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20th Television

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

20th Television, Inc.
Formerly
  • TCF Television Productions, Inc. (1949–1958)
  • 20th Century-Fox Television (1958–1985)
  • 20th Century Fox Television (1985-1989; 1994–2020)
TypeSubsidiary
IndustryTelevision production
Predecessors
FoundedMarch 15, 1949; 72 years ago (March 15, 1949)
Headquarters,
Key people
Karey Burke
(President)
ProductsTelevision programs
OwnerDisney General Entertainment Content
(The Walt Disney Company)
ParentDisney Television Studios
(Walt Disney Television)
Websitewww.20thtv.com

20th Television, Inc.[1] (formerly 20th Century Fox Television from 1985 to 1989 and again from 1994 to 2020; from 1958 to 1985, 20th Century-Fox Television and from 1949 to 1958, TCF Television Productions, Inc.) is an American television production company that is a subsidiary of Disney Television Studios, a division of Walt Disney Television, which is a part of the Disney General Entertainment Content division of The Walt Disney Company.[2]

The first and original incarnation of 20th Television was the syndication and distribution arm of 20th Century Fox Television until it was folded into Disney–ABC Domestic Television on August 10, 2020.

The company was originally established as the television production unit of 20th Century Studios (previously 20th Century Fox) since 1949. The original copyright holder for 20th Television's library was under 20th Century Fox until December 2020. The studio is best known for being the original programming supplier of the Fox network, and being the television distributor for the 20th Century Studios' film library.

20th Television was part of The Walt Disney Company's acquisition of the majority of 21st Century Fox's assets.[3] Disney's acquisition of 21st Century Fox was completed on March 20, 2019.[4] The company's current name was adopted on August 10, 2020.

History

TCF Television Productions, Inc. (1949–1958)

20th Century Fox Television was originally formed in 1949 by 20th Century-Fox as other studios were branching out into television production. The company was known as TCF Television Productions, Inc. from its inception until 1958. Its first TV series was Crusade in Europe, which was produced for ABC.[5]

In 1955, Fox intended to set up a TV film subsidiary on the company's Western Avenue lot in Hollywood, but it never materialized.[6][7]

Fox didn't produce another TV show until 1955, when it launched its very first series, The 20th Century-Fox Hour on CBS, after the success of ABC's hit show Disneyland.[8] In 1956, Fox sold its second show to CBS, My Friend Flicka, which is based on the Flicka film series.[9]

Later that year, Irving Asher, who was a very successful film producer, was made general manager of TCF Television Productions.[10] In 1956, Fox sold the Broken Arrow TV project, which is based on the 1950 film of the same name, to ABC.[11]

In 1957, Fox cemented a pact with National Telefilm Associates (NTA) to produce How to Marry a Millionaire, which was based on the 1953 movie of the same name, and Man Without a Gun. NTA served as distributor of the series, which were to play on the NTA Film Network.[12][13]

20th Century-Fox Television (1958–1985)

In 1958, the company was renamed to 20th Century-Fox Television. Around the same time, Martin Manulis, producer of CBS' Playhouse 90, joined 20th Century-Fox as head of television.[14] Under Manulis' watch, the company developed Adventures in Paradise for ABC, The Many Loves of Dobie Gillis for CBS and Five Fingers for NBC.[15][16] In the following year, Fox also sold the drama Hong Kong to ABC.[17]

By 1960, Roy Huggins, who was lured from Warner Bros. Television, was tapped to join 20th Century-Fox Television as vice president in charge of production.[18] During Huggins' watch, he is known for refreshing the Hong Kong show.[19] He also oversaw the development of the three programs for ABC, which were the comedy Margie and dramas Follow the Sun and Bus Stop.[20] In 1961, William Self was appointed to replace Huggins.[21]

In 1962, the company decreased its output to one show, then produced no shows by 1963. Roy Huggins departed to join Revue Studios.[22] During the short-lived dark period in 1963, the company had signed Hal Kanter and Paul Monash to production deals.[23] Later that year, highly successful feature film producer Irwin Allen was moved from its feature film unit to its television unit to serve as producer for the studio.[24]

