The show went on, with new cast members and guest stars showing up.
celebrate the 50th anniversary of the hit franchise, Pop Matters seeks submissions about Star Trek, including: the TV series, from The Original Series (TOS) to the highly anticipated 2017 new installment; the films, both the originals and the J. Abrams reboot; and ancillary materials such as novelizations, comic books, videogames, etc.
8 Simple Rules for Dating My Teenage Daughter (also known as 8 Simple Rules for the third and final season) is an American sitcom, originally starring John Ritter and Katey Sagal.
It debuted on ABC on September 17, 2002, and concluded on April 15, 2005.
Back in August 2007, ABC/Disney released the first season of 8 Simple Rules for Dating My Teenage Daughter, the sitcom starring the late John Ritter (Three's Company), along with Katey Sagal (Married..Children) and Kaley Cuoco (The Big Bang Theory).
While Walt Disney Studios Home Entertainment never moved forward with the remaining two seasons of the series, a deal was announced this past August which brought the home video rights over to Lionsgate Entertainment.
This morning word has reached us from some VERY reliable retail sources, saying that the studio has put "8 Simple Rules - Season 2" (the way the title was listed by Lionsgate) on the calendar for release on April 21st.The listing, we're told, was made visible yesterday morning at both Lionsgate's password-protected retailer site for the USA market, and also at the Canadian distributor for Lionsgate, Maple Pictures.However, our source also has reason to believe that the date may not be finalized yet, and could still move.Cost is expected to be around .98 SRP in both the USA and Canada.The second season of the show began with three episodes starring John Ritter, before his tragic death on September 11, 2003 due to heart-related issues (which began manifesting on the show's set earlier that day).After much deliberation about whether or not to end the series, the network, crew and remaining cast decided to move forward with further episodes beginning with the double-length story "Goodbye," which focused on the unexpected passing of Ritter's character, Paul Hennessy (in a move meant to mirror the unexpectedness of Ritter's passing).