Défi mini-putt was a weekly show in the early 1990s on the Quebec cable sports network, Réseau des sports. It was the first professional miniature golf tournament to be regularly broadcast in Quebec. Although the format of the show varied over the years, the typical set-up for the 60-minute show was the following: four competitors would play 18 holes of miniature golf on one of the courses of the "Mini-Putt" miniature golf franchise. It was a skins game. The first 6 holes were worth $50, the second 6 were worth $100, while the final 6 holes were worth $150. At the end of the season was a championship knockout tournament, in which the player with the highest score after each hole was eliminated. Each course had exactly the same design, and every hole was a par 2. The Mini-Putt franchise used a minimalist design, featuring only hills, bunkers, and a few obstacles. This contrasts with the exotic, windmill-laden layouts of most miniature golf courses in the eastern United States and Canada.
Puttin' on the Hits was an American syndicated music/variety competition show hosted by Allen Fawcett. The show featured amateur acts lip-synching to popular songs. The show aired on weekends from 1984 through 1988. The show grew out of lip synching contests developed by Wm. "Randy" Wood, who by 1982 had realized that his contests had grown so popular that he needed to stage them on a broader scale. The planning process eventually grew into Puttin' on the Hits. Gong Show format creator Chris Bearde was credited in the same role for this series, and he and Dick Clark served as executive producers. Clark's son, Richard A. Clark, produced, and MCA TV served as distributor. Puttin' on the Hits was taped in Hollywood, California at Universal City Studios. Contestants would often dress up in costumes and use props to make their act more outrageous. This varied from a seemingly severed head singing "I Ain't Got Nobody" to an Aretha Franklin drag act using couch cushions for breasts. Other acts were more conservative and placed emphasis on performance. The competition, as it was, was conducted as many other televised performance contests were. Each act was judged by a panel of celebrity judges based on their appearance, song choice, and lip-sync ability with a total of 90 points being the maximum value an act could score; to achieve that, an act would have to receive 10 points in each of the three categories from all three judges. The act with the highest score at the end of the show won $1,000. They also advanced to the Semi-Finals which is worth $5,000 and after that, the season-ending championship show worth $25,000 to the winning act.
You're Putting Me On! was a short-lived Bob Stewart NBC game show in which celebrities tried to communicate the identities of famous people through odd and interesting clues. Bill Leyden was the original host, with Larry Blyden taking over halfway through the run. The program was broadcast from June 30 to December 26, 1969, at 1:30 pm.
Fred Astaire is a two-part documentary on the career of Fred Astaire.
Are You Putting Me On? was a Canadian reality television series which aired on CBC Television from 1975 to 1977.
คุณชายพุฒิภัทร เป็นละครในชุด สุภาพบุรุษจุฑาเทพ สร้างจากนิยายชื่อเดียวกัน เพื่อฉลองการครบรอบสี่สิบสามปีของช่อง 3
Puttnam's Prairie Emporium was a half-hour Canadian children's television series which aired for 30 Minutes on two seasons, from 1988 to 1990, on CTV before being syndicated on YTV. The series was created and produced by Bruce Edwards, and a total of 51 episodes were taped at CKCK-TV in Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada beginning in 1987. The series was centred around the titular emporium, a long-standing general store run by eccentric owner Mr. Puttnam, whose daughter Ellen and grandchildren Katy and Mark have moved in with him. Although the emporium retained the look of an old-fashioned five-and-dime, there were "things there...you would not believe" and "new adventures all the time" which were often of a fantastical nature. The other-worldly aspects of the series were also reflected in the remainder of the regular cast, which included Ivan, a scientist who developed a Time Closet in the confines of the store; Caldicott C. Catt, a saxophone-playing cat who lived in a basket on the store's counter; and Benjamin, a talking beefalo head hanging on the wall behind the counter. The characters would also frequently travel to alternate dimensions to battle dinosaurs, zombies, and robots.