The company had returned to producing prime-time programs by 1964. The first shows were the ABC sitcom Valentine's Day, the ABC dramas Peyton Place, Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea, and 12 O'Clock High; and the NBC drama Daniel Boone.[25] Later that year, William Dozier and his Greenway Productions studio signed a deal with 20th Century-Fox to develop TV shows.[26] By 1965, Fox was producing several new shows for primetime, such as The Legend of Jesse James, The Long, Hot Summer, The Loner and Irwin Allen's science-fiction drama Lost in Space,[27] to be followed by Batman, which is based on the comic book series, and Blue Light.[28][29]

The 1966–67 season was not a good year for Fox's TV unit, which was producing the ABC sitcom The Tammy Grimes Show and the ABC dramas The Man Who Never Was, The Felony Squad, The Green Hornet and Irwin Allen's science-fiction show The Time Tunnel. Although most of the new shows in the season didn't last long, Felony Squad turned out to be a hit.[30] The 1967–68 season was similarly poor for Fox, as it only had two new shows, Custer and Judd, for the Defense, both for ABC. Although Custer bombed, Judd, for the Defense was initially popular. It was cancelled after only two seasons. Fox also expanded its output to commission a Saturday morning show in collaboration with Filmation, Journey to the Center of the Earth.[31]

The 1968–69 season was an even worse year for 20th Century-Fox Television, which saw the British co-production Journey to the Unknown and Irwin Allen's final science-fiction drama to be produced, Land of the Giants, for ABC; the CBS drama Lancer; and the NBC sitcoms The Ghost & Mrs. Muir and Julia. Although Julia was deemed a hit, most of the shows in the season crumbled. Fox did have one additional Saturday morning cartoon for Filmation, Fantastic Voyage.[32][33] In 1969, Fox entered the game show fray by signing a deal to distribute Beat the Clock, a revival of the instantly popular 1950s game show.[34] The decade closed out with the 1969-70 TV season and two new programs, Room 222 for ABC and Bracken's World for NBC.[35] Also that year, Grant Tinker was hired to join the studio. Two years later, he quit due to conflicts with running MTM Enterprises.[36][37]

The 1970s was not a good decade for Fox's TV unit. Though the studio started strong this decade with the shows Nanny and the Professor on ABC and Arnie for CBS,[38][39] the studio did have one hit for the decade, M*A*S*H, and later on, in 1979, produced another hit, Trapper John, M.D., which was immediately popular in the 1980s.[40] Other Fox shows for the 1970s, like the dramas Cade's County, Planet of the Apes, The New Perry Mason, Irwin Allen's The Swiss Family Robinson, Young Dan'l Boone, James at 15, W.E.B., The Paper Chase, Anna and the King, Roll Out, Karen, Loves Me, Loves Me Not, Husbands, Wives & Lovers and Billy all bombed, although The Paper Chase became a cult classic and gave Showtime additional seasons.[41][42][43][44][45][46][47][48][49][50][51][52]

Fox also distributed the game show Masquerade Party, produced by Stefan Hatos-Monty Hall Productions, aired for the 1974–75 season.[53] From 1976 to 1978, Fox distributed Liar's Club for two years, and also distributed Celebrity Sweepstakes, both of these were produced by Ralph Andrews Productions.[54][55] In 1973, Fox is distributing the syndicated Canadian videotape production The Starlost, produced by Glen-Warren Productions.[42]

In 1980, television producer Glen A. Larson quit Universal and joined 20th Century-Fox Television.[56] The first show was The Fall Guy, which was a hit and the only Fox/Larson show to do so. The other Fox/Larson collaborations Trauma Center, Manimal, Automan, Masquerade, Cover Up and Half Nelson didn't fare well due to poor ratings.[57][58][59][60] By August 1980, other producers and agencies, like Clyde Phillips (Blue Hill Avenue Productions), former employee of Bob Banner Associates and Marc Merson (Brownstone Productions), former employee of Lorimar Productions had struck a deal with the studio.[61]

