History Creator / Lorimar

21st Mar '16 7:02:24 AM themisterfree
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Added DiffLines:

* ''Series/DreamHouse'' (1983-84 revival on Creator/{{NBC}} w/ Bob Eubanks; only solo Lorimar game show)
19th Feb '16 11:52:43 AM themisterfree
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* ''Trump Card'' (game show based out of what's now the Golden Nugget casino in Atlantic City; 1990-91, based off the UK game show ''Bob's Full House'')

to:

* ''Trump Card'' ''[[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FOXwMjm01DE Trump Card]]'' (game show based out of what's now the Golden Nugget casino in Atlantic City; 1990-91, based off the UK game show ''Bob's Full House'')
19th Feb '16 11:32:47 AM themisterfree
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Lorimar merged with television syndicator Telepictures in 1986 (and along with it, Creator/RankinBass, albeit without most of its' famous specials, which have bounced around and currently rest with Creator/DreamworksAnimation). By then, the studio was looking forward to competing with the majors. The combined Lorimar-Telepictures then acquired from Ted Turner the MetroGoldwynMayer lot, for which many of its shows were shot. After making a deal with sitcom producers Miller/Boyett, Lorimar ventured into that genre after the merger, with shows like ''Series/FullHouse'' becoming the bulk of their output. They also pushed hard into feature films, which unlike TV, was not their forte (aside from hits such as ''Film/{{Being There}}'', ''Film/{{SOB}}'' and ''Film/AnOfficerAndAGentleman''); this led to a falling out between Adelson and Rich, with the latter leaving Lorimar in 1986 to become chairman/CEO of MGM. Lorimar ended up bleeding money, not helped by a disastrous move into self-distribution (1987-88). Finally, in January 1989[[note]]the merger had been discussed for nearly a year, and Lorimar had already given control of their home video division to WB by then[[/note]], Creator/WarnerBros bought L-T; this gave Lorimar the funding to keep its (more important) network and syndication divisions alive, while giving Warners a route into the lucrative first-run syndication market, something they'd ignored until then. WB essentially renamed Lorimar Syndication (previously just Telepictures) "Warner Bros. Domestic Television Distribution" (merging the old WBTV distribution firm into that), and its first new release under that banner was a little something they'd been working on with Steven Spielberg--''WesternAnimation/TinyToonAdventures''. (It was a big enough deal to get a two-page spread in the trades, even though the show's premiere was a year and a half away.)

to:

Lorimar merged with television syndicator Telepictures Corporation in 1986 (and along with it, Creator/RankinBass, albeit without most of its' famous specials, which have bounced around and currently rest with Creator/DreamworksAnimation). By then, the studio was looking forward to competing with the majors. The combined Lorimar-Telepictures then acquired from Ted Turner the MetroGoldwynMayer lot, for which many of its shows were shot. After making a deal with sitcom producers Miller/Boyett, Lorimar ventured into that genre after the merger, with shows like ''Series/FullHouse'' becoming the bulk of their output. They also pushed hard into feature films, which unlike TV, was not their forte (aside from hits such as ''Film/{{Being There}}'', ''Film/{{SOB}}'' and ''Film/AnOfficerAndAGentleman''); this led to a falling out between Adelson and Rich, with the latter leaving Lorimar in 1986 to become chairman/CEO of MGM. Lorimar ended up bleeding money, not helped by a disastrous move into self-distribution (1987-88). Finally, in January 1989[[note]]the merger had been discussed for nearly a year, and Lorimar had already given control of their home video division to WB by then[[/note]], Creator/WarnerBros bought L-T; this gave Lorimar the funding to keep its (more important) network and syndication divisions alive, while giving Warners a route into the lucrative first-run syndication market, something they'd ignored until then. WB essentially renamed Lorimar Syndication (previously just Telepictures) "Warner Bros. Domestic Television Distribution" (merging the old WBTV distribution firm into that), and its first new release under that banner was a little something they'd been working on with Steven Spielberg--''WesternAnimation/TinyToonAdventures''. (It was a big enough deal to get a two-page spread in the trades, even though the show's premiere was a year and a half away.)
19th Feb '16 11:32:32 AM themisterfree
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Lorimar merged with television syndicator Telepictures in 1986 (and along with it, Creator/RankinBass, albeit without most of its' famous specials, which have bounced around and currently rest with Creator/DreamworksAnimation). By then, the studio was looking forward to competing with the majors. The combined Lorimar-Telepictures then acquired from Ted Turner the MetroGoldwynMayer lot, for which many of its shows were shot. After making a deal with sitcom producers Miller/Boyett, Lorimar ventured into that genre after the merger, with shows like ''Series/FullHouse'' becoming the bulk of their output. They also pushed hard into feature films, which unlike TV, was not their forte (aside from hits such as ''Film/{{Being There}}'', ''Film/{{SOB}}'' and ''Film/AnOfficerAndAGentleman''); this led to a falling out between Adelson and Rich, with the latter leaving Lorimar in 1986 to become chairman/CEO of MGM. Lorimar ended up bleeding money, not helped by a disastrous move into self-distribution (1987-88). Finally, in January 1989[[note]]the merger had been discussed for nearly a year, and Lorimar had already given control of their home video division to WB by then[[/note]], Creator/WarnerBros bought L-T; this gave Lorimar the funding to keep its (more important) network and syndication divisions alive, while giving Warners a route into the lucrative first-run syndication market, something they'd ignored until then. WB essentially renamed Lorimar Syndication (which was previously the old Telepictures Corporation) "Warner Bros. Domestic Television Distribution" (merging the old WBTV distribution firm into that), and its first new release under that banner was a little something they'd been working on with Steven Spielberg--''WesternAnimation/TinyToonAdventures''. (It was a big enough deal to get a two-page spread in the trades, even though the show's premiere was a year and a half away.)

