Tiffani attempts to help her geeky but very cute friend Casey find true love - or at least a sexy hunk. Taken under Tiffani’s wing, Casey pretends to be Ryan, Tiffani's hot, straight, stripper ex-boyfriend, in order to seduce the smoldering Zack online, which works, until the real Ryan shows up!
What do a group of foodies and a murder have in common? Lee Soo Kyung is a 33-year-old divorcee who is a composed, confident woman who is happy to be living alone after marrying way too early in life. But the only thing that can make her lose her cool composure is great food. Living next door is another foodie, Goo Dae Young, a single man who loves surrounding himself with gourmet food but hates being asked if he is dining alone at great restaurants. When a strange murder occurs in their neighborhood, how will their lives be intertwined?
Please Don't Eat the Daisies is an American sitcom that aired on NBC from September 14, 1965 to April 22, 1967. The series was based upon the 1957 book by Jean Kerr and 1960 film starring Doris Day and David Niven. The series ran for 58 half-hour episodes and stars Patricia Crowley and Mark Miller. The show also features Dub Taylor, Clint Howard, and Bonnie Franklin for multiple appearances; Ellen Corby had a recurring role as Martha the housekeeper. Robert Vaughn and David McCallum appeared in the "Say UNCLE" episode as Napoleon Solo and Illya Kuryakin, and Stefanie Powers appeared as April Dancer in the "Remember Lake Serene" episode, connecting this series to The Man from U.N.C.L.E. and The Girl from U.N.C.L.E.. In its first season, the show did fairly well in the ratings. It was scheduled on Tuesday nights opposite the second half of two veteran shows on prime time television, Rawhide on CBS and Combat! on ABC. For its second year, Please Don't Eat The Daisies was moved to Saturday nights where it faced brutal competition against the second half of The Jackie Gleason Show. The ratings fell and NBC canceled the series in the spring of 1967.
Eat St. is a Canadian reality television series produced by Paperny Entertainment that airs on Food Network Canada and Cooking Channel. Hosted by Canadian comedian James Cunningham, the show tours North America in search of the most inventive meals served from food trucks. To accompany the series, an Eat St. App was developed that uses GPS to track street fare near the user. The series, which premiered April 6, 2011, has filmed in Vancouver, Calgary, Toronto, as well as a number of cities in the United States. The show will be airing its fourth season in 2013.
Eat Bulaga! is a noon-time variety show in the Philippines produced by Television And Production Exponents Inc. and aired by GMA Network. The show broadcasts from The New TAPE Studios at the GMA Broadway Centrum in New Manila, Quezon City. Eat Bulaga! is aired Weekdays at 12:00pm to 2:30 pm and Saturdays at 11:30am to 2:30pm. The show is also broadcast worldwide through GMA Pinoy TV. The name approximately translates to "Lunchtime Surprise!". The show celebrated its 34th year on Philippine television on July 31, 2013, holding the record of being the longest-running noontime variety program on air in the history of local television. Its first overseas version was Eat Bulaga! Indonesia, which premiered on Indonesia's SCTV network on July 16, 2012. Eat Bulaga! became the first Philippine show, variety show in particular, to be franchised by another country.
Uncle Baek’s Global Cooktopia! Baek Jong-won, Onew, and Jung Chae-yeon create unique new recipes with local ingredients in Kudat, Malaysia. The second season of “Eat Sleep Eat”, where Baek Jong-won travels around Southeast Asia and develops interesting new recipes using the local ingredients. This season, Lee Seung-Hun from WINNER and actress Gong Seung-Yeon join Baek Jong-won on a trip to Krabi, Thailand. In the third season of “Eat Sleep Eat”, Baek Jong-won travels to Sentosa, Singapore, with Onew from SHINee and Jung Chae-yeon from I.O.I. In the fantastic island resort in Singapore, their sweet vacation begins once again!
Don Spike's special journey abroad begins to open a pop-up restaurant in Korea. Don Spike starts a new challenge with a cheerful assistant, Kim Dong Jun and a reliable helper, John Park. They keep eating various food in the daytime and focus on developing new recipes at night. They try to make new and better dishes and try to localize them to fit Korean people's taste. The newly designed dishes will be revealed in a pop-up restaurant.
Eat-Man is a Japanese manga series created by Akihito Yoshitomi in 1996 which was serialized by MediaWorks monthly in 19 volumes until 2002 manga magazine Dengeki Comic Gao!. In 1997 Studio Deen adapted the manga into a 12 episode anime television series which was broadcast in Japan from January 1 to March 27, 1997 on TV Tokyo. A sequel, Eat-Man '98, was also animated by Studio Deen and ran from October 8 to December 23, 1998. Both anime series are licensed in North America by Bandai Entertainment and the manga series was licensed by Viz Communications before it was dropped.
Let Them Eat Cake is a British sitcom starring Dawn French and Jennifer Saunders set in France, 1782, just seven years before the French Revolution. It is one of the few programmes in which French and Saunders have appeared which they did not create themselves.
