History MissingEpisode / LiveActionTv

28th Aug '16 11:54:10 AM nombretomado
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* The DisneyChannel[='s=] reruns of ''Series/BoyMeetsWorld'' omitted or edited many later episodes dealing with less-family friendly issues such as alcohol abuse and sexuality. MTV 2 now airs the later episodes uncut and uncensored.

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* The DisneyChannel[='s=] Creator/DisneyChannel[='s=] reruns of ''Series/BoyMeetsWorld'' omitted or edited many later episodes dealing with less-family friendly issues such as alcohol abuse and sexuality. MTV 2 now airs the later episodes uncut and uncensored.
21st Aug '16 12:49:38 PM nombretomado
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** Season 6 was so poorly received that it's considered an OldShame by all involved (including NBC). Very few 1980-1981 episodes have ever aired on American TV since then, and there will likely never be a DVD release (because of that and music licensing issues). The versions of season six usually shown are clips used for an EddieMurphy retrospective or a documentary about ''Series/SaturdayNightLive'''s history. Netflix once had season six in their "''Saturday Night Live'': The 1980s" collection that featured episodes from seasons six to fifteen[[note]]covering 1980 to 1989[[/note]], but those were edited to remove poor(er)-performing sketches, the musical performances, and Charles Rocket's infamous "I'd like to know who the fuck did it" line on the episode hosted by Charlene Tilton. Netflix has since removed that collection (and the others, save for the 20-Teens collection). Season six was also shown on [=Xfinity OnDemand=]'s Streampix, which had every episode of ''SNL'' from season one to season 38 (also gone).

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** Season 6 was so poorly received that it's considered an OldShame by all involved (including NBC). Very few 1980-1981 episodes have ever aired on American TV since then, and there will likely never be a DVD release (because of that and music licensing issues). The versions of season six usually shown are clips used for an EddieMurphy Creator/EddieMurphy retrospective or a documentary about ''Series/SaturdayNightLive'''s history. Netflix once had season six in their "''Saturday Night Live'': The 1980s" collection that featured episodes from seasons six to fifteen[[note]]covering 1980 to 1989[[/note]], but those were edited to remove poor(er)-performing sketches, the musical performances, and Charles Rocket's infamous "I'd like to know who the fuck did it" line on the episode hosted by Charlene Tilton. Netflix has since removed that collection (and the others, save for the 20-Teens collection). Season six was also shown on [=Xfinity OnDemand=]'s Streampix, which had every episode of ''SNL'' from season one to season 38 (also gone).
18th Aug '16 1:29:07 PM Tre
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* Three episodes of ''Series/{{Firefly}}'' were never broadcast ([[TheFireflyEffect seemingly just because it was on FOX]]). They would only see the light of day on the series' DVD release and re-airing on the SciFiChannel.

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* Three episodes of ''Series/{{Firefly}}'' were never broadcast ([[TheFireflyEffect seemingly just because it was on FOX]]). They would only see the light of day on the series' DVD release and re-airing on the SciFiChannel.[[Creator/{{Syfy}} Sci Fi Channel]].
28th Jul '16 7:25:00 AM mlsmithca
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** ''Our House'' was written by then -- ''Film/CarryOn'' scriptwriter Norman Hudis, with a cast including ''Carry On'' mainstays Creator/HattieJacques, Creator/CharlesHawtrey, and Creator/JoanSims. It ran for two series, one of 13 episodes in 1960 and one of 26 episodes in 1962. Only three episodes survive, all from the 1960 series.

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** ''Our House'' was written by then -- ''Film/CarryOn'' then-''Film/CarryOn'' scriptwriter Norman Hudis, with a cast including ''Carry On'' mainstays Creator/HattieJacques, Creator/CharlesHawtrey, and Creator/JoanSims. It ran for two series, one of 13 episodes in 1960 and one of 26 episodes in 1962. Only three episodes survive, all from the 1960 series.
28th Jul '16 7:23:12 AM mlsmithca
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* ''[[http://wikizilla.org/wiki/Assault!_Human Assault! Human]]'' was a series of televised stage shows featuring two characters who looked quite a lot like Series/{{Ultraman}} fighting {{Kaiju}}. This show was co-produced by Toho, famous for their Kaiju Films, and Nippon TV. Unfortunately, the entire series was lost in the 1980s when Nippon TV accidentally overwrote the master tapes. Fortunately, most of the monsters who debuted in ''Assault! Human'' later appeared in Toho's ''Series/GoGodman'' and ''Series/GoGreenman''. Only a few short clips of Assault! Human have been found, both salvaged from privately-owned VHS and Betamax tapes.