Other series of the early 80s, like Hagen, Breaking Away, Ladies' Man, Jessica Novak, 9 to 5, It's Not Easy, Emerald Point N.A.S. and AfterMASH did not fare well in the ratings, although AfterMASH ended up being a minor hit, especially in its first season, and 9 to 5 going well in syndication after being a minor network hit in its original ABC run.[62][63][64][65][66][67][68] In 1984, James L. Brooks and his Gracie Films company was moved to 20th Century-Fox for a film and TV partnership, creating a long relationship that was lasted until the early 1990s when he moved to Sony.[69]

20th Century Fox Television and the Metromedia buyout/Murdoch era (1985–1989)

From 1985, the hyphen was quietly dropped from the brand name from both its movie and television counterparts, with 20th Century-Fox changing to 20th Century Fox.[70][71] In 1985, after Steven Bochco left MTM and the Hill Street Blues program, he moved to 20th Century Fox Television to start the NBC crime drama L.A. Law and the ABC dramedy Hooperman, and marked the return of success for its television studio.[72] During that same year, Fox returned to success with the sitcom Mr. Belvedere, which was an instantly popular hit. Also that same year, Fox has sold its sitcom Charlie & Co. to CBS, which was tanked after only one season.[73] The second new sitcom under the Murdoch regime was Fathers and Sons, which was sold to NBC, which was also flopped after one season.[74]

In 1986, Fox had purchased the assets of Metromedia, including its television stations and the distribution subsidiary, Metromedia Producers Corporation, who has currently distributing the series at that time, Small Wonder.[75][76][77] Fox has also sold The Wizard to CBS, and Heart of the City to ABC for the 1986-1987 television season in addition to L.A. Law on NBC, which helped save the television industry of Fox.[78][79] Fox also introduced the sitcom The Tracey Ullman Show, produced by Gracie Films for the Fox network, which introduced The Simpsons, that the success spawned a spinoff in 1989 that saved Fox's struggling television unit.[80][81] Fox also distributed the sitcom The New Adventures of Beans Baxter, produced internally by Fox Square Productions.[82]

For the 1987–88 season, Fox has sold the sitcom Second Chance to the then-new Fox television network, and sold the drama Leg Work to CBS, and the sitcom Pursuit of Happiness to ABC, in addition to Hooperman.[83][84] In the mid-1980s, John Ritter and his Adam Productions company signed a contract with Fox to produce material. In addition of Hooperman, his Adam Productions company, in partnership with Fox is selling two sitcoms Anything But Love and Have Faith to ABC.[85] From 1986 to 2019, 20th Century Fox Television (along with the two successors below) served as the Fox television network's official production arm (with Fox Television Studios being viewed as the network's unofficial television production division), producing the bulk of television series airing on the television network.

20th Television (production arm) (1989–1994)

In 1989, 20th Century Fox Television's functions were taken over by Twentieth Television Corporation, a separate entity from 20th Century Fox. Both companies were subsidiaries of News Corporation unit Fox Inc.; the move was made to separate the television productions from the movie studio in order to increase the latter's output.[86]

For the 1989–90 season, 20th Television was distributing programs from Steven Bochco Productions that were aired on ABC. The first to come out of the deal was Doogie Howser, M.D., which lasted four seasons on the air. Also introduced this season was to sell Alien Nation to the Fox network, and introduced Sister Kate to the NBC network, in addition to The Simpsons.[87] In mid-1990, Twentieth Television had sold the sitcom Working Girl to the NBC television network.[88] Twentieth Television also offered the variety series In Living Color to the Fox television network, which introduced the talent of stars like Keenan Ivory Wayans and David Alan Grier.[89]

Also that same year, Kevin Wendle, vice president of the Fox Entertainment Group has quit to start Sleepy Hollow Productions struck a deal with Twentieth Television to produce projects that was made for the studio.[90]