Celebrities look for local ingredients that are not very well-known to people. The hosts try dishes cooked in the traditional way using these ingredients. In order to introduces these rare gems, star chefs come into play to recreate the dishes with these unpopular products. Will the hosts be able to make these ingredients famous? In this show, not only rare ingredients will be introduced, but also seasonal and local produce will be shown throughout time. It will shine light to a new direction in people's diet. Also, some of the hottest guests will make an appearance.
Eat Carpet was an Australian television series aired on SBS 1989–2005. It premiered alongside MC Tee Vee and The Noise. Each hour-long episode consisted of up to a dozen short films shot by amateur directors or film students from all over the world. An estimated 3,000 films ranging from 2 to 24 minutes duration were broadcast over the course of the series, covering all styles and genres, including documentaries, music videos, stage performances, dramas, comedies, interviews and even mildly pornographic films. The show was hosted by Annette Shun Wah, who was also one of the commissioning editors along with "Eat Carpet"'s original designer, producer and programmer Pauline Webber. Later producers included Joy Toma and Terry Toaldo. The original opening titles were created by Bruce Currie and featured an animated version of the character Flacco, created by Paul Livingstone. Eat Carpet ended in 2005 after 16 years. It was replaced by the similarly themed Shorts on Screen. The name appears to come from an anecdote about Adolf Hitler, recounted by a diplomat who, while waiting for an audience, saw, through a partly open door, Hitler throw himself down on the floor and start biting the carpet. William Shirer, in his book Inside the Third Reich, says the diplomat subsequently referred to Hitler with the pejorative German word Teppichfresser, which translates as carpet eater or carpet gobbler. The term denotes utter madness.
Don't Eat the Neighbours is a children's comedy series that originally aired in the United Kingdom and Canada in 2001-2002. It was filmed mainly with puppets, but occasionally used computer graphics. The series was focused on the characters Rabbit, Wolf, and their children. Music for the show was done by Jim Guttridge, with the theme done by Dan Gagnon, Sandy Nuttgens, and Michael Scott. Only four episodes were released on VHS and DVD in the 2001 volume A Rabbit for All Seasons.
EAT. RACE. WIN. is a behind-the-scenes adventure into the biggest annual sporting event on the planet: The Tour de France. The Queen of Performance Cooking, Chef Hannah Grant, takes you on her race within the race as she sources performance food for Australia's pro cycling team, Orica-Scott. Hannah shows us exactly what it takes to perform at the edge of human endurance for 21 race days.
As more and more people are getting used to eating dinner alone, Kang Ho-dong and Lee Kyung-kyu visit ordinary Korean families at dinner time and share their lives as they eat dinner together.
Dog Eat Dog is a Saturday night British game show on BBC One hosted by Ulrika Jonsson, which ran from 14 April 2001 to 2 November 2002. It was devised by David Young, then a BBC producer. The programme started off by showing the six contestants at a training day where they underwent various tests to assess their strengths and weaknesses. The contestants talked about themselves and their fellow competitors.
Dog Eat Dog is an American game show, which originally ran from June 17, 2002 to August 26, 2003. It is loosely based on the UK version of the show by the same name. It is hosted by Brooke Burns, and has contestants compete against each other in physical competitions, trivia, and other assorted games for a prize of $25,000. Reruns of Dog Eat Dog currently air on the Game Show Network.
I Love to Eat is a live television series on NBC which aired from 30 August 1946 to 1947, and was a cooking show hosted by chef and cookbook author James Beard. When the show started, each episode was 15 minutes long and presented at 8:30pm EST on Fridays, immediately before The World in Your Home at 8:45pm. However, this was later changed to 30 minutes as more complicated recipes were demonstrated and prepared. Little else is known about this series.
What to Eat Now is a six-part series, broadcast on BBC Two and presented by chef Valentine Warner. The basic message behind the series is that people should eat food that is in season. The series has covered autumnal foods, both meats such as rabbit and pigeon, and fruits and vegetables and fungi, including apples, pears, pumpkins, chicory, beetroot and truffle as part of the series. The programme was first broadcast on 15 September 2008. In looking at apples, the show visited Benedictine monks, and talked about how they could find the best apples to make a dish called "apple charlotte". In looking at beetroot, the show visited a farmer who practiced biodynamic farming, believing that the phases of the moon could affect plant growth. The show travelled to Lindisfarne to illustrate mussel catching. Warner has also published two books entitled "What to Eat Now" and "What to Eat Now - More Please!" to accompany the series'. A second series was broadcast in 2009.
The Big Eat is a one hour factual entertainment documentary shown on Channel 4 and produced by Twofour which follows the search for and training of a British Champion to compete in the Competitive Eating World Championships in New York. The competition was won by Rob "Baby-Face" Burns, a 34-year-old from Wolverhampton. He ate 18 mini-pork pies in 12 minutes, but could only finish last in the 2005 IFOCE/Nathan's Famous competition at Coney Island, where he finished on 10 hot-dogs. Andy Kocen finished second by only one pork pie, soundly beating Jimmy "Oyster" Glackin, one-time holder of the world record for Guinness and oyster consumption.