7th Heaven (TV series)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
7th Heaven
7thHeaven-logo.png
Genre Family drama
Created by Brenda Hampton
Starring Stephen Collins
Catherine Hicks
Barry Watson
Jessica Biel
Beverley Mitchell
David Gallagher
Mackenzie Rosman
Nikolas Brino
Lorenzo Brino
George Stults
Tyler Hoechlin
Adam LaVorgna
Rachel Blanchard
Chaz Lamar Shepherd
Ashlee Simpson
Haylie Duff
Sarah Thompson
Geoff Stults
Happy (dog)
Theme music composer Dan Foliart
Country of origin United States
Original language(s) English
No. of seasons 11
No. of episodes 243 (List of episodes)
Production
Executive producer(s) Brenda Hampton
Aaron Spelling
E. Duke Vincent (both; seasons 1–10)
Chris Olsen
Jeff Olsen (both; season 11)
Camera setup Film; Single-camera
Running time 44 minutes
Production company(s) Spelling Television
CBS Paramount Network Television (2006–07)
Distributor Worldvision Enterprises (1996–1999, International)
Paramount Domestic Television (1999–06)
CBS Paramount Domestic Television (2006–07)
CBS Television Distribution (2007–present)
Broadcast
Original channel The WB (1996–2006)
The CW (2006–07)
Picture format 480i (SDTV)
Original run August 26, 1996 (1996-08-26) – May 13, 2007 (2007-05-13)

7th Heaven is an American family drama television series, created and produced by Brenda Hampton. The series premiered on August 26, 1996, on The WB, the first time that the network aired Monday night programming, and was originally broadcast from August 26, 1996 to May 13, 2007. The series finale was scheduled for May 8, 2006; however, the show was renewed by The CW when the intended final episode received high ratings. The final season premiered on Monday, September 25, 2006 and ended on May 13, 2007.

7th Heaven is the longest-running series on The WB.It is also the longest-running show produced by Aaron Spelling.

Dan Foliart composed the theme song "7th Heaven", which is performed by Steve Plunkett in the introduction of each episode.

Premise[edit]

7th Heaven cast (season 6)

The series tells the story of the Camdens, a Protestant minister's family living in the fictional town of Glen Oak, California. The central characters are the Reverend Eric Camden (Stephen Collins), his wife Annie (Catherine Hicks), and their seven children (all except Lucy are named after key biblical figures): Matt (Barry Watson), Mary (Jessica Biel), Lucy (Beverley Mitchell), Simon (David Gallagher), Ruthie (Mackenzie Rosman) and the twins, David (Lorenzo Brino) and Sam (Nikolas Brino). There are originally five children (making it seven in the family)—until the twins, David and Sam, are born in episode 14 of season three, "In Praise of Women".

Four of the Camden children (Matt, Mary, Lucy and Simon) moved away from home during the show's run. Simon went to college, Mary went to live with her grandparents (see Jessica Biel's departure), and Matt married and pursued his career as a doctor far away from the family. Despite these three being absent from the Camden home at varying points throughout the show, the house was still always full. When Lucy married, she and her husband moved into the garage apartment and started to raise their family, and later moved into a home next door with her husband Kevin and daughter Savannah. Ruthie left for a short while in the last season to go to Scotland, and the Camdens offer shelter to various house guests at different points in the show.

Church denomination[edit]

Eric is the pastor of the Glen Oak Community Church. This is revealed in episode two of season one when Eric is at the hospital talking to a nurse. It is also mentioned in an episode that was narrated by Simon in season eight.

In at least one episode, the Disciples of Christ denominational logo (St. Andrew cross and chalice) is displayed prominently on the front of the church's pulpit. Many of the church scenes were filmed at First Christian Church (Disciples of Christ) of North Hollywood.[1] On the wall hanging left to the pulpit, the church's logo is present (blue logo with a cross/anchor symbol).

Episodic themes[edit]

Each episode deals with a moral lesson or controversial theme that the family handles either directly or indirectly. The storylines focus heavily on dating. Topics dealt with include alcoholism, bullying, drug abuse, homelessness, menopause, menstruation, racism, robbery, sexual harassment, spousal abuse, and teenage pregnancy. In one particular episode, each family member acquires an addiction (with even Ruthie being addicted to gum). Beyond the moral lesson in each show, there are also longer-running story arcs, such as Eric's difficulty coping with the maturing of the female members of the household. The first episode of the series involves Lucy's (lack of a) period. Another episode features a Holocaust survivor telling her story to Simon's class. In the later seasons, Annie enters menopause and Ruthie needs a training bra.

