I think there are two ways to depict a family. One is what it’s really like, and one is what the audience would like it to be. Between you and me, I think the second one is what I would prefer.
You can't predict a show, that is the damndest thing, you can't predict if a show is going to work or not until it's on the air.
Cricket is the greatest game that the wit of man has yet devised.- Sir Pelham Warner
Advertising is selling Twinkies to adults.- Donald R. Vance
The struggle of the male to learn to listen to and respect his own intuitive, inner prompt...- Herb Goldberg
Each generation of the church in each setting has the responsibility of communicating the ...- Francis Schaeffer
Each had defended his own country; the Germans Germany, the Frenchmen France; they had don...- Ernst Toller
Comments on: "Aaron Spelling Quotes: You can't predict a show, that is the damndest thing, you can't predict..."
Now I’ve even gotten to running out to the fan buses that pass by our house, so I can talk to the people. I think I’m trying to gather fans, frankly. They’re very, very nice people – they really understand. It’s fun talking to them.
There are a couple of things that I’m sure people don’t think are important, but I do. I don’t like hair changes unless there’s a reason for it. Clothing – I don’t like to see an outfit worn more than one time in an hour – you can wear it again a few weeks later.
|Birth:||22nd April, 1923|
|Death:||23rd June, 2006|
Aaron Spelling was an American film and television producer. As of 2009, Spelling's eponymous production company Spelling Television holds the record as the most prolific television writer, with 218 producer and executive producer credits. Forbes ranked him the 11th top earning dead celebrity in 2009. Spelling was born in Dallas, Texas. He was the son of Pearl (née Wald) and David Spelling. His father worked as a tailor. His paternal ancestors were immigrants from Russia and Poland. They chose to change their surname from Spurling to Spelling upon their move to the United States. Spelling sold his first script to Jane Wyman Presents in 1954. That same year, he guest starred as a dogcatcher in the premiere episode of the CBS situation comedy, Willy, starring June Havoc as a young lawyer in New Hampshire, who later relocates to New York City to represent a vaudeville troupe. Spelling founded Spelling Entertainment in 1972. Beginning in 1976, he began producing successful television shows including The Mod Squad, The Rookies, Charlie's Angels, Beverly Hills 90210, 7th Heaven and Jane's House. In 2004, Spelling was portrayed in two television movies: Dan Castellaneta portrayed Spelling in Behind the Camera: The Unauthorized Story of Charlie's Angels, and Nicholas Hammond portrayed Spelling in television movie Dynasty: The Making of a Guilty Pleasure.
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