For the 1990-91 television season, 20th Television has sold Working It Out to NBC, and has also sold the sitcoms Babes, Good Grief and True Colors to the new Fox network. Twentieth Television also distributed the show Cop Rock, produced by Steven Bochco Productions for ABC via development deal this same season.[91] Also at midseason, Twentieth Television had purchased The Sunday Comics to the Fox television network.[92] Also, at the end of 1990, it is announced that Joseph F. Greene would leave the company to become an independent consultant to the company.[93] At the same time, Keenan Ivory Wayans received an exclusive deal with the studio.[94]

By the 1991–92 season, the Twentieth Television production company has sold the comedy Drexell's Class to the Fox television network, and distributed the Steven Bochco crime drama Civil Wars to the ABC television network.[95][96] Twentieth Television also distributed the midseason cartoon Capitol Critters, a joint production of Hanna-Barbera and Steven Bochco, to the ABC television network in the spring of 1992,[97] along with the Fox comedy Stand By Your Man, which is part of a contract between Twentieth Television and British producer WitzEnd Productions.[98]

Also in 1991, David E. Kelley, who had produced two shows for Steven Bochco, L.A. Law and Doogie Howser, M.D., announced that he was quit to sign a joint agreement with CBS, who aired the networks, and Twentieth Television, who was distributing the programs.[99] The first program to come out of the deal was the family dramedy Picket Fences, which premiered in the 1992–93 season.[100] In 1992, Peter Roth, who had left Stephen J. Cannell's production company joined 20th Television, and instrumental in the development of the subsequent seasons.[101]

In the 1992–93 season, Twentieth Television has sold the sitcom Rhythm & Blues to the NBC television network, but it failed to catch on in the ratings.[102] This was followed by a joint production between British-based WitzEnd Productions, Twentieth Television and CBS Entertainment Productions, Dudley, which was a vehicle for Dudley Moore, which aired in the spring of 1993, but it also failed to catch on in the ratings.[103] The company had also distributed the half-hour crime drama Likely Suspects for the Fox network, which was produced by Four Point Entertainment.[104] In mid-1992, actor Chevy Chase received a deal with 20th Television to star in a late night comedy show, only to be tanked after only one season on the air.[105]

By the 1993–94 season, Twentieth Television has sold The X-Files to the Fox television network, becoming the division's most profitable television show and the biggest ambitious television project, spawning 9 seasons, a revival series and a multimedia franchise.[106] That same season, Twentieth Television is distributing a cop show and another high-profile project NYPD Blue to the ABC television network, produced by Steven Bochco Productions, which would go on to last for twelve seasons.[107] Fox has also sold South Central, originally proposed by CBS, to the Fox television network for the spring of 1994.[108][109] Also, for the spring of 1994, Fox is distributing the Steven Bochco-produced drama The Byrds of Paradise, which was aired on the ABC television network.[110]

By the 1994–95 season, Chicago Hope, which happens to be the second show out of the Kelley/CBS/20th Television deal, was sold and went on to be a hit, lasting for 6 seasons on the air. The Twentieth Television production company also sold The 5 Mrs. Buchanans to CBS,[111] and Wild Oats, to the Fox television network.[112]

20th Century Fox Television and the New World era (1994–2019)

Following a 1994 restructuring of Fox's television production companies, 20th Television was refocused on syndication and "non-traditional programs", while network television programming once more came under the 20th Century Fox Television banner and returned to being a division of the movie studio.[113]

For the 1995–96 season, the new 20th Century Fox Television production company is selling the sitcoms The Crew and The Preston Episodes to the Fox television network, Cleghorne! to The WB television network, and the adventure series Space: Above and Beyond, to the Fox television network. It distributed the crime drama Murder One, produced by Steven Bochco Productions, which has just been sold to the ABC television network during the season.[114] Also on October 17, 1995, Fox had signed long-term deals with comedy writers including Danny Jacobson, Chuck Lorre, Jeff Greenstein and Jeff Strauss, and Eric Gilliland to produce television series, and in June, signed a contract with Vic Rauseo and Linda Morris.[115][116]