Much of season nine is devoted to the importance of abstaining from pre-marital sex. However, several pre-marital incidents do occur—including a season ten episode where Eric discovers that his parents had to marry because his mother became pregnant with him. In another episode, Ruthie discloses that she lost her virginity while in Europe over the summer (though it is later revealed to be a lie). As a rule, the series generally avoids touching on "hot button" issues (i.e. affirmative action, abortion, and homosexuality).

A 2004 episode about the importance of voting on election day seemed to suggest that the men in the family were voting for President George W. Bush, while the women were voting for Massachusetts Senator John Kerry—however, the script went out of the way to make sure that no mention of either candidate was ever made directly by name, leaving the viewer to decide; the episode's message was "Vote, no matter who you vote for."

The show is reliant on the "very special episode" concept, attempting to introduce contemporary social issues to lend greater emotional resonance to episodes. These episodes do in fact lead to high ratings for the show. The January 24, 2005 episode, which featured the birth of Lucy's daughter Savannah, garnered 7.99 million viewers—the highest WB rating since 2003. Another example included the would-be series finale on May 8, 2006—now known as the season ten finale—which scored 7.56 million viewers.

Main cast and characters[edit]

For complete list, see List of 7th Heaven characters

Episodes[edit]

Production[edit]

Although originally produced for Fox in 1996, the show aired on the WB. It was produced by Spelling Television, and distributed for syndication by (corporate sibling) CBS Television Distribution. Its producers, including Aaron Spelling, considered it wholesome family viewing, incorporating public service announcements into the show. The final season of 7th Heaven was shown on the inaugural season of The CW. The show wrapped production on the final episode March 8, 2007 about one month before most shows film their last episodes of the season. This was due largely to the fact that after ten years of working together, the actors, producers and crew had gotten production down to a steady pace, slashing costs repeatedly and routinely coming in well under budget. This resulted in 7th Heaven filming episodes in shorter time during the final seasons.

2006 renewal[edit]

After much deliberation within the now-defunct WB network, it was made public in November 2005 that the tenth season would be the program's final season because of high costs, which were revealed to be due to a poorly negotiated licensing agreement by the WB network a few years earlier. The program's future was hanging in the balance and it was entirely in the hands of the newly established CW network whether to renew it for an eleventh seasonal run. In March 2006, the main cast of characters were approached about the possibility of returning for an eleventh season.[2][3]

After further consideration by the CW network, it was decided three days after the airing of its "series finale", that 7th Heaven would be picked up for an eleventh season, which would air on their network in the Monday-night slot that had helped make it famous.[4] Originally the show was renewed for thirteen episodes, but on September 18, 2006, the renewal was extended to a full twenty-two episodes.[5]

Along with the show's unexpected and last-minute, renewal came some changes. The show's already-low budget was moderately trimmed, forcing cuts in the salaries of some cast members and shortened taping schedules (seven days per episode instead of the typical eight). David Gallagher, who played Simon, chose not to return as a regular.[6] Furthermore, Mackenzie Rosman, who played youngest daughter Ruthie, did not appear in the first six episodes. She had appeared in every episode of the series prior to that. Catherine Hicks missed three episodes in Season 11, as another cost-cutting move. Additionally, for the first time since joining the cast in 2002 as a series regular, George Stults was absent for a few episodes at the beginning of season 11.

Also, after airing Monday nights at 8/7c for ten seasons, plus the first two episodes of season 11, the CW unexpectedly moved 7th Heaven to Sunday nights as of October 15, 2006. The Sunday/Monday lineup swap was attributed to mediocre ratings of shows on both nights. While 7th Heaven did improve in numbers over the CW's previous Sunday night programming, it never quite hit its Monday-night momentum again, and the shows that replaced it in its slot on Monday night never matched what it had achieved in that time slot.[7]

Reception[edit]

Critical reception[edit]

