Television Credits

The Handy Manny Series on The Disney Channel

A repairman named Manny Garcia teams up with his seven talking tool friends to help people in Sheet Rock Hills by fixing and repairing anything. Watch Manny and his friends teach kids how to confront and conquer everyday problems.

"You break it, we fix it!"

Zenon: Girl of the 21st Century

"Zenon: Girl of the 21st Century" was based on the children's book by Marilyn Sadler. Kirsten Storms heads the cast as Zenon Kar, a trouble-prone 13-year-old girl, who, in the year 2049 A.D., lives on a space station with the rest of her family. When she runs afoul of Parker Windom, the owner of the station, Zenon is determined to be "incorrigible," and as punishment is exiled to the worst place imaginable: the planet Earth. After several painful weeks of adjustment to her new surroundings, Zenon enlists the aid of her earthbound pals to return to her "real" home with evidence that the "respectable" Mr. Windom is up to no good.  

-The New York Times 

Zenon, the Zequel

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While on Alien Patrol, Zenon comes in contact with aliens.  Meanwhile her space station home is being decommissioned by the U.S. military.   With the help of the mega-stellar, ultra-galactic rock star, Proto Zoa, and her new alien friends, she saves the space station from being torn apart.

Zenon: Z3

In the third of the Disney Channel Zenon Original TV movies, Zenon: Z3 once again stars Kirsten Storms as the title character, a "typical" teenager from the year 2054 A.D. who lives on a space station with her family and friends. In this one, Zenon aspires to attend the Moonstock music festival, and to that end she enters the Galactic Teen Supreme Contest. At first, Zenon thinks that the only roadblock to her success is her snotty rival Bronley Hale, but soon she finds herself sidetracked by the efforts of space ecologist Sage Borealis to prevent further colonization of the Moon. As it happens, however, the problems of Bronley and Sage don't amount to a hill of beans when a hitherto unsuspected villain appears, intent upon destroying the universe. 

P.J. Funnybunny - ABC Weekend Specials

 

Lifestyles of the Funny and Famous

A young rabbit and his animal buddies seek to become celebrities by making contact with creatures from outer space.

 

P.J.'s Unfunnybunny Christmas

It's Christmas time and hard times have befallen the Funnybunny family, meaning that PJ can't get the awesome new toy he wants. So he decides to drum up some buisness for his dad's toy store, until a kindly homeless man named Nicholas (guess who?) shows him the meaning of the holiday.

 

P.J. Funnybunny: A Very Cool Easter

It is the week before Easter, still cold outside and wintery. PJ's family cannot seem to get in the Easter spirit. Mom and dad are happy because of the new little Funnybunny soon expected to join the family. When PJ's alter ego, "Super PJ", decides to take matters into his own hands, he plans an Easter party and egg hunt. Despite the ice, snow and the Weasel brothers trying to foil their efforts, PJ is determined to celebrate Easter.  All is not lost when the new Funnybunny comes on Easter, along with the sun and the promise of spring flowers.

Elizabeth and Larry on Showtime - Shelley Duvall's Bedtime Stories

Jean Stapleton narrates "Elizabeth and Larry," a story about the friendship between a human and an alligator.

"By turns wry, touching, and uproariously funny, this tale of lasting affection between an old lady and an alligator will delight everybody who has ever had a special friend."

Alistair on PBS's "Reading Rainbow"

 
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Alistair in Outer Space

LeVar Burton checks out the Library of Congress. Among the activities shown: how a book is delivered to the front desk, the vast film library, and how damaged books are repaired. Arnold Stang reads "Alistair in Outer Space", a story about a young boy who is so dedicated to returning library books on time that he doesn't even let getting abducted by space aliens stop him.

 

Alistair's Time Machine

LeVar Burton goes to a totally-fictitious spot to find "inventors" from all eras. True to form, these inventors come from the distant past, Reading Rainbow's near-present, and the future. Arnold Stang narrates "Alistair's Time Machine", the story of a boy who invents a machine that takes him centuries back in time.