Added DiffLines:

* ''[[http://wikizilla.org/wiki/Assault!_Human Assault! Human]]'' was a series of televised stage shows featuring two characters who looked quite a lot like Series/{{Ultraman}} fighting {{Kaiju}}. This show was co-produced by Toho, famous for their Kaiju Films, and Nippon TV. Unfortunately, the entire series was lost in the 1980s when Nippon TV accidentally overwrote the master tapes. Fortunately, most of the monsters who debuted in ''Assault! Human'' later appeared in Toho's ''Series/GoGodman'' and ''Series/GoGreenman''. Only a few short clips of ''Assault! Human'' have been found, both salvaged from privately-owned VHS and Betamax tapes.
28th Jul '16 7:22:22 AM mlsmithca
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*** Episode 24, "How Not to Be Seen", had two such cuts made. The first was to John Cleese's line about "tactless references to leprosy and terminal cancer" [[note]]Episode 19, "It's a Living", very conspicuously dubbed over a similar line with a reference to gangrene[[/note]], while the second was to a brief animated segment at the end of the "Crackpot Religions" sketch featuring Jesus and two thieves nailed to telegraph poles, followed by the ground opening to reveal an AlterKocker Satan (the broadcast and home video versions instead cut straight from the "Cartoon Religions" vicar to the beginning of "How Not to Be Seen", although a few frames of it appear in the "recap" at the end of the episode). The footage of both cut segments has been found, but while [[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QWXWsPXVZiA the latter can be seen in color]], the former only exists in low-quality black and white.

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*** Episode 24, "How Not to Be Seen", had two such cuts made. The first was to John Cleese's line from the opening "Conquistador Coffee Campaign" sketch about "tactless references to leprosy and terminal cancer" [[note]]Episode 19, "It's a Living", very conspicuously dubbed over a similar line with a reference to gangrene[[/note]], while the second was to a brief animated segment at the end of the "Crackpot Religions" sketch featuring Jesus and two thieves nailed to telegraph poles, followed by the ground opening to reveal an AlterKocker Satan (the broadcast and home video versions instead cut straight from the "Cartoon Religions" vicar to the beginning of "How Not to Be Seen", although a few frames of it appear in the "recap" at the end of the episode). The footage of both cut segments has been found, but while [[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QWXWsPXVZiA the latter can be seen in color]], the former only exists in low-quality black and white.
22nd Jul '16 11:27:16 AM GojiBiscuits
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* ''[[http://wikizilla.org/wiki/Assault!_Human Assault! Human]]'' was a series of televised stage shows featuring two characters who looked quite a lot like Series/Ultraman fighting {{Kaiju}}. This show was co-produced by Toho, famous for their Kaiju Films, and Nippon TV. Unfortunately, the entire series was lost in the 1980s when Nippon TV accidentally overwrote the master tapes. Fortunately, most of the monsters who debuted in ''Assault! Human'' later appeared in Toho's ''Series/GoGodman'' and ''Series/GoGreenman''. Only a few short clips of Assault! Human have been found, both salvaged from privately-owned VHS and Betamax tapes.

to:

* ''[[http://wikizilla.org/wiki/Assault!_Human Assault! Human]]'' was a series of televised stage shows featuring two characters who looked quite a lot like Series/Ultraman Series/{{Ultraman}} fighting {{Kaiju}}. This show was co-produced by Toho, famous for their Kaiju Films, and Nippon TV. Unfortunately, the entire series was lost in the 1980s when Nippon TV accidentally overwrote the master tapes. Fortunately, most of the monsters who debuted in ''Assault! Human'' later appeared in Toho's ''Series/GoGodman'' and ''Series/GoGreenman''. Only a few short clips of Assault! Human have been found, both salvaged from privately-owned VHS and Betamax tapes.
22nd Jul '16 11:26:15 AM GojiBiscuits
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Added DiffLines:

* ''[[http://wikizilla.org/wiki/Assault!_Human Assault! Human]]'' was a series of televised stage shows featuring two characters who looked quite a lot like Series/Ultraman fighting {{Kaiju}}. This show was co-produced by Toho, famous for their Kaiju Films, and Nippon TV. Unfortunately, the entire series was lost in the 1980s when Nippon TV accidentally overwrote the master tapes. Fortunately, most of the monsters who debuted in ''Assault! Human'' later appeared in Toho's ''Series/GoGodman'' and ''Series/GoGreenman''. Only a few short clips of Assault! Human have been found, both salvaged from privately-owned VHS and Betamax tapes.
4th Jul '16 3:43:16 PM mlsmithca
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** The sketch series ''Twice a Fortnight'', which ran for ten episodes in 1967, was the first TV series to star Graeme Garden, Terry Jones, and Michael Palin, as well as Bill Oddie and future ''Series/YesMinister'' co-writer Jonathan Lynn. The videotape segments from the series have been completely wiped, leaving only the outdoor film segments. As the programme featured regular musical guests, this also means the loss of appearances by Music/TheWho, Music/{{Cream}}, Cat Stevens, Music/TheSmallFaces, and Music/TheMoodyBlues.

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** The sketch series ''Twice a Fortnight'', which ran for ten episodes in 1967, was the first TV series to star Graeme Garden, Terry Jones, and Michael Palin, as well as Bill Oddie and future ''Series/YesMinister'' co-writer Jonathan Lynn. The videotape segments from the series have been completely wiped, leaving only the outdoor film segments. [[note]] Perhaps the most familiar surviving footage is a parody of ''Film/TheSeventhSeal'' in which Block (Terry Jones) mashes a pie into the face of Death (Graeme Garden); the scene was used in early trailers for ''Film/MontyPythonAndTheHolyGrail''.[[/note]] As the programme featured regular musical guests, this also means the loss of appearances by Music/TheWho, Music/{{Cream}}, Cat Stevens, Music/TheSmallFaces, and Music/TheMoodyBlues.



** The drama anthology ''BBC Sunday-Night Play'' aired from 1960-1963. Of 138 episodes, only 15 survive. Notable among the missing is the story ''Madhouse on Castle Street'', which had the young Music/BobDylan ('''!''') as a kind of GreekChorus, commenting on the action through song (including one of the first major public performances of "Blowin' in the Wind"). Especially strange is that it wasn't junked until 1968, by which time Dylan was, you know, [[{{Understatement}} sort of famous]].



** The drama anthology ''BBC Sunday-Night Play'' aired from 1960-1963. Of 138 episodes, only 15 survive. Notable among the missing is the story ''Madhouse on Castle Street'', which had the young Music/BobDylan ('''!''') as a kind of GreekChorus, commenting on the action through song (including one of the first major public performances of "Blowin' in the Wind"). Especially strange is that it wasn't junked until 1968, by which time Dylan was, you know, [[{{Understatement}} sort of famous]].
16th Jun '16 11:40:01 AM mlsmithca
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* The UK version of ''Series/FraggleRock'', with the Captain and his lighthouse instead of Doc and his workshop, has only 12 episodes known to still exist. Because the production company ([=TVS=] produced the UK elements) has changed hands several times and production rights can't be sorted out, they cannot be broadcast or released again anyway. That's why when ''Fraggle Rock'' was rerun in the UK, the episodes were the North American segments that featured Doc rather than the Captain.

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* The UK version of ''Series/FraggleRock'', with the Captain and his ''Series/FraggleRock'' featured wraparound segments set in a lighthouse and featuring Fulton Mackay as the Captain, a retired sailor (replaced, after Mackay's death in 1987, by John Gordon Sinclair as his nephew P.K. and then Simon O'Brien as his son B.J.), instead of the workshop segments with Gerry Parkes as Doc and his workshop, seen in North America. Many of the tapes of the UK wraparound segments were wiped; an effort led by ''Fraggle Rock'' fan Alex Taylor has only 12 episodes known to [[http://www.nightshade.org.uk/fraggleuk.html confirmed]] that of the 96 episodes, 29 still exist.have surviving official copies, 58 only exist as off-air recordings (of variable quality) by home viewers, and nine are partially or completely missing. Because the production company ([=TVS=] produced the UK elements) has changed hands several times and production rights can't be sorted out, they cannot be broadcast or released again anyway. That's why when ''Fraggle Rock'' was rerun in the UK, the episodes were the North American segments that featured Doc rather than the Captain.
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