to:

Lorimar merged with television syndicator Telepictures in 1986 (and along with it, Creator/RankinBass, albeit without most of its' famous specials, which have bounced around and currently rest with Creator/DreamworksAnimation). By then, the studio was looking forward to competing with the majors. The combined Lorimar-Telepictures then acquired from Ted Turner the MetroGoldwynMayer lot, for which many of its shows were shot. After making a deal with sitcom producers Miller/Boyett, Lorimar ventured into that genre after the merger, with shows like ''Series/FullHouse'' becoming the bulk of their output. They also pushed hard into feature films, which unlike TV, was not their forte (aside from hits such as ''Film/{{Being There}}'', ''Film/{{SOB}}'' and ''Film/AnOfficerAndAGentleman''); this led to a falling out between Adelson and Rich, with the latter leaving Lorimar in 1986 to become chairman/CEO of MGM. Lorimar ended up bleeding money, not helped by a disastrous move into self-distribution (1987-88). Finally, in January 1989[[note]]the merger had been discussed for nearly a year, and Lorimar had already given control of their home video division to WB by then[[/note]], Creator/WarnerBros bought L-T; this gave Lorimar the funding to keep its (more important) network and syndication divisions alive, while giving Warners a route into the lucrative first-run syndication market, something they'd ignored until then. WB essentially renamed Lorimar Syndication (which was previously the old Telepictures Corporation) (previously just Telepictures) "Warner Bros. Domestic Television Distribution" (merging the old WBTV distribution firm into that), and its first new release under that banner was a little something they'd been working on with Steven Spielberg--''WesternAnimation/TinyToonAdventures''. (It was a big enough deal to get a two-page spread in the trades, even though the show's premiere was a year and a half away.)
11th Jan '16 5:28:59 PM themisterfree
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* ''Trump Card' (game show based out of what's now the Golden Nugget casino in Atlantic City; 1990-91)

to:

* ''Trump Card' Card'' (game show based out of what's now the Golden Nugget casino in Atlantic City; 1990-91)
1990-91, based off the UK game show ''Bob's Full House'')
20th Dec '15 6:52:40 AM themisterfree
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The end came for Lorimar itself in 1993, when its network division was combined with Warner Bros. Television. Telepictures, which Lorimar had been trying to de-emphasize since the merger in 1986 (and which was discontinued entirely after the WB merger) was brought back as a TalkShow and daytime-TV production division circa 1990, and is still in business to this day.[[note]]The Telepictures name was also briefly used for what remained of Turner Program Services after the 1996 Turner Broadcasting System merger; that lasted until 2003.[[/note]] As for the MGM lot, Warners sold that to Creator/{{Sony}}, since Creator/ColumbiaPictures had been without a studio lot since 1972 and had been renting half of the Warner lot for all those years.

to:

The end came for Lorimar itself in 1993, when its network division was combined with Warner Bros. Television. Telepictures, which Lorimar had been trying to de-emphasize since the merger in 1986 (and which was discontinued entirely after the WB merger) was brought back as a TalkShow and daytime-TV production division circa 1990, and is still in business to this day.[[note]]The Telepictures name was also briefly used for what remained of Turner Program Services after the 1996 Turner Broadcasting System merger; merger, and distributed reruns of ''Mama's Family'' that were inherited, plus some off-net WBTV series like ''Series/TheJamieFoxxShow''; that lasted until 2003.[[/note]] As for the MGM lot, Warners sold that to Creator/{{Sony}}, since Creator/ColumbiaPictures had been without a studio lot since 1972 and had been renting half of the Warner lot for all those years.



* ''Series/LoveConnection'' (1984-91, also had brief revival in 1998)

to:

* ''Series/LoveConnection'' (1984-91, (1983-94, also had brief revival in 1998)




to:

* ''Trump Card' (game show based out of what's now the Golden Nugget casino in Atlantic City; 1990-91)
20th Dec '15 6:48:44 AM themisterfree
Is there an issue? Send a Message


Lorimar merged with television syndicator Telepictures in 1986. By then, the studio was looking forward to competing with the majors. The combined Lorimar-Telepictures then acquired from Ted Turner the MetroGoldwynMayer lot, for which many of its shows were shot. After making a deal with sitcom producers Miller/Boyett, Lorimar ventured into that genre after the merger, with shows like ''Series/FullHouse'' becoming the bulk of their output. They also pushed hard into feature films, which unlike TV, was not their forte (aside from hits such as ''Film/{{Being There}}'', ''Film/{{SOB}}'' and ''Film/AnOfficerAndAGentleman''); this led to a falling out between Adelson and Rich, with the latter leaving Lorimar in 1986 to become chairman/CEO of MGM. Lorimar ended up bleeding money, not helped by a disastrous move into self-distribution (1987-88). Finally, in January 1989[[note]]the merger had been discussed for nearly a year, and Lorimar had already given control of their home video division to WB by then[[/note]], Creator/WarnerBros bought L-T; this gave Lorimar the funding to keep its (more important) network and syndication divisions alive, while giving Warners a route into the lucrative first-run syndication market, something they'd ignored until then. WB essentially renamed Lorimar Syndication "Warner Bros. Domestic Television Distribution", and its first new release under that banner was a little something they'd been working on with Steven Spielberg--''WesternAnimation/TinyToonAdventures''. (It was a big enough deal to get a two-page spread in the trades, even though the show's premiere was a year and a half away.)

The end came for Lorimar itself in 1993, when its network division was combined with Warner Bros. Television. Telepictures, which Lorimar had been trying to de-emphasize since a failed rebranding attempt in 1987 (and which was discontinued entirely after the WB merger) was brought back as a TalkShow and daytime-TV production division circa 1990, and is still in business to this day.[[note]]The Telepictures name was also briefly used for what remained of Turner Program Services after the 1996 Turner Broadcasting System merger; that lasted until 2003.[[/note]] As for the MGM lot, Warners sold that to Creator/{{Sony}}, since Creator/ColumbiaPictures had been without a studio lot since 1972 and had been renting half of the Warner lot for all those years.

to:

Lorimar merged with television syndicator Telepictures in 1986.1986 (and along with it, Creator/RankinBass, albeit without most of its' famous specials, which have bounced around and currently rest with Creator/DreamworksAnimation). By then, the studio was looking forward to competing with the majors. The combined Lorimar-Telepictures then acquired from Ted Turner the MetroGoldwynMayer lot, for which many of its shows were shot. After making a deal with sitcom producers Miller/Boyett, Lorimar ventured into that genre after the merger, with shows like ''Series/FullHouse'' becoming the bulk of their output. They also pushed hard into feature films, which unlike TV, was not their forte (aside from hits such as ''Film/{{Being There}}'', ''Film/{{SOB}}'' and ''Film/AnOfficerAndAGentleman''); this led to a falling out between Adelson and Rich, with the latter leaving Lorimar in 1986 to become chairman/CEO of MGM. Lorimar ended up bleeding money, not helped by a disastrous move into self-distribution (1987-88). Finally, in January 1989[[note]]the merger had been discussed for nearly a year, and Lorimar had already given control of their home video division to WB by then[[/note]], Creator/WarnerBros bought L-T; this gave Lorimar the funding to keep its (more important) network and syndication divisions alive, while giving Warners a route into the lucrative first-run syndication market, something they'd ignored until then. WB essentially renamed Lorimar Syndication (which was previously the old Telepictures Corporation) "Warner Bros. Domestic Television Distribution", Distribution" (merging the old WBTV distribution firm into that), and its first new release under that banner was a little something they'd been working on with Steven Spielberg--''WesternAnimation/TinyToonAdventures''. (It was a big enough deal to get a two-page spread in the trades, even though the show's premiere was a year and a half away.)

