Top 10 similar words or synonyms for double_deckers

double_decker_buses    0.829711

leyland_atlanteans    0.817944

articulated_buses    0.801974

leyland_olympians    0.800958

fleetlines    0.790603

daimler_fleetlines    0.782129

mcw_metrobuses    0.773041

alexander_dennis_enviro    0.772575

double_decker    0.771718

single_decker_buses    0.767322

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for double_deckers

Article Example
Here Come the Double Deckers Here Come the Double Deckers was a 17-part British children's TV series from 1970-71, revolving around the adventures of seven children whose den was an old red double-decker London bus in an unused junk yard.
Here Come the Double Deckers The series was originally scheduled for 26 episodes (as well as a second series of 26 additional episodes), but production ceased after 17 had been completed. The entire series was released on 1 November 2010 on DVD in the UK.
Here Come the Double Deckers In the United Kingdom, "Here Come the Double Deckers" was released in November 2010 by Second Sight as a two-disc Region 2 DVD set containing all 17 episodes. All the episodes are presented as originally broadcast. The set also includes a special feature, "Double Decker Memories", featuring interviews with Brinsley Forde and Michael Audreson.
Here Come the Double Deckers Each week saw the gang in a separate adventure including episodes based around a runaway homemade hovercraft, a chocolate factory and invading 'Martians' with guns that shoot out chocolate candy, a disastrous camping holiday, collecting tin foil for a guide dog, becoming pop moguls with their protégé 'The Cool Cavalier' and a haunted stately home.
Here Come the Double Deckers The programme made its debut on 12 September 1970 at 10:30 am ET in the US on ABC, and at 4:55 pm on 1 January 1971 in Britain on BBC 1. In the US, the series was rerun on Sunday mornings during the 1971-72 TV season on ABC from 12 September 1971 to 3 September 1972, in the same time slot.
Here Come the Double Deckers A co-production between British independent film company Century Films and the television division of 20th Century Fox, it was a children's adventure sitcom. The shows (without adverts) are about 22 minutes in length.
Here Come the Double Deckers Children's comic "Whizzer and Chips" ran a "Double Deckers" cartoon strip which started on 22 May 1971 and ended approximately a year later on 13 May 1972. This suggests that the publishers had a one-year contract with Twentieth Century Fox, who were credited in the publication as holders of the copyright.
Here Come the Double Deckers Some of the cast were unknown, though Melvyn Hayes was an established adult actor, Gillian Bailey was fairly experienced for a child actor and both Brinsley Forde and Michael Audreson had appeared in "The Magnificent Six and a Half", a series of Children's Film Foundation films on which the Double Deckers were based. Melvyn Hayes also wrote the episode "Man's Best Friend", co-wrote the episode "Get a Movie On!", co-wrote the series' theme song, and acted as a dialogue coach for the series. Bailey is now head of the drama department at Royal Holloway University. Peter Firth has gone on to a prominent acting career, appearing in "Equus", "The Hunt for Red October", "Tess", "Pearl Harbor", and "Spooks" ("MI-5"). Co-star Brinsley Forde later became the lead singer in Aswad.
Here Come the Double Deckers Debbie Russ appears as herself/Tiger in the comedy film "Go for a Take" (1972), which was directed and co-written by Harry Booth. The film stars Reg Varney and is set in a film studio. Evidently, "Here Come the Double Deckers" is one of the shows in production within the fiction of the film. Unfortunately the original stuffed tiger prop had been lost shortly after filming had been completed on the series, so a look-alike had to be used. Tiger makes mention of the character "Brains". Production was at Pinewood Studios and on location.
Here Come the Double Deckers Prior to "Here Come the Double Deckers", Century Films produced a film serial for the Children's Film Foundation called "The Magnificent Six and 1/2". The series was very similar to the "Double Deckers", and essentially acted as a blueprint for the latter. Like the "Double Deckers", "Six and a Half" centred on the adventures of seven children, who had similar personalities to the characters in "Double Deckers". Many of the crew members from the "Six and a Half" series also worked on the "Double Deckers", including producer Roy Simpson, director and writer Harry Booth, writer Glyn Jones, and choreographer Arnold Taraborrelli (who designed the title cards for "Six and a Half"). In addition, future "Double Deckers" cast members Brinsley Forde and Michael Audreson were among the stars of "Six and a Half", and Melvyn Hayes appeared in a few episodes. "Six and a Half" also featured several gags and plotlines that would later be reused in "Double Deckers".