The Parents Television Council often cited 7th Heaven among the top ten most family-friendly shows.[8][9][10][11][12][13][14][15] The show was praised for its positive portrayal of a cleric and for promoting honesty, respect for parental authority, and the importance of a strong family and a good education through its storylines.[8] It was proclaimed the best show in 1998-1999 by the Parents Television Council.[9] The council also explained "7th Heaven manages to provide moral solutions to tough issues facing teenagers without seeming preachy or heavy-handed. Additionally, unlike most TV series, 7th Heaven shows the consequences of reckless and irresponsible behavior."[10] It was also noted that "While addressing topics such as premarital sex and peer pressure, these parents [Annie and Eric] are eager to provide wise counsel along with love and understanding."[12]

U.S. ratings[edit]

7th Heaven was the most watched TV series ever on the WB. It holds the record for the WB's most watched hour at 12.5 million viewers, on February 8, 1999; 19 of the WB's 20 most watched hours were from 7th Heaven. On May 8, 2006, it was watched by 7.56 million viewers, the highest rating for the WB since January 2005. When the show moved to the CW, ratings dropped. Possible reasons for the decline include an aired "Countdown to Goodbye" ad campaign for the last six months of the 2005–06 season which promoted that season as the final season ever; though the New CW Network announced the series' unexpected renewal, it didn't promote the new season strongly via billboards, bus stops, magazine or on-air commercials. Lastly, the network moved 7th Heaven to Sunday nights; possibly causing the viewers to think that the series was removed from the schedule. The show had a season average of just 3.3 million on the new network, losing 36% of the previous year's audience. It was the third most watched scripted show on the CW. Overall, it was the seventh most watched show.

Season Year Network Viewers
(in millions)
Rank Network Rank
1 1996–1997 The WB 3.2[16] #154[16] #10
2 1997–1998 5.8[17] #131[17] #2
3 1998–1999 7.6[18] #106[18] #1
4 1999–2000 6.4[19] #94[19] #1[20]
5 2000–2001 6.9[21] #100[21] #1
6 2001–2002 7.0[22] #101[22] #1
7 2002–2003 6.6[23] #106[23] #1
8 2003–2004 5.5[24] #132[24] #1
9 2004–2005 5.3[25] #103[25] #1
10 2005–2006 5.2[26] #111[26] #1
11 2006–2007 The CW 3.3[27] #133[27] #9

Awards and nominations[edit]