The end came for Lorimar itself in 1993, when its network division was combined with Warner Bros. Television. Telepictures, which Lorimar had been trying to de-emphasize since a failed rebranding attempt the merger in 1987 1986 (and which was discontinued entirely after the WB merger) was brought back as a TalkShow and daytime-TV production division circa 1990, and is still in business to this day.[[note]]The Telepictures name was also briefly used for what remained of Turner Program Services after the 1996 Turner Broadcasting System merger; that lasted until 2003.[[/note]] As for the MGM lot, Warners sold that to Creator/{{Sony}}, since Creator/ColumbiaPictures had been without a studio lot since 1972 and had been renting half of the Warner lot for all those years.



* ''Series/TimeTrax'' (the final series to debut under the Lorimar name)

to:

* ''Series/TimeTrax'' (the final series to debut under the Lorimar name)
name; part of the Creator/{{PTEN}} package)



* ''Series/TheOneMillionChanceOfALifetime''

to:

* ''Series/TheOneMillionChanceOfALifetime''''Series/TheOneMillionChanceOfALifetime'' (1986-87; first game show produced under L-T name)



* ''[[Series/LetsMakeADeal The All-New Let's Make a Deal]]'' (198486 revival)
* ''Series/LoveConnection''
* ''Series/FunHouse'' (later passed on to Telepictures solo after WB buyout)

to:

* ''[[Series/LetsMakeADeal The All-New Let's Make a Deal]]'' (198486 revival)
revival, also Telepictures pre-Lorimar)
* ''Series/LoveConnection''
''Series/LoveConnection'' (1984-91, also had brief revival in 1998)
* ''Series/FunHouse'' (later (1988-91; later passed on to Telepictures solo after WB buyout)
** ''College Mad House'' (short-lived spinoff featuring college students in 1990-91)




to:

* ''WesternAnimation/AlvinAndTheChipmunks'' (syndicated reruns only)
18th Oct '15 4:40:49 PM lee4hmz
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Lorimar merged with television syndicator Telepictures in 1986. By then, the studio was looking forward to competing with the majors. The combined Lorimar-Telepictures then acquired from Ted Turner the MetroGoldwynMayer lot, for which many of its shows were shot. After making a deal with sitcom producers Miller/Boyett, Lorimar ventured into that genre after the merger, with shows like ''Series/FullHouse'' becoming the bulk of their output. They also pushed hard into feature films, which unlike TV, was not their forte (aside from hits such as ''Film/{{Being There}}'', ''Film/{{SOB}}'' and ''Film/AnOfficerAndAGentleman''); this led to a falling out between Adelson and Rich, with the latter leaving Lorimar in 1986 to become chairman/CEO of MGM. Lorimar ended up bleeding money, not helped by a disastrous move into self-distribution (1987-88). Finally, in January 1989[[note]]the merger had been discussed for nearly a year, and Lorimar had already given control of their home video division to WB by then[[/note]], Creator/WarnerBros bought L-T; this gave Lorimar the funding to keep its (more important) network and syndication divisions alive, while giving Warners a route into the lucrative first-run syndication market, something they'd ignored until then. WB essentially renamed Lorimar Syndication "Warner Bros. Domestic Television Distribution", and its first new release under that banner was a little something they'd been working on with Steven Spielberg--WesternAnimation/TinyToonAdventures. (It was a big enough deal to get a two-page spread in the trades, even though the show's premiere was a year and a half away.)

