Great Original Script, from PARAMOUNT PICTURES TELEVISION from the long-running NBC Comedy Series, now popular on TVLAND and ME-TV,


Created by James Burrows Glen Charles & Les Charles of The Mary Tyler Moore Show fame.

The regulars of the Boston bar Cheers share their experiences and lives with each other while drinking or working at the bar where everybody knows your name. Cheers is a bar in Boston owned by Sam Malone, a former Boston Red Sox pitcher, whose drinking problem ended his career. Helping Sam in the bar is Ernie Pantusso, whom he refers to as Coach and Carla, a tough waitress. Among the regulars are Norm, an accountant who spends most of his time at Cheers to avoid his wife, Vera and Cliff, a mailman, whose conceitedness, annoys everyone. Sam is also a womanizer, who thinks that there isn't a woman he can't have. Diane Chambers, a grad student, who was going away with her boyfriend, stops by the bar but he dumps her. Diane with nowhere else to go, gets a job as a waitress. Sam is attracted to her and makes his move but Diane is turned off by his smug attitude. Eventually they get together but break up and Diane gets a new boyfriend, psychiatrist, Fraiser Crane. They were about to get amrried when Diane leaves him and goes to the bar. The actor who played Coach died, so a new character, Woody Boyd was added. Sam and Diane would get engaged and were about to get married when Sam urged her to fulfill her dream to be a writer. Sam would sell the bar to a corporation. When Sam needed a job, he tried to get a job from the new manager, Rebecca Howe, whom Sam tried to make a move on but resisted, for awhile. Sam would eventually buy back the bar and make Rebecca the manager.

The entire cast of this script included: Ted Danson ... Sam Malone Rhea Perlman ... Carla Tortelli George Wendt ... Norm Peterson John Ratzenberger ... Cliff Clavin Kelsey Grammer ... Dr. Frasier Crane Woody Harrelson ... Woody Boyd & Shelley Long ... Diane Chambers.

This Script for the episode, I'M OKAY, YOU'RE DEFECTIVE.

Everyone isn't loving Norm, but rather trying to gross him out. They're trying to see what gross things they can think of that would be so off-putting as to make him stop drinking beer. It ends up being a near impossible task, until ... Paul isn't feeling the love from the guys. He feels left out of Norm and Cliff's outings. Norm and Cliff try to make it up to him, but Norm and Cliff being Norm and Cliff ... Sam isn't feeling the love from Rebecca. After six months of trying to conceive a baby, so far unsuccessfully, Rebecca thinks they should go to a fertility clinic to check themselves out. Sam is squeamish about doing so. Once Rebecca finds out that there is nothing wrong with her, she assumes that Sam is infertile. Still squeamish, Sam finally does end up going to the clinic for tests. But Sam is still so anxious about the results and is bothering Carla so much about it, Carla unilaterally decides to put Sam out of his misery, which ultimately affects Lilith. And Frasier isn't feeling the love from Lilith. They are preparing their wills. Frasier, squeamish about talking about his mortality, feels Lilith is being too clinical about the life and death of the supposed love of her life.

It is the FINAL DRAFT from OCTOBER 31, 1991. It is complete with 45 pink pages. Great Script from a great long running series still popular on NICK AT NITE and TV LAND.