  • Emmy Awards[28]
    • 1997: Outstanding Art Direction for a Series (Patricia Van Ryker and Mary Ann Good) – Nominated
  • ASCAP Film and Television Music Awards[28]
    • 2000: Top TV Series (Dan Foliart) – Won
    • 2001: Top TV Series (Dan Foliart) – Won
  • Family Television Awards[28]
    • 1999: Best Drama – Won
    • 2002: Best Drama – Won
  • Kids' Choice Awards[28]
    • 1999: Favorite Television Show – Nominated
    • 2000: Favorite Animal Star (Happy the dog) – Nominated
    • 2001: Favorite Television Show – Nominated
    • 2002: Favorite Television Show – Nominated
    • 2003: Favorite Television Show – Nominated
  • TV Guide Awards[28]
    • 1999: Best Show You're not Watching – Won
    • 2000: Favorite TV Pet (Happy the dog) – Nominated
  • Teen Choice Awards[28]
    • 1999: TV Choice Actor (Barry Watson) – Nominated
    • 1999: TV Choice Drama – Nominated
    • 2000: TV Choice Drama – Nominated
    • 2001: TV Choice Actor (Barry Watson) – Nominated
    • 2001: TV Choice Drama – Nominated
    • 2002: TV Choice Drama/Action Adventure – Won
    • 2002: TV Choice Actor in Drama (Barry Watson) – Won
    • 2002: TV Choice Actress in Drama (Jessica Biel) – Nominated
    • 2003: TV Choice Drama/Action Adventure – Won
    • 2003: TV Choice Actor in Drama/Action Adventure (David Gallagher) – Won
    • 2003: TV Choice Breakout Star – Male (George Stults) – Won
    • 2003: TV Choice Actress in Drama/Action Adventure (Jessica Biel) – Nominated
    • 2003: TV Choice Breakout Star – Female (Ashlee Simpson) – Nominated
    • 2004: TV Choice Breakout Star – Male (Tyler Hoechlin) – Nominated
    • 2004: TV Choice Actor in Drama/Action Adventure (David Gallagher) – Nominated
    • 2004: TV Choice Drama/Action Adventure – Nominated
    • 2005: TV Choice Actor in Drama/Action Adventure (Tyler Hoechlin) – Nominated
    • 2005: TV Choice Actress in Drama/Action Adventure (Beverley Mitchell) – Nominated
    • 2005: TV Choice Parental Units (Stephen Collins and Catherine Hicks) – Nominated
    • 2005: TV Choice Drama/Action Adventure – Nominated
    • 2006: TV Choice Breakout Star – Female (Haylie Duff) – Nominated
    • 2006: TV Choice Parental Units (Stephen Collins and Catherine Hicks) – Nominated
  • Young Artist Awards[28]
    • 1997: Best Family TV Drama Series – Won
    • 1997: Best Performance in a Drama Series – Young Actress (Beverley Mitchell) – Won
    • 1997: Best Performance in a Drama Series – Young Actor (David Gallagher) – Nominated
    • 1997: Best Performance in a TV Comedy/Drama – Supporting Young Actress Age Ten or Under (Mackenzie Rosman) – Nominated
    • 1998: Best Family TV Drama Series – Won (tied with Promised Land)
    • 1998: Best Performance in a TV Drama Series – Leading Young Actress (Beverley Mitchell) – Won (tied with Sarah Schaub)
    • 1998: Best Performance in a TV Drama Series – Guest Starring Young Actor (Bobby Brewer) – Nominated
    • 1998: Best Performance in a TV Drama Series – Guest Starring Young Actress (Danielle Keaton) – Nominated
    • 1998: Best Performance in a TV Drama Series – Guest Starring Young Actress (Molly Orr) – Nominated
    • 1998: Best Performance in a TV Drama Series – Leading Young Actor (David Gallagher) – Nominated
    • 1998: Best Performance in a TV Drama Series – Leading Young Actress (Jessica Biel) – Nominated
    • 1998: Best Performance in a TV Drama Series – Supporting Young Actress (Mackenzie Rosman) – Nominated
    • 1999: Best Family TV Drama Series – Nominated
    • 1999: Best Performance in a TV Drama Series – Guest Starring Young Actor (Craig Hauer) – Nominated
    • 1999: Best Performance in a TV Series – Young Ensemble (Beverley Mitchell, Barry Watson, Jessica Biel, David Gallagher, Mackenzie Rosman) – Nominated
    • 2000: Best Performance in a TV Drama Series – Guest Starring Young Actress (Kaitlin Cullum) – Won
    • 2000: Best Performance in a TV Drama Series – Leading Young Actress (Beverley Mitchell) – Won
    • 2000: Best Family TV Series – Drama – Nominated
    • 2001: Best Performance in a TV Drama Series – Guest Starring Young Actress (Brooke Anne Smith) – Won
    • 2001: Best Family TV Drama Series – Nominated
    • 2001: Best Performance in a TV Drama Series – Guest Starring Young Actress (Jamie Lauren) – Nominated
    • 2002: Best Family TV Drama Series – Nominated
    • 2002: Best Performance in a TV Drama Series – Guest Starring Young Actress (Ashley Edner) – Nominated
    • 2002: Best Performance in a TV Drama Series – Leading Young Actor (David Gallagher) – Nominated
    • 2002: Best Performance in a TV Drama Series – Supporting Young Actress (Mackenzie Rosman) – Nominated
    • 2004: Best Performance in a TV Series (Comedy or Drama) – Supporting Young Actress (Mackenzie Rosman) – Won
    • 2005: Best Family Television Series (Drama) – Nominated
    • 2005: Best Performance in a TV Series (Comedy or Drama) – Leading Young Actor (Tyler Hoechlin) – Nominated
    • 2006: Best Performance in a TV Series (Comedy or Drama) – Young Actor Age Ten or Younger (Drake Johnston) – Nominated
    • 2007: Best Family Television Series (Drama) – Nominated
    • 2007: Best Performance in a TV Series (Comedy or Drama) – Supporting Young Actress (Mackenzie Rosman) – Nominated
    • 2007: Best Performance in a TV Series (Comedy or Drama) – Young Actor Age Ten or Younger (Nikolas Brino and Lorenzo Brino) – Nominated
    • 2008: Best Performance in a TV Series – Young Actor Ten or Under (Lorenzo Brino) – Nominated
    • 2008: Best Performance in a TV Series – Young Actor Ten or Under (Nikolas Brino) – Nominated
  • Young Star Awards
    • 1997: Best Performance by a Young Actor in a Drama TV Series (David Gallagher) – Nominated
    • 1998: Best Performance by a Young Actress in a Drama TV Series (Beverley Mitchell) – Nominated
    • 1998: Best Performance by a Young Actress in a Drama TV Series (Jessica Biel) – Nominated
    • 1998: Best Performance by a Young Actor in a Drama TV Series (David Gallagher) – Won
    • 1999: Best Performance by a Young Actor in a Drama TV Series (David Gallagher) – Nominated
    • 2000: Best Performance by a Young Actor in a Drama TV Series (David Gallagher) – Nominated
    • 2000: Best Young Ensemble Cast – Television (David Gallagher, Jessica Biel, Beverley Mitchell, Mackenzie Rosman) – Nominated

