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A young ballet dancer from 1905 is transported into the 21st century with the power of a magical necklace.
Henry Cole and Simon O'Brien travel across the UK to find unique items lost in people's homes. Using creative thinking and elbow grease, they fix them up to turn a profit for their owners.
Find My Family is an Australian television documentary series airing on the Seven Network. The first two seasons were narrated and presented by actor Jack Thompson. From the third season onwards it did not have a presenter, instead being narrated by Sarah McIntyre. The series is based on an original Dutch format created by public network KRO, titled 'Spoorloos'. Find My Family reunites long-lost family members who have been separated for many reasons and circumstances. The absence of family members often leaves gaping holes in people's identities. These reunions attempt to fill those gaps by reconnecting family members. Host of seasons 1–2, Jack Thompson was adopted as a child and reunited with his father as an adult. He also traced his family's ancestry in an episode of the documentary series Who Do You Think You Are?. There is also an American version airing on ABC that began airing on 23 November 2009. The US version was produced by RDF USA.
Find a Family is a British television programme that aired between 1989 and 1991 across the ITV network. The programme was an appeal to rehome disadvantaged children for adoption or long-term fostering. It usually took the form of a series of short videos shown during advertisement breaks between scheduled program slots. The video would appeal for a foster family to a homeless child seeking a family. During that same week there would be a longer programme which highlighted the results of the phone in campaign for that week. The theme music for the show was written by Allan Clarke and Gary Benson and performed by The Hollies. The track, "Find Me a Family", was released as a single and peaked at No. 79. The show is not to be confused with the identically titled occasional slot in LWT's The Weekend Live. In 2009, Channel 4 aired a documentary series following a similar theme under the title "Find Me a Family".
Find Me A Family is a British television series with the aim of rehoming of disadvantaged children with adoptive parents. This three-part series aired on Channel 4 in 2009 as part of the channel's Britain's Forgotten Children season. It follows the course of three families taking part in a project to rehome children in care who would otherwise be overlooked.
Find Me the Face is a documentary which was made by Fever Media and first broadcast on BBC Three between 12 February and 18 March 2008. The show was brought in to go with BBC Three's new revamp. The show bases around two UK model scouts, Becky Southwick and Jody Furlong to find new talent. Jody Furlong is one of the UK's leading casting directors and founder of The Eye www.theeyecasting.com - a casting and model agency based in London.
Find the Link was an Australian television series, for which little information is available on the Internet. It likely debuted in 1957 on ABC, and was still running in 1958 It was a panel show/game show hosted by Bruce Beeby. Produced and broadcast live in Sydney, the half-hour series also aired in Melbourne via kinescope recordings. An episode may be held by National Archives of Australia
Find the Light is a 2003 TVB historical costume drama, set in the Qing dynasty. Consisting of 20 episodes, it was broadcast from September 8, 2003 to October 3, 2003, in the prime 8:00 to 9:00 pm weekday slot. The theme song was sung by Francis Yip. The series uses dramatic irony in its telling, the two main protagonists being based on historical figures.
More than half of women in their 20's to 30's admit to "currently lacking a boyfriend." Men, love, sex, work, marriage... All the issues women face today are revealed in truth through this generation, an "ice age of love." "The reason I can't find my love" highlights the lives of three women, Fujii Emi, Ogura Saki and Hanzawa Mako. Emi works for a lighting company as a lighting technician, where she is surrounded by men due to the nature of the profession. She has a straight-forward and generous personality, but is unconcerned about general feminine interests such as fashion. She is often treated like another man by her boss and colleagues, and feels that being in love is tiresome. However, she cannot forget about her ex-boyfriend and hopes to someday fall truly in love. Saki is prideful and determined, but fails in landing a desirable job. As a result, she starts to work at a bar as a hostess, keeping the fact a secret from her parents. Mako is the youngest of all, having attended the same high school following Emi and Saki. She is earnest and responsible, but on the other hand, rather clumsy and afraid of taking chances on a romantic relationship. The three women end up living under the same roof by coincidence, and it is there that they share each other's experiences, bitter or sweet, desperately struggling with their love life. A life-sized unconventional love story ever to air on Fuji TV's prime 9 Monday drama slot! -- Fuji TV
Find me a Māori Bride follows the comic misadventures of Tama Bradley, and his cousin George Alpert, a pair of successful, metrosexual Māori men, whose lives are turned upside down, when presented with a wero (challenge), by their late grandmother – find a Māori wife within 6 months, or lose out on inheriting the whānau farm, worth a whopping $47,000,000.
Charlie Brown and Linus go in search of a girl seen in the audience of a sport event.
Walter Sherman, an Iraq War veteran, has the extraordinary ability to help people find the unfindable.
A teenager finds out she was abducted as a toddler and returns to her biological family.
From small towns in the South to remote areas of the Pacific Northwest and Alaska, four eccentric but passionate members of the Bigfoot Field Research Organization (BFRO) embark on one single-minded mission - to find the elusive "creature" known as Bigfoot or the Sasquatch.