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MORE INFO ON TED DANSON: Ted Danson is well known for his role as Sam Malone in the television series "Cheers" (1982). During the show's 12-year run, he was nominated nine times for an Emmy Award as Best Actor in a Comedy Series and won twice, in 1990 and 1993. The role also earned him a Golden Globe Award for Best Actor in a Comedy Series in 1989 and 1990. He and his wife, actress Mary Steenburgen, starred in and were executive producers of the CBS comedy series "Ink" (1996). In 1984, Danson received a Golden Globe Award for Best Actor for his performance in the television movie _Something About Amelia (1984) (TV)_ , in which he starred opposite Glenn Close. He also starred opposite Lee Remick in The Women's Room (1980) (TV). In 1986, he made his debut as a television producer with When the Bough Breaks (1986) (TV), in which he also starred. He later starred in the mini-series Gulliver's Travels (1996) (TV) and Thanks of a Grateful Nation (1998) (TV). Danson's numerous feature film credits include The Onion Field (1979), in which he made his debut as Officer Ian Campbell, Body Heat (1981), Three Men and a Baby (1987), 3 Men and a Little Lady (1990), Cousins (1989), Dad (1989), Made in America (1993), Saving Private Ryan (1998), Mumford (1999), and Jerry and Tom (1998). Danson was raised just outside Flagstaff, Ariz. He attended Stanford University, where he became interested in drama during his second year. In 1972, he transferred to Carnegie-Mellon University (formerly Carnegie Tech) in Pittsburgh. After graduation, he was hired as an understudy in Tom Stoppard's Off Broadway production of "The Real Inspector Hound." Danson moved to Los Angeles in 1978 and studied with Dan Fauci at the Actor's Institute, where he also taught classes. Danson lives with his family in Los Angeles. He is a founding member of the American Oceans Campaign (AOC), an organization established to alert Americans to the life-threatening hazards created by oil spills, offshore development, toxic wastes, sewage pollution and other ocean abuses.

MORE INFO ON SHELLEY LONG: Shelley Lee Long (born August 23, 1949) is an American actress.

Long was born in

,at 7:00 A.M. on Tuesday, August 23, 1949. The daughter of Evandine, a school teacher, and Leland Long, who worked in the rubber industry before becoming a teacher. She was active on her high school speech team, and in 1967 she won theNational Championship in Original Oratory. She delivered a speech on the need forinentitled "Sex Perversion Weed." After graduating fromin, she studied drama at, but left before graduating to pursue a career inand. Her first break as an actress occurred when she began doing commercials in the Chicago area for a furniture company called Homemakers.

She joinedcomedy troupe, and in 1975, she began writing, producing, and co-hosting theSorting It Out. The localbroadcast went on to win threefor Best Entertainment Show. Her first notable role came in the 1979, in which she portrayed a psychiatric inmate opposite. The following year she appeared inwithand. The film about social unrest atduring the 1960s was a critical success. In 1981, she played the role of Tala in thefilm, starring opposite.

She was also featured as Belinda in

's comedy(co-starringand), about life working on the night shift at a city morgue, and starred within the 1983 comedy film.

Although she had been in feature films, Long became famous as the character

in the long-running television sitcom. The show was slow to capture an audience but eventually became one of the most popular on the air and made Long a sought-after actress for films.

In 1984, she was nominated for a Best Leading Actress

for her performance in. She then appeared in a series of comedies, such asstarring(1986),withand(1987) andwith(1987).

At the height of her fame yet amid much controversy that is still strongly attached to the show, Long left Cheers after Season 5 in 1987. In the Cheers biography documentary, costar

admitted there was tension between them but "never at a personal level and always at a work level" due to their different modes of working. He also stated that Long was a lot more like her character than she'd like to admit, but also said that her performances often "carried the show."Long said in later interviews that in her decision to leave it never crossed her mind that she was going to 'sabotage a show' and that she felt the rest of the cast could go it without her.In later documentaries about the show,some cast and crew including Jean Kasem and the shows make up artist talked of Long been difficult on set and claimed she was constantly in conflict with everyone on set.

In a 2003 interview on

, Long said she left for a variety of reasons, the most important of which was her desire to spend more time with her newborn daughter.

Her first post-

project was, a comedy in which she played a housewife who starts a "Wilderness Girl" troop as a distraction from her divorce proceedings.

Long took several roles, such as Don't Tell Her It's Me and Frozen Assets, that turned out to be commercially unsuccessful.

In 1992, she appeared in Fatal Memories: The Eileen Franklin Story, a fact-based television drama about a woman who remembers, later in life, the childhood trauma of being raped by her father and his cronies, and witnessing his murdering her childhood friend to prevent the child from "telling on him." The still controversial "

" basis for the prosecution resulted in the conviction and sentence of life imprisonment of George Franklin, Sr., a conviction that was later overturned.

In 1993, the actress returned to

for its. She also starred in the short livedGood Advice withand, but the show was canceled after two seasons. She later resurfaced as Diane for an episode of the spinoff series.