Availability[edit]

Syndication[edit]

CBS Television Distribution handles the domestic and international distribution of the series. Season one episodes were retitled 7th Heaven Beginnings. Although the series did not receive a rating other than TV-G throughout its 11-season run, reruns on some cable/satellite channels have been given either a TV-PG or TV-14 rating (depending on the subject matter).

In the United States, the show began airing reruns in off-network syndication on September 25, 2000, but ceased to air in syndication in September 2008, while the series was still in first-run broadcast on The WB and later on The CW. The show then aired on the ABC Family channel from the fall of 2002 until 2008. Then, It was announced on April 1, 2010 that ABC Family had re-obtained the rights to the series, and would begin airing it at 11 a.m. (ET/PT) on weekdays beginning April 12, 2010.[29] However after one week, ABC Family abruptly pulled the show and replaced it with a third daily airing of Gilmore Girls.

It started airing on “superstation” WGN America on September 8, 2008, though it had previously aired on from 2000 to 2008 during its initial off-network syndication run. Incidentally, the series aired in first-run form on WGN from the show's 1996 debut on The WB until 1999, when WGN ceased to carry WB network programming on its national feed (7th Heaven, along with Sister, Sister, The Parent 'Hood and The Wayans Bros. are the only WB series to air in both first-run broadcast and off-network syndication on WGN America). Since September 2010, 7th Heaven no longer airs on WGN America.

The series also began airing on Hallmark Channel around the same time as when WGN America began to carry reruns of the series again. Hallmark Channel airings of the series, however, truncated the opening credit sequence removing the majority of the theme song except for the first stanza and the last few seconds of the theme. Both channels removed it in 2010.

As of 2010 Crossroads Television System aired the show in Canada. In August 2011, the show was dropped from the lineup. It can now be seen on Joytv, as of 2012.

As of 2012, GMC (now known as Up) is the first network to air 7th Heaven in the United States since 2010 and began airing the series with a marathon on July 7, 2012.[30]

DVD releases[edit]

CBS DVD (distributed by Paramount Home Entertainment) has released 7th Heaven on DVD. They have released all 11 seasons in Region 1. In region 2, seasons 1-7 have been released while in region 4 the first 6 seasons have been released on DVD.

Title Episode # Year Region 1 Region 2 (Sweden) Region 3 Region 4 (Australia) Discs
1 22 1996–1997 September 14, 2004 September 4, 2006 September 7, 2006 September 7, 2006 6
2 22 1997–1998 February 8, 2005 March 11, 2008 March 24, 2008 January 10, 2008 6
3 22 1998–1999 November 28, 2006 May 27, 2008 May 8, 2008 June 5, 2008 6
4 22 1999–2000 March 27, 2007 August 8, 2008 November 13, 2008 November 6, 2008 6
5 22 2000–2001 December 4, 2007 March 11, 2009 March 26, 2009 July 2, 2009 6
6 22 2001–2002 June 10, 2008 September 30, 2009 2009 December 24, 2009 6
7 22 2002–2003 November 11, 2008 January 26, 2011 November 19, 2009 TBA 5
8 23 2003–2004 March 3, 2009 TBA TBA TBA 5
9 22 2004–2005 November 17, 2009 TBA TBA TBA 5
10 22 2005–2006 March 23, 2010 TBA TBA TBA 5
11 22 2006–2007 November 23, 2010 TBA TBA TBA 5

References[edit]

