Oliver Reed and Diana Rigg head an impeccable cast in The Assassination Bureau, a spirited caper inspired by a book co-written by Jack London. Reed plays Ivan, the self-confident chief of an association of hitmen for hire, who will refuse no well-paid offer - especially the lucrative challenge of an aspiring reporter (Rigg).
Politics are already strained between English imperialists and the West African government of Kinjanja, when womanizing British diplomat Morgan Leafy (Colin Friels) is caught in bed with Celia (Joanne Whalley-Kilmer), wife of corrupt Kinjanjan presidential candidate Sam Adekunle (Academy Award winner Louis Gossett Jr.). As punishment, Leafy is forced into bribing an official who has voted down a project that stands to make Adekunle very rich. Leafy thinks he's gotten off easy until he learns the lone holdout is none other than Kinjanja's own brick wall of integrity, Dr. Alex Murray (Connery). Meanwhile, Leafy must also contend with his absurdly stuffy boss Fanshawe (John Lithgow), Fanshawe's lusty wife (Diana Rigg) and their luscious, too friendly daughter!
A deeply depressed doctor's suicide is interrupted by the arrival of a seductive young woman. She gives the doctor something to live for and helps him get to the bottom of the bizarre deaths suddenly plaguing the medical institution.
When David is mandated by a judge to attend a social program, he is sure of one thing: he doesn't belong there. But when he's assigned to visit the Brooklyn Bridge with Sarah , sparks fly and his convictions are tested. Their budding relationship must weather Sarah's romantic past, David's mother (Jessica Walter), and their own pre-conceptions of what love is supposed to look like.
Part scripted comedy, part improvisation, part genuine interview chat show, The Kumars (NEW) is like nothing you've ever seen. A "typical" Indian family, son Sanjeev leads the way but is constantly battling distractions from his Grandmother, Ummi, who is a raucous loose canon, and his Dad, Ashwin, who sees the show as the perfect way to promote the contents of his shop.
Mackenzie Crook (Pirates of the Caribbean movies) and Toby Jones (The Witness for the Prosecution) reprise their roles as oddball friends scouring the English countryside for treasure in this BAFTA Award-winning comedy. Also starring Rachael Stirling (The Bletchley Circle) and Diana Rigg (Game of Thrones).
"Z: The Beginning of Everything" tells the story of Zelda Sayre Fitzgerald, the brilliant, beautiful Southern Belle who became the original flapper and icon of the wild, flamboyant Jazz Age.
Love, Rosie is a heart-warming, modern comedy-of-errors about Rosie and Alex. As each navigates the complexities of life, love, and everything in between, they always find their way back to each other - but is it just friendship, or something more?
Long before Hugh Laurie was "House," Hugh Laurie and Cambridge Footlights pal Stephen Fry starred in their own brilliant sketch comedy series "A Bit of Fry and Laurie." At times eccentric, at times frantic, and always unpredictable. A comedic tour-de-force, Fry and Laurie push the envelope with their brand of smart, irrelevant humor, memorable characters and fantastic musical numbers.
Before Steve Carell and Emma Stone played the tennis stars, there was "When Billie Beat Bobby." This TV movie stars Oscar-winner Holly Hunter and Tony Award-winner Ron Silver in an engaging look at a seminal event: the 1973 televised Battle of the Sexes match between Billie Jean King, one of the best female players in the world, and Bobby Riggs, a Wimbledon champion-turned-hustler.
This eccentric British mash-up of science fiction, fantasy, and parody hit its stride during the fourth season, pairing Patrick Macnee as the dapper and deadly dandy John Steed with a new partner the iconic leather-clad, adventurer Mrs. Emma Peel, played by Diana Rigg. This pairs' chemistry made the British success and international one.