On December 4, 1995, David E. Kelley, who produces existing TV shows such as Picket Fences and Chicago Hope, had reached a 5-year agreement with the studio, with the ability to produce television series, the first and third to be on the ABC television network and the second and fourth to be on the Fox television network, and so on. The first two projects to come out of the deal were ABC's The Practice and Fox's Ally McBeal.[117] In 1996, Peter Roth was transferred to becoming president of Fox Entertainment.[118] Chris Carter, writer/producer of The X-Files also extended its contract with 20th Century Fox Television. The first project to come out of the new contract was the science-fiction fantasy drama Millennium.[119] In the summer of 1996, Fox and the production company bought out L.A. Firefighters for a summer run on the Fox television network.[120]

In 1996, New World Communications was bought out by Fox, which included its television stations, New World/Genesis Distribution and New World Entertainment.[121] The deal ended up being finalized on January 22, 1997, and took the program Access Hollywood there.[122] Shortly afterwards, Cannell bought back his library of rights from Fox in 1998.[123] Also that same year, Steven Levitan, producers of Just Shoot Me! had signed a contract with 20th Century Fox Television.[124] Also that same year, Fox had struck a deal with More-Medavoy Productions to produce television series.[125]

Later on, in 1997, MTM Enterprises became part of 20th Century Fox Television, and thus remains an in-name only division of TCFTV as part of its purchase of International Family Entertainment, MTM's parent company. MTM at that time is currently producing three shows The Pretender for NBC, and Good News and Sparks for UPN, at primetime, after layoffs hit at MTM's syndicated unit.[126] Later that year, Fox established another television production company, Fox Television Studios to house smaller production units, under executive David Grant.[127] Also, producer Barbara Hall inked an overall deal with the studio.[128]

In 1998, actor Luke Perry received a development deal with the studio.[129] Also, Davis Entertainment, who had a contract with the studio struck a deal with Fox to produce TV shows.[130] Also in 1998, the film studio Jersey Films, owned by Danny DeVito had launched a television unit with a deal at 20th Century Fox Television.[131] Later that year, Seth MacFarlane, creator of the then-upcoming Family Guy series has an overall deal with the studio.[132] In 2000, Fox and Imagine Entertainment struck an overall deal to produce television shows after a contract with Disney has been expired.[133] Also that year, producers Nicole Yorkin and Dawn Prestwich inked a deal with the studio.[134] In 2002, Original Television, a unit of Neal H. Moritz and Marty Adelstein's Original management company received a Fox overall deal to produce television series.[135] In 2003, 3 Arts Entertainment, a talent/agency company had received an overall deal with 20th Century Fox.[136]

In 2005, The Shield writer/producer Shawn Ryan and his MiddKid Productions company inked a three-year pact with the company.[137] In 2006, TCFTV produced the first two series that aired on Fox's sister network, MyNetworkTV: the telenovelas Desire and Fashion House.[138][139] In 2007, Nip/Tuck writer/producer Ryan Murphy received an overall deal with the studio.[140] During the 2007-08 Writers Guild of America strike, Fox had terminated overall deals with various writers/producers.[141] In 2009, Peter Chernin left Fox to set up Chernin Entertainment with a film and television deal at 20th Century Fox.[142] In 2010, David Graziano, who was writer of the show In Plain Sight had struck a deal with 20th Century Fox Television to develop various television projects.[143] In 2011, Mike Royce, successful TV producer had inked a rich deal with the company to produce TV shows.[144]

In 2012, 20th Century Fox Television was reorganized as a separate unit of News Corporation; 20th Century Fox Television chairs Dana Walden and Gary Newman reported to Chase Carey, COO of 21st Century Fox.[145] In 2013, Lord Miller Productions, a company owned by Phil Lord and Christopher Miller had inked a deal with the company to produce television shows.[146]

In July 2014, it was announced that the operations of the Fox Broadcasting Company and 20th Century Fox Television would merge into a new unit, the Fox Television Group, which was overseen by Walden and Newman.[147] In early 2015, Mythology Entertainment signed a first look deal with the company and fellow company Fox 21 Television Studios while announcing its TV division head.[148]