  1. ^ "First Christian Church". fccnh.org. Retrieved 1996-08-26. 
  2. ^ ""7th Heaven" Cancelled Because of Costs". TVFodder.com. Retrieved 2006-01-16. [dead link]
  3. ^ "Collins Celebrates New Life For '7th Heaven'". Zap2it.com. Retrieved 2006-05-19. 
  4. ^ "'7th Heaven' Back for an 11th Season". TVWeek.com. Retrieved 2007-06-19. 
  5. ^ "The CW gives full season orders to new comedy "The Game" and "7th Heaven"". TheFutonCritic.com. Retrieved 2006-10-20. 
  6. ^ Tucker, Hannah (September 6, 2006). "7th Heaven". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved April 10, 2012. 
  7. ^ "CW Flips Sunday, Monday lineups". Zap2it.com. Archived from the original on 3 November 2006. Retrieved 2006-10-05. 
  8. ^ a b "Top 10 Best & Worst Family Shows on Network Television 1996-1997". parentstv.org. Retrieved April 10, 2012. 
  9. ^ a b "Top 10 Best & Worst Family Shows on Network Television 1998-1999". parentstv.org. Retrieved April 10, 2012. 
  10. ^ a b "Top 10 Best & Worst Family Shows on Network Television 1999-2000". parentstv.org. Retrieved April 10, 2012. 
  11. ^ "Top 10 Best & Worst Family Shows on Network Television 2000-2001". parentstv.org. Retrieved April 10, 2012. 
  12. ^ a b "Top 10 Best & Worst Family Shows on Network Television 2001-2002". parentstv.org. Retrieved April 10, 2012. 
  13. ^ "Top 10 Best & Worst Family Shows on Network Television 2002-2003". parentstv.org. Retrieved April 10, 2012. 
  14. ^ "Top 10 Best & Worst Family Shows on Network Television 2003-2004". parentstv.org. Retrieved April 10, 2012. 
  15. ^ "Top 10 Best & Worst Family Shows on Network Television 2004-2005". parentstv.org. Retrieved April 10, 2012. 
  16. ^ a b "Complete TV Ratings 1996-1997". Retrieved 02-12-2010. 
  17. ^ a b "The Final Countdown". Entertainment Weekly Published in issue #434 May 29, 1998. May 29, 1998. Retrieved 02-12-2010. 
  18. ^ a b "TV Winners & Losers: Numbers Racket A Final Tally Of The Season's Show (from Nielsen Media Research)". GeoCities. June 4, 1999. Archived from the original on 2009-10-29. Retrieved 02-12-2010. 
  19. ^ a b "Top TV Shows For 1999-2000 Season". Variety. Retrieved 02-12-2010. 
  20. ^ "US-Jarescharts". Quoten Meter. May 30, 2002. Retrieved 2010-01-10. 
  21. ^ a b "The Bitter End". Entertainment Weekly Published in issue #598 Jun 01, 2001. June 1, 2001. Retrieved 02-12-2010. 
  22. ^ a b "How did your favorite show rate?". USA Today. May 28, 2002. Retrieved 02-12-2010. 
  23. ^ a b "Rank And File". Entertainment Weekly Published in issue #713 Jun 06, 2003. June 6, 2003. Retrieved 02-12-2010. 
  24. ^ a b "I. T. R. S. Ranking Report: 01 Thru 210". ABC Medianet. Archived from the original on September 30, 2007. Retrieved 02-12-2010. 
  25. ^ a b "Primetime series". The Hollywood Reporter (Nielsen Business Media). May 27, 2005. Archived from the original on 8 March 2010. Retrieved 02-12-2010.  [dead link]
  26. ^ a b "Series". The Hollywood Reporter (Nielsen Business Media). May 26, 2006. Archived from the original on 2006-12-08. Retrieved 02-12-2010. 
  27. ^ a b "2006-07 primetime wrap". The Hollywood Reporter (Nielsen Business Media). May 25, 2007. Archived from the original on 2007-05-28. Retrieved 02-12-2010. 
  28. ^ a b c d e f g 7th Heaven at IMDb – Awards
  29. ^ "No Foolin' ABC Family Brings Back Boy Meets World, 7th Heaven; Modern Family Wins Peabody". sitcomsonline.com. April 1, 2010. Retrieved February 23, 2013. 
  30. ^ "‘7th Heaven’ Joins GMC TV Schedule and Headlines ‘7th Heaven Summer’ July Programming Stunt". GMC TV. June 28, 2012. Retrieved February 23, 2013. 

External links[edit]