1896. In 1958, the shade of gold, more of an orange color, was changed to a more yellow shade; the letterman's awards were the first to make the change. USC students and athletes are known as Trojans, epitomized by the Trojan Shrine, nicknamed "Tommy Trojan", near the center of campus; until 1912, USC students were known as Fighting Methodists or Wesleyans, though neither name was approved by the university.
During a fateful track and field meet with Stanford University, the USC team was beaten early and conclusively. After only the first few events, it seemed implausible USC would win. After this contest, Los Angeles Times sportswriter Owen Bird reported the USC athletes "fought on like the Trojans of antiquity", the president of the university at the time, George F. Bovard, approved the name officially. During World War II, USC was one of 131 colleges and universities nationally that took part in the V-12 Navy College Training Program which offered students a path to a Navy commission. USC is responsible for $8 billion in economic output in Los Angeles County. On May 1, 2014, USC was named as one of many higher education institutions under investigation by the Office of Civil Rights for potential Title IX violations by Barack Obama's White House Task Force to Protect Students from Sexual Assault. USC is under a concurrent Title IX investigation for potential anti-male bias in disciplinary proceedings, as well as denial of counseling resources to male students, as of 8 March 2016.
In 2017, the university came into the national spotlight when the Los Angeles Times published information about Carmen A. Puliafito, the dean of USC's medical school. After accusations of drug use, he resigned from his position as dean in 2016 and was fired from the school the following year after the news stories were published, his medical license was subsequently suspended pending a decision. The following year, the Los Angeles Times broke another story about USC focusing on George Tyndall, a gynecologist accused of abusing 52 patients at USC; the reports span from 1990 to 2016 and include using racist and sexual language, conducting exams without gloves and taking pictures of his patients' genitals. Inside Higher Ed noted that there have been "other incidents in which the university is perceived to have failed to act on misconduct by powerful officials" when it reported that the university's president, C. L. Max Nikias, is resigning. Tyndall was fired in 2017 after reaching a settlement with the university.
The school did not report him to state medical authorities or law enforcement at the time, though the LAPD is now investigatin
The War at Home (TV series)
The War at Home is an American sitcom created by Rob Lotterstein that ran from September 11, 2005 to April 22, 2007 on Fox. It follows the antics of a dysfunctional Long Island family; the show was not renewed for a third season. The show depicts the daily lives of Dave and Vicky and their three children on Long Island, New York, dealing with normal family issues. Dave is a middle class Jewish insurance salesman, he is portrayed as insensitive and cynical, sometimes as a paranoid and hypocritical bigot. His family find it difficult to accept his behaviour. Dave is scolded and insulted by Larry for always picking on him, it is established toward the end of season one that Dave is the way he is because he had a father who badgered him. Dave's wife Vicky is an attractive Italian-American Catholic part-time receptionist at a doctors' office. Levelheaded, she spends her time dealing with Dave's unreasonable behavior, but can be quite obnoxious herself. Of their three children, the oldest is Hillary, a typical 17-year-old who misbehaves, trying to get away with bad behavior behind the backs of her parents, who regard her with suspicion.
Second oldest is an odd misfit given to emotional outbursts. Larry is seen with his best friend Kenny. Dave believes that the boys are both gay, but it is revealed to the audience that while Larry is not gay, Kenny has a secret crush on Larry. Dave, to a lesser extent Vicky treat Larry's flamboyancy with wary eyes; the youngest child, the pubescent 14-year-old Mike, must deal with issues such as masturbation and underage gambling. His character is portrayed more cynical than Larry's; the series breaks the fourth wall between segments of an episode, during which Dave or other characters deliver a rant or other comment directly relating to the scene. Michael Rapaport as David "Dave" Gold Anita Barone as Victoria "Vicky" Gold Kyle Sullivan as Lawrence Allen "Larry" Gold Kaylee DeFer as Hillary Gold Dean Collins as Michael "Mike" Gold Rami Malek as Khaleel Nazeeh "Kenny" Al-Bahir The show received mixed to negative reviews from critics, scoring a 28/100 on Metacritic, but received critical acclaim during its second season for its handling of Kenny's "coming out" story arc, including a Humanitas Prize nomination for Lotterstein, as well as a GLAAD Media Award nomination for "Outstanding Comedy Series".
The War at Home on IMDb The War at Home at TV.com