Top 10 similar words or synonyms for desperate_housewives

ugly_betty    0.833914

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everybody_loves_raymond    0.809554

everybody_hates_chris    0.800381

veronica_mars    0.799203

pushing_daisies    0.798958

ghost_whisperer    0.796616

veronica_closet    0.790386

suburgatory    0.785773

dirty_sexy_money    0.785576

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for desperate_housewives

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Desperate Housewives On May 18, 2004, ABC announced the 2004–2005 lineup, with "Desperate Housewives" in the Sunday at 9:00–10:00 p.m. ET slot, which it held all through the run of the show. After only three episodes, on October 20, 2004, ABC announced that "Desperate Housewives", along with "Lost", had been picked up for a full season. A couple of weeks later after "Housewives" premiered the owners of NBC called to see who had passed on the series due to its ratings success.
Desperate Housewives Cherry, Tom Spezialy, and Michael Edelstein served as executive producers for show's the first two seasons. Spezialy, who also served as a staff writer, left his previous position as writer and executive producer for "Dead Like Me" to join the "Desperate Housewives" crew. He had also worked as writer and co-executive producer on several shows, among them "Ed", "Jack and Jill", and "Parker Lewis Can't Lose", while Edelstein had been the executive producer of "Threat Matrix" and "Hope & Faith".
Desperate Housewives Second season conflicts arose among the executive producers. Subsequently, Edelstein left the show mid-season, and by the season's end, so did Spezialy. For the third year, Cherry was joined by award-winning writer and producer Joe Keenan—of "Frasier" fame—and television movie producer George W. Perkins, who had been a crew member of "Desperate Housewives" since the show's conception. Although receiving praise for his work on the show, Keenan chose to leave "Desperate Housewives" after one season to pursue other projects. Replacing him as executive producer for season 4 was Bob Daily, who had joined the crew as a writer and co-executive producer during season 3. Daily's previous work include writing for the animated series "Rugrats", and for "Frasier". Also joining Cherry, Perkins, and Daily for season 4 were John Pardee and Joey Murphy, who had been with the series since the beginning. Both had also worked on Cherry's previous show, "The Crew", in 1995, as well as on the sitcom "Cybill".
Desperate Housewives The set for Wisteria Lane, consisting mainly of facades but also of some actual houses, was located on the Universal Studios Hollywood back lot. It was referred to by film crews as "Colonial Street", and has been used for several motion pictures and television shows since the mid-1940s. Notable productions that were filmed here include: "So Goes My Love", "Leave it to Beaver", "The 'Burbs", "Providence", "Deep Impact", "Bedtime for Bonzo", "The Best Little Whorehouse in Texas", "Gremlins", "The Munsters", "Psycho", and "Buffy the Vampire Slayer". For the second season of "Desperate Housewives", the street underwent some significant changes. Among the most noticeable of these changes was the removal of a church facade and a mansion in order to make room for Edie's house and a park.
Desperate Housewives The music for the opening was composed by Danny Elfman, and has been awarded both a Primetime Emmy Award and the BMI TV Music Award. In 2005, it was included on the album "Music from and Inspired by Desperate Housewives". When an episode runs long, only the first sequence (the falling apple) is kept. From the episode "Now You Know" onwards, only the main chorus of the theme is heard, which is the falling apple scene, and the photograph of the four lead actresses, crediting Marc Cherry as creator.