Long achieved her greatest success in quite a while as mom

in the 1995 hit film, a campy take on the popular television show. In 1996, she reprised her role in, which had more modest success.

A series of ventures followed such as the

remake of, and the family, which only lasted for a few episodes. She played the Wicked Witch of the Beanstalk in a 1997 episode of.

In 2000, Long took a supporting role in a

film,, directed by. She later returned for a third go-around as Carol Brady in.

She played Mitzi Robinson in the 2005 independent film

. In the early and mid 2000s, Long guest-starred on several sitcoms such aswhere she played's (her old Cheers co-star) wife, andwhere she andportrayed a snobby couple interested in buying the house next door to Greg and Kim.

MORE INFO ON KIRSTIE ALLEY: Kirstie Alley (born Kirsten Louise Alley; January 12, 1951) is an American actress known for her role in the TV show Cheers, in which she played Rebecca Howe from 1987?1993, winning an Emmy Award and a Golden Globe Award as the Outstanding Lead Actress in a Comedy Series in 1991. She is also known for her role in the Look Who's Talking film series as Mollie Ubriacco.

Kirstie Alley was born in Wichita, Kansas, the daughter of Lillian Mickie (n?e Heaton), a homemaker, and Robert Deal Alley, who owned a lumber company. She has two siblings, Colette and Craig. Alley attended Wichita Southeast High School and became a cheerleader, graduating in 1969. She attended college at Kansas State University in 1969. In 1981, a car accident caused by a drunk driver killed her mother and left her father seriously injured. Kirstie came to Los Angeles to work as an interior designer and appeared as a contestant on the popular game show Match Game, where she won multiple games. She also appeared on the game show Password Plus in 1980.

Alley has won two Emmy Awards during her career. Her first two nominations for her work on Cheers did not earn her the award, but her third, in 1991, garnered her the statuette for that series. In her speech, she thanked then-husband Parker Stevenson "for giving me the big one for the last eight years".

Alley made her movie debut in 1982 in Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan, playing Vulcan officer Lieutenant Saavik. In 1989, Alley starred in Look Who's Talking which grossed over $295,000,000 worldwide.

For contributions to the motion picture industry, Kirstie Alley was honored with a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame at 7000 Hollywood Boulevard.

It was announced in early February 2007 that Alley would play the lead in a new Fox network sitcom entitled The Minister of Divine, based upon the British show The Vicar of Dibley, which starred Dawn French and was first broadcast by the BBC in 1994. Fox, however, did not pick up its option on the series.

On March 21, 2010, Alley launched her own semi-scripted reality show, Kirstie Alley's Big Life. The show presents the story of her losing the weight she gained back since her Jenny Craig campaign. The series airs on A&E Network.

In March 2010 Alley launched Organic Liaison, the first USDA certified organic weight loss product. Since starting the program on January she has lost 20 pounds. In September, she reported a weight loss of over 50 pounds, Tweeting a photo of herself as proof and noting, "30 more to go !"

Kirstie married Robert Alley in 1970. They had started dating in high school. They divorced in 1977. Alley was married to her second husband, Parker Stevenson (Richard Stevenson Parker, Jr.) on December 22, 1983. They divorced in 1997. The latter couple share two children, William True and Lillie Price, whom they adopted. Alley also had brief relationships with Tim Matheson of Animal House and James Wilder of Melrose Place.

In 2010 Kirstie Alley put her Encino house on the market for $6.5 million.

Alley was raised Methodist but is now a member of the Church of Scientology. At the time she became a Scientologist, Alley admitted to having had a cocaine addiction and went through Narconon, a Scientology-affiliated drug treatment program, to end her dependency. She now serves as Narconon's national spokesperson. She has continued her Scientology training and, as of 2007, had attained the level of OT VII (Operating Thetan level 7).

In May 2000, she purchased, for $1.5 million, the former home of fellow ScientologistLisa Marie Presley, a 5,200 sq ft (480 m2) waterfront mansion in Clearwater, Florida, the spiritual headquarters of the Church of Scientology. In 2007 Alley gave $5 million to the Church of Scientology.

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CHEERS Original SCRIPT Ted Danson KIRSTIE ALLEY Woody Harrelson Boston
Item #BMM0003086