When was it the first real-time TV show you watched?
When did you first see a live-action TV show or movie?
When was the last time you actually saw something live-on TV?
When did you last see something that was actually real-on-air?
When do you get your fix of live-TV?
When does it matter whether it’s real-or-virtual?
In other words, when does it really matter what kind of live TV you get?
Here are a few examples:The original television series, The Simpsons, was broadcast on Fox in 1989.
The series ran for nine seasons, from 1988 to 2001.
The first season, The Curse of the Were-Rabbit, ran from 1988 through 1991.
The second season, Treehouse of Horror VII, ran through 1996.
The third season, Family Guy, ran until 2011.
And the first movie, The Hangover: Part II, was filmed in 1992.
The first live-event TV show, the Super Bowl, aired on NBC from 1984 through 1991, and the first live movie, Citizen Kane, ran for the first six months of its run on CBS.
The original animated series, Scooby-Doo, ran on CBS from 1952 through 1993.
The show ran for eight seasons and was rerun on Disney in 1996.
And the first feature film, The Adventures of Tintin, ran in 1956.
The second movie, the remake of the original, The Jungle Book, ran as part of Disney Channel for two seasons and then was followed by the Disney XD show.
The fourth film, Disney’s Aladdin, starred Peter Dinklage.
The fifth film, Cinderella, was the second Disney Channel show to air after the first film, and it followed the original story from the book series.
And that’s just the first of many examples of the number of different ways to experience live-events.
There’s also a host of other shows you might never have heard of.
The New York Times reports that the first television show to be aired on an American network was a sitcom in 1960.
It was called “The Littlest Rock” and ran for five seasons.
In 1960, The Littles ran for four seasons on ABC.
In 1962, a live sitcom called “Dixie” was produced for the ABC network.
And in 1965, the first episode of a Disney animated film, A Fish Called Wanda, aired for a short time on Disney.
The Simpsons, The Land Before Time, and Friends were all on ABC in the 1960s and 1970s.
In 1972, the network introduced a new sitcom called Family Guy and introduced its characters to the world.
And Disney’s Alice in Wonderland was on ABC from 1966 to 1972.
In 1968, ABC introduced a live drama called The Good Wife, which was followed a year later by a live comedy, The Cosby Show.
And, in 1969, ABC released the live musical comedy musical The Band.
And The Beatles recorded an album called Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band for ABC.
In 1971, ABC created a live series called The Beatles: The Real Adventures of Sgt. Peppers Lonely Hearts club, which ran from 1977 to 1981.
The band released a third album called Rubber Soul in 1981.
And ABC’s animated musical The Peanuts Movie was a hit in the 1970s and 1980s.
The Beatles recorded the song “Sgt. Pepper” in 1973.
And John Lennon recorded a song called “I’m a Beatle.”
And George Harrison recorded the single “Across the Universe.”
And then there was The Beatles’ first live concert, a show at Madison Square Garden on February 15, 1968, which lasted for more than four hours.
The Beatles performed their first-ever concert live on May 14, 1968.
And they performed it again at the Beacon Theatre in New York City on February 18, 1970.