Under Disney Television Studios

In March 2019, both 20th Century Fox Television and 20th Television were acquired by the Walt Disney Company and integrated into Walt Disney Television as part of Disney Television Studios.[149] As a result, Newman departed and Walden was made head of Disney programming.[150][151] Jonnie Davis and Howard Kurtzman, who previously held high ranking positions with the Fox Television Group,[152][153] became the co-heads of 20th Century Fox Television.[154] In July 2019, Disney promoted Davis to the position of President of ABC Studios.[155] Carolyn Cassidy succeeded Davis as President of Creative Affairs at 20th Century Fox Television, running the studio jointly with Kurtzman.[156] In January 2020, Kurtzman announced that he would retire by June 2020. CBS Television Studios executive Dan Kupetz has been named the new executive vice president of business affairs and operations and will be joining 20th TV in March 2020. He is reporting to Cassidy, who assumes solo leadership and work closely with Kurtzman until he departs.[157][158]

The company signed in 2019 a four-year overall deal with Liz Meriwether, co-creator of Bless This Mess. This was followed by a production deal with Lake Bell Productions in February 2020.[159]

On August 10, 2020, the 20th Century Fox Television name was again shortened to 20th Television (the former name of its syndication arm, which in turn was absorbed into Disney–ABC Domestic Television), as part of Disney Television Studios reorganization, as well as part of a merger requirement to drop the word "Fox" from the acquired assets to avoid brand confusion.[160] On December 1, 2020, Disney announced that the Touchstone Television label would be folded into 20th Television.[161] An new deal with Lee Daniels was revealed more recently.[162]

Predecessors

20th Television (distribution arm)

Twentieth Television, Inc.
TypeDivision
Industry
Founded1989; 32 years ago (1989)
DefunctAugust 10, 2020 (August 10, 2020)
FateMerged into Disney–ABC Domestic Television
Successors
  • Disney–ABC Domestic Television
  • 20th Century Fox Television (now the current incarnation of 20th Television)
Headquarters,
Parent

The original incarnation of 20th Television was the name of the television distribution arm of 20th Century Fox Television and the 20th Century Fox movie studio. It was formed in 1989 in order to separate television production from the 20th Century Fox division which oversaw film production.[86] During this time, 20th Television and 20th Century Fox served as two of Fox's four main units, along with the Fox Broadcasting Company and Fox Television Stations.[163] Following a 1994 restructuring of Fox's television production companies, 20th Television was refocused on syndication and "non-traditional programs"; its network television division was moved back to 20th Century Fox and retook the 20th Century Fox Television name.[113]

20th Television distributes almost all programming and documentaries from the television production unit and its subsidiaries and the motion picture studio's output (and their own subdivisions). It owns programming from other production companies and studios they have acquired, including MTM Enterprises, most by Metromedia Producers Corporation, and most by New World Entertainment (including those by Four Star Television and Genesis Entertainment).

The company also syndicates and/or co-syndicates product from partners such as Regency Television and Debmar-Mercury (until April 2019).[164][165] The Lincolnwood Drive subsidiary of 20th Television has been used to produce the syndicated court series Divorce Court since the 2014–15 season, mainly for tax reasons.

In 1992, Greg Meidel became president of 20th Television, serving until 1995. Meidel was president of MyNetworkTV when he add 20th Television's same position to his responsibility in 2009.[166]

As part of the restructuring that stemmed from News Corporation spinning off its entertainment assets into 21st Century Fox, it was announced on July 8, 2013, that 20th Television will operate under the management of 20th Century Fox Television; it was previously under Fox Television Stations. As a result, the former company's president reported to the latter's chairmen.[167]

Touchstone Television

20th Century Fox Television Distribution

20th Century Fox Television Distribution was a television distribution arm of 20th Century Fox Television for all Fox-produced and/or acquired programming, operated from 2013 until its closure in January 2020 due to Disney's decision to drop the "Fox" name from the acquired assets to avoid brand confusion with the Fox Corporation as part of the merger requirement.

Blair Entertainment

Blair Entertainment (formerly Rhodes Productions) was a television production/distribution company founded by Jack E. Rhodes, operated from 1970 until 1992, a year before New World Communications' acquisition and folding of SCI Television in 1993.

