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"Absolute Strangers" is a 1991 made-for-television CBS docudrama featuring Happy Days star Henry Winkler returning to his first major TV role in eight years. The screenplay, written by Robert Woodruff Anderson, was based on the story of a husband's controversial decision to have his wife undergo an abortion to aid her recovery after a head-trauma accident had left her comatose. The title is taken from court decision that used "absolute strangers"—itself apparently derived from a courtroom outburst by the husband—to describe two anti-abortion activists, one of whom sued the husband to get custody of the fetus, the other to be appointed guardian of the comatose wife.
- country: United States of America
- language: English Language
- director: Gilbert Cates
- cinematography by Mark Irwin
- music by Charles Fox
- genres: Television film, Drama
- released in (24 years ago)
- award: - Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Directing for a Miniseries, Movie or Dramatic Special nomination for Gilbert Cates
Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for Absolute Strangers
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by Stanley Newman, Daniel Stark
cast: Clint Eastwood, Gene Hackman, Ed Harris, Laura Linney director: Clint Eastwood Absolute Strangers author: ...
If investors can be induced to spend hundreds and thousands of dollars on securities about which they know nothing, and buy from persons who are absolute strangers to them, influenced entirely by the vivid descriptions of the glittering ...
Encyclopaedia; Or, A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and Miscellaneous Literature; Constructed on a Plan, by which the Different Sciences and Arts are Digested Into the Form of Distinct Treatises of Systems ... [& Supplement] (1803)
of the Greek tongue, to have known still less of the Hebrew, and to have been absolute strangers to the diale& spoken in Judea in the days of our Saviour, as well as to the manners, customs, and peculiar opinions of the Jews sects. Neither ...
A theological dictionary, containing definitions of all religious terms. Woodward's enlarged & improved Amer. ed (1824)
by Charles Buck
the Greek tongue, to have known still less of the Hebrew, and to have been absolute strangers to the dialect spoken in Judea in the days of our Saviour, as well as to the manners, customs, and peculiar opinions of the Jewith sects. " Neither ...
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