The end came for Lorimar itself in 1993, when its network division was combined with Warner Bros. Television. Telepictures, which Lorimar had been trying to de-emphasize since a failed rebranding attempt in 1987 (and which was discontinued entirely after the WB merger) was brought back as a TalkShow and daytime-TV production division circa 1990, and is still in business to this day. As for the MGM lot, Warners sold that to Creator/{{Sony}}, since Creator/ColumbiaPictures had been without a studio lot since 1972 and had been renting half of the Warner lot for all those years.

to:

Lorimar merged with television syndicator Telepictures in 1986. By then, the studio was looking forward to competing with the majors. The combined Lorimar-Telepictures then acquired from Ted Turner the MetroGoldwynMayer lot, for which many of its shows were shot. After making a deal with sitcom producers Miller/Boyett, Lorimar ventured into that genre after the merger, with shows like ''Series/FullHouse'' becoming the bulk of their output. They also pushed hard into feature films, which unlike TV, was not their forte (aside from hits such as ''Film/{{Being There}}'', ''Film/{{SOB}}'' and ''Film/AnOfficerAndAGentleman''); this led to a falling out between Adelson and Rich, with the latter leaving Lorimar in 1986 to become chairman/CEO of MGM. Lorimar ended up bleeding money, not helped by a disastrous move into self-distribution (1987-88). Finally, in January 1989[[note]]the merger had been discussed for nearly a year, and Lorimar had already given control of their home video division to WB by then[[/note]], Creator/WarnerBros bought L-T; this gave Lorimar the funding to keep its (more important) network and syndication divisions alive, while giving Warners a route into the lucrative first-run syndication market, something they'd ignored until then. WB essentially renamed Lorimar Syndication "Warner Bros. Domestic Television Distribution", and its first new release under that banner was a little something they'd been working on with Steven Spielberg--WesternAnimation/TinyToonAdventures.Spielberg--''WesternAnimation/TinyToonAdventures''. (It was a big enough deal to get a two-page spread in the trades, even though the show's premiere was a year and a half away.)

The end came for Lorimar itself in 1993, when its network division was combined with Warner Bros. Television. Telepictures, which Lorimar had been trying to de-emphasize since a failed rebranding attempt in 1987 (and which was discontinued entirely after the WB merger) was brought back as a TalkShow and daytime-TV production division circa 1990, and is still in business to this day. [[note]]The Telepictures name was also briefly used for what remained of Turner Program Services after the 1996 Turner Broadcasting System merger; that lasted until 2003.[[/note]] As for the MGM lot, Warners sold that to Creator/{{Sony}}, since Creator/ColumbiaPictures had been without a studio lot since 1972 and had been renting half of the Warner lot for all those years.
17th Oct '15 11:02:07 PM lee4hmz
Is there an issue? Send a Message


Lorimar merged with television syndicator Telepictures in 1986. By then, the studio was looking forward to competing with the majors. The combined Lorimar-Telepictures then acquired from Ted Turner the MetroGoldwynMayer lot, for which many of its shows were shot. After making a deal with sitcom producers Miller/Boyett, Lorimar ventured into that genre after the merger, with shows like ''Series/FullHouse'' becoming the bulk of their output. They also pushed hard into feature films, which unlike TV, was not their forte (aside from hits such as ''Film/{{Being There}}'', ''Film/{{SOB}}'' and ''Film/AnOfficerAndAGentleman''); this led to a falling out between Adelson and Rich, with the latter leaving Lorimar in 1986 to become chairman/CEO of MGM. Lorimar ended up bleeding money, not helped by a disastrous move into self-distribution (1987-88). Finally, in January 1989[[note]]the merger had been discussed for nearly a year, and Lorimar had already given control of their home video division to WB by then[[/note]], Creator/WarnerBros bought L-T; this gave Lorimar the funding to keep its (more important) network and syndication divisions alive, which giving Warners a route into the lucrative first-run syndication market, something they'd ignored until then. WB essentially renamed Lorimar Syndication "Warner Bros. Domestic Television Distribution", and its first new release under that banner was a little something they'd been working on with Steven Spielberg--WesternAnimation/TinyToonAdventures. (It was a big enough deal to get a two-page spread in the trades, even though the show's premiere was a year and a half away.)

to:

Lorimar merged with television syndicator Telepictures in 1986. By then, the studio was looking forward to competing with the majors. The combined Lorimar-Telepictures then acquired from Ted Turner the MetroGoldwynMayer lot, for which many of its shows were shot. After making a deal with sitcom producers Miller/Boyett, Lorimar ventured into that genre after the merger, with shows like ''Series/FullHouse'' becoming the bulk of their output. They also pushed hard into feature films, which unlike TV, was not their forte (aside from hits such as ''Film/{{Being There}}'', ''Film/{{SOB}}'' and ''Film/AnOfficerAndAGentleman''); this led to a falling out between Adelson and Rich, with the latter leaving Lorimar in 1986 to become chairman/CEO of MGM. Lorimar ended up bleeding money, not helped by a disastrous move into self-distribution (1987-88). Finally, in January 1989[[note]]the merger had been discussed for nearly a year, and Lorimar had already given control of their home video division to WB by then[[/note]], Creator/WarnerBros bought L-T; this gave Lorimar the funding to keep its (more important) network and syndication divisions alive, which while giving Warners a route into the lucrative first-run syndication market, something they'd ignored until then. WB essentially renamed Lorimar Syndication "Warner Bros. Domestic Television Distribution", and its first new release under that banner was a little something they'd been working on with Steven Spielberg--WesternAnimation/TinyToonAdventures. (It was a big enough deal to get a two-page spread in the trades, even though the show's premiere was a year and a half away.)
17th Oct '15 10:44:13 PM lee4hmz
Is there an issue? Send a Message


Lorimar merged with television syndicator Telepictures in 1986. By then, the studio was looking forward to competing with the majors. The combined Lorimar-Telepictures then acquired from Ted Turner the MetroGoldwynMayer lot, for which many of its shows were shot. After making a deal with sitcom producers Miller/Boyett, Lorimar ventured into that genre after the merger, with shows like ''Series/FullHouse'' becoming the bulk of their output. They also pushed hard into feature films, which unlike TV, was not their forte (aside from hits such as ''Film/{{Being There}}'', ''Film/{{SOB}}'' and ''Film/AnOfficerAndAGentleman''); this led to a falling out between Adelson and Rich, with the latter leaving Lorimar in 1986 to become chairman/CEO of MGM. Lorimar ended up bleeding money, not helped by a disastrous move into self-distribution (1987-88). Finally, in 1988, Creator/WarnerBros bought L-T, eventually combining Lorimar itself with Warner Bros. Television in 1993 and keeping Telepictures on as a TalkShow production division. As for the MGM lot, Warners sold that to Creator/{{Sony}}, since Creator/ColumbiaPictures had been without a studio lot since 1972 and had been renting half of the Warner lot for all those years.

to:

Lorimar merged with television syndicator Telepictures in 1986. By then, the studio was looking forward to competing with the majors. The combined Lorimar-Telepictures then acquired from Ted Turner the MetroGoldwynMayer lot, for which many of its shows were shot. After making a deal with sitcom producers Miller/Boyett, Lorimar ventured into that genre after the merger, with shows like ''Series/FullHouse'' becoming the bulk of their output. They also pushed hard into feature films, which unlike TV, was not their forte (aside from hits such as ''Film/{{Being There}}'', ''Film/{{SOB}}'' and ''Film/AnOfficerAndAGentleman''); this led to a falling out between Adelson and Rich, with the latter leaving Lorimar in 1986 to become chairman/CEO of MGM. Lorimar ended up bleeding money, not helped by a disastrous move into self-distribution (1987-88). Finally, in 1988, January 1989[[note]]the merger had been discussed for nearly a year, and Lorimar had already given control of their home video division to WB by then[[/note]], Creator/WarnerBros bought L-T, eventually combining L-T; this gave Lorimar the funding to keep its (more important) network and syndication divisions alive, which giving Warners a route into the lucrative first-run syndication market, something they'd ignored until then. WB essentially renamed Lorimar Syndication "Warner Bros. Domestic Television Distribution", and its first new release under that banner was a little something they'd been working on with Steven Spielberg--WesternAnimation/TinyToonAdventures. (It was a big enough deal to get a two-page spread in the trades, even though the show's premiere was a year and a half away.)

The end came for
Lorimar itself in 1993, when its network division was combined with Warner Bros. Television Television. Telepictures, which Lorimar had been trying to de-emphasize since a failed rebranding attempt in 1993 and keeping Telepictures on 1987 (and which was discontinued entirely after the WB merger) was brought back as a TalkShow and daytime-TV production division.division circa 1990, and is still in business to this day. As for the MGM lot, Warners sold that to Creator/{{Sony}}, since Creator/ColumbiaPictures had been without a studio lot since 1972 and had been renting half of the Warner lot for all those years.
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