Hank is a comedy television series which ran on ABC from September 30, 2009, to November 4, 2009. The series was created by Tucker Cawley and is about a Wall Street executive who loses his job and reconnects with his small-town family. Hank originally aired on Wednesday nights in the fall season and starred Kelsey Grammer. The series was produced by Good Humor Television and from Warner Bros. Television.
12-year-old Henry ‘Hank’ Zipzer is a smart and resourceful boy with a unique perspective on the world. Hank has dyslexia, and when problems arise, he deals with them in a way no-one else would – putting him on a direct collision course with his teachers and parents, who don’t seem to appreciate his latest scheme as much as he thought they would... But, Hank always remains positive and convinced that the next big plan will deliver – after all, tomorrow is another day!
Hank is an American situation comedy which is perhaps most notable for being an early example of a program with a true series finale, in which the underlying premise of the series reaches a natural conclusion with its final episode.
The Hank McCune Show is an American television situation comedy. Filmed without a studio audience, the series is notable for being the first program to incorporate a laugh track. The series began as a local Los Angeles program in 1949. NBC placed it on its national primetime schedule at the start of the 1950-51 season. It debuted at 7:00pm Eastern Time on September 9 and was cancelled three months later.
Hank Parker's Outdoor Magazine is an outdoor fishing television series hosted by Hank Parker which began airing in 1985. The series is usually filmed in Orlando, Florida, Dallas, Texas, and Sand Springs, Oklahoma and airs on numerous sports networks nationwide.
Hank Aaron: Chasing the Dream is a 1995 American documentary film directed by Michael Tollin. The story follows baseball slugger Hank Aaron's pursuit of Babe Ruth's all time record for home runs. It was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Documentary Feature.
Arly Hanks is a 1993 American television pilot based on the first book of Joan Hess' series Malice in Maggody. Written by Sean Clark and directed by Arlene Sanford, it screened on CBS on August 20, 1994. Due to low ratings, the show was removed from the CBS season. Filmed in Atlanta, Georgia, the plot centered around Arly Hanks who, after divorcing her husband, leaves her life in New York City and returns to her small hometown of Maggody, Arkansas. She becomes Sheriff of Maggody and deals with mischievous residents while solving mysteries.
Onihei Hankachō is a popular series of stories and television jidaigeki in Japan. A story by Shōtarō Ikenami in the December 1967 issue of the magazine "All Yomimono" developed into a series, which Bungei Shunju published the following year. In all, 135 stories were published. The title character is Hasegawa Heizō, head of the special police who had jurisdiction over arson-robberies in Edo. Nicknamed "Onihei," meaning "Heizō the demon," he led a band of samurai police and cultivated reformed criminals as informants to solve difficult crimes. Four actors have portrayed Onihei on television. The first was Matsumoto Hakuō I. Tetsurō Tamba and Kinnosuke Nakamura also played the lead in Toho series on NET. More recently, Nakamura Kichiemon II, son of Hakuō, led a cast in a Shochiku production on Fuji Television. The Fuji series ran from 1989 to 2001, with occasional short series and specials as recently as 2007. Until his death in 2001, Edoya Nekohachi III portrayed the informant Hikojū, often paired with Omasa. Another informant was played by Chōsuke Ikariya. Yumi Takigawa was Hisae, wife of Onihei. Guests have included Akira Emoto, Frankie Sakai, Rokusaburo Michiba, Makoto Fujita, Shima Iwashita, Isuzu Yamada, Yoshizumi Ishihara, and Tetsuro Tamba.