Rhodes Productions was originally formed in 1970 by Jack E. Rhodes as a subsidiary of Taft Broadcasting Company in New York City, to distribute Hanna-Barbera cartoons.[168] In 1971, Rhodes expanded by distributing the syndicated version of the game show Hollywood Squares.[169] Also at the same time, the company's headquarters was moved from New York City to Los Angeles.[170]

In 1975, the original Rhodes Productions was renamed by Taft to Taft H-B Program Sales, and Jack E. Rhodes has moved to Filmways to serve as chief of the domestic syndication arm launch Rhodes Production Company. Rhodes took the nighttime Hollywood Squares with them, and also launched the nighttime version of the game show High Rollers.[171] Under the Filmways regime, Rhodes Productions also launched the soap opera spoof for late night viewing, Mary Hartman, Mary Hartman, which is produced by Norman Lear and his T.A.T. Communications Company in 1976.[172] In 1977, Rhodes Productions debuted its breakout property Second City Television, which was originated in Canada.[173]

In 1978, Rhodes Productions was split off from Filmways, and began operating as an independent production company and syndicator. Rhodes opted to keep Second City Television and Disco Break, while Filmways was forming the new syndication company Filmways Enterprises.[174] In 1980, Rhodes purchased the syndication rights of Let's Make a Deal, the 1980 revival that was originated in Canada.[175] This was followed up in 1981 by another acquisition of a Canadian game show Pitfall.[176]

John Blair & Company through Blair Television acquired Rhodes Productions in 1983, and renamed it into Blair Entertainment. Blair had retained distribution rights of several shows like The Cisco Kid and SCTV, as well as a revival of Divorce Court.[177] In 1985, Blair Entertainment had introduced the new game show Break the Bank in partnership with broadcasting groups Storer Communications and Hubbard Broadcasting.[178][179] This was followed in 1986 by another game show property Strike It Rich.[180] In 1986, they also expanded their production activities with launches of several TV series.[181]

Divorce Court has been highly profitable, among other hit syndicated series in Blair's lineup. In 1990, Blair Entertainment, in collaboration with RHI Entertainment and advertising sales agent Action Media Group is launching a new drama Dracula. It also signed a new reality program Detectives in White to cable. In 1991, Blair Entertainment debuted a new program in collaboration with GRB Entertainment and All American Television, Stuntmasters.[182] In 1992, Blair Entertainment has shut down its operations.[183]

Productions

Notable shows produced by 20th Television include Batman, M*A*S*H, The Simpsons, L.A. Law, Glee, How I Met Your Mother, Bones, Bob's Burgers, Empire, Family Guy, 24, Modern Family, This Is Us, American Dad!, Buffy the Vampire Slayer, New Girl, American Horror Story, The X-Files, Reba, In Living Color, The Bernie Mac Show, King of the Hill, Futurama, Malcolm in the Middle, The Cleveland Show, Ally McBeal, Love, Victor, and Last Man Standing.

See also

References

  1. ^ Low, Elaine (August 10, 2020). "Disney Rebrands TV Studios, 20th Century Fox TV to Become 20th Television". Variety. Retrieved August 10, 2020.
  2. ^ Andreeva, Nellie (October 8, 2018). "Disney Unveils Top TV Executive Structure Post Fox Acquisition: Peter Rice, Dana Walden, John Landgraf, Gary Knell Joining". Deadline. Retrieved October 9, 2018.
  3. ^ "The Walt Disney Company to Acquire Twenty-First Century Fox, Inc., After Spinoff of Certain Businesses, for $52.4 Billion in Stock". The Walt Disney Company (Press release). December 14, 2017. Retrieved December 14, 2017.
  4. ^ "Disney and 21st Century Fox Announce per Share Value in Connection with $71 Billion Acquisition". The Walt Disney Company. March 20, 2019.
  5. ^ "Eisenhower Series" (PDF). Broadcasting. April 11, 1949. Retrieved August 10, 2021.
  6. ^ "20th Century-Fox Start for TV Filming Indefinite" (PDF). Broadcasting. January 24, 1955. Retrieved August 10, 2021.
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External links

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