Type of site
|Created by||George Fergus, Dennis Kytasaari & John Lavalie|
|Launched||July 11, 1999|
epguides is a website dedicated to English language radio and television shows. Established in 1995 as The Episode Guides Page, it originally offered fan-compiled episode guides for hundreds of United States and United Kingdom series.In 1999, the site's name was changed to epguides and moved to a separate domain name.
It was recommended by television historian Tim Brooks and Earle Marsh in the seventh edition of their book, The Complete Directory to Prime Time Network and Cable TV Shows 1946–Present ,and again recommended in the eighth edition published in 2003.
epguides has been cited as a source of information in publications such as Library Currents,The Rough Guide to The Internet, Internet Cool Guide: A Savvy Guide to the Hottest Web Sites, Information Literacy: Navigating and Evaluating Today's Media, Television Women from Lucy to Friends: Fifty Years of Sitcoms and Feminism, Prehistoric Humans in Film and Television, and Queer TV: Framing Sexualities on US Television.
Sister Kate is an American sitcom television series created by Frank Dungan, Jeff Stein and Tony Sheehan, that aired on NBC from September 16, 1989 to July 30, 1990, during the 1989–1990 television season.
WIOU is an American drama television series, which aired on CBS from October 24, 1990 until March 20, 1991. The show is set in the news department of a fictional television station whose actual callsign is WNDY, but which is nicknamed WIOU by its staff because of the station's perennial financial struggles.
The Watcher is an American anthology series that premiered on UPN on January 17, 1995 and ended on June 7, 1995, during the network's inaugural season. The series aired Tuesday night at 9:00 p.m Eastern time.
Significant Others is an American drama television series that aired on the Fox Network from March 11 to March 25, 1998. The series was created and executive produced by Christopher Keyser and Amy Lippman.
Land's End is an American crime drama series that aired in broadcast syndication from September 1995 to May 1996. A total of 22 one-hour episodes were produced. The series was created by the series' star Fred Dryer and Victor A. Schiro.
Colonel Humphrey Flack is an American sitcom which ran Wednesdays at 9 p.m. ET from October 7, 1953, to July 2, 1954, on the DuMont Television Network, then revived from 1958 to 1959 for first-run syndication.
The Laytons is an American sitcom that was broadcast on the now defunct DuMont Television Network, from August to October 1948. The series starred Amanda Randolph, who became the first African-American performer in a regular role on a U.S. network TV series. It co-starred Vera Tatum.
Studio 57 is an American anthology series that was broadcast on the now-defunct DuMont Television Network from September 1954 to July 1955, and in syndication from 1955 to 1958.
HeartBeat is an American medical drama television series that premiered on ABC on March 23, 1988, and ran for two seasons.
The Quest is an American action/adventure television series that aired on ABC from October to November 1982. The series stars Perry King, Noah Beery Jr., Karen Austin, and Ray Vitte as potential heirs to the throne of a fictional European monarchy that, were its king to die without issue, would revert to rule by France.
The Front Page is a CBS Television series, broadcast beginning September 29, 1949, and starring John Daly and Mark Roberts, with Richard Boone, Curt Conway and Janet Shaw. The live 30-minute show, based on the 1928 play The Front Page by Charles MacArthur and Ben Hecht, aired Thursdays at 8pm ET.
Escape was a 30-minute live American dramatic anthology television series produced and directed for CBS by Wyllis Cooper. Narrated by William Conrad, the series was the television counterpart to a successful CBS Radio series of the same name (1947–54). There were a total of thirteen episodes airing on CBS from January 5, 1950 to March 30, 1950. According to The Complete Directory to Prime Time Network and Cable TV Shows 1946–Present, the show's stories "depicted people attempting to deal with danger, the supernatural, or some fantasized situation."
This table displays the top-rated primetime television series of the 1994–95 season as measured by Nielsen Media Research.
This table displays the top-rated primetime television series of the 1997–98 season as measured by Nielsen Media Research.
Burke's Law is an American crime drama television series that aired on CBS during the 1993–94 and 1994–95 television seasons. It was a revival of the original Burke's Law television series, and starred Gene Barry as millionaire cop Amos Burke, now deputy chief instead of a captain, and Peter Barton as his son Det. Peter Burke. It was produced by Spelling Television.