Cocktail Recipes, Spirits, and Local Bars

We're Dreaming of a Pink Christmas From Marrakesh to Hawaii

We're Dreaming of a Pink Christmas From Marrakesh to Hawaii

Had enough of White Christmas? Looking forward to a Radiant Orchid, the color of 2014? Apparently a few design tastemakers just can’t wait either. While red, green and snow continue to dominate the holiday scene; pink is the surprise choice for maverick Christmas elves and style mavens this year.

event_location=###contact_name=###contact_phone=###contact_email=Photo Courtesy of Starwood Hotels & Resorts

Had enough of White Christmas? Looking forward to a Radiant Orchid, the color of 2014? Apparently a few design tastemakers just can’t wait either. While red, green and snow continue to dominate the holiday scene; pink is the surprise choice for maverick Christmas elves and style mavens this year.

Photo Courtesy of The Boca Raton Resort & Club
The Pink Rink at Boca Raton Resort & Club

If you’re going to have an ice skating rink in a place that’s never seen snow, there’s no point in being traditional about it. Hence, the Pink Rink at Boca Raton Resort & Club. It’s a hot pink pavilion where the DJ spins Katy Perry at children’s birthday parties, Palm Beach beauties coast by in tiny white tennis skirts, and the decorations include not just trees and reindeer, but two Porsche convertibles with giant bows on top.

Photo Courtesy of Palais Namaskar

Palais Namaskar

Known for its elegant Feng Shui décor, the five-star luxury hotel Palais Namaskar in Marrakesh used the color to enhance their Christmas and New Years Eve decorations. The unexpected but fabulous effect is more than merely pink—it’s awash with Sugar Plum Fairy magic.

Photo Courtesy of W Hotels Worldwide

W Hotels Around the World

The W Hotel brand’s official holiday styling package this year eschews foliage in favor of high-concept art with a glowing pink core. Entitled Bring the Bright, it “uses lighting, plexi and mirrored surfaces to amplify, reflect and refract light and the surrounding environment.”

Photo Courtesy of Starwood Hotels & Resorts

The Royal Hawaiian

As you’d expect from the legendary “Pink Palace of the Pacific,” there are multiple lavishly decorated, rosy-glowing trees around The Royal Hawaiian, a Luxury Collection Hotel’s public spaces. The lobby décor is lavish, while this sunset shot of the “beach tree” makes you yearn to feel warm sand on your toes.

Pink Poinsettias

If you’re among the silently suffering contingent of people who find the ubiquitous red poinsettia garish, there’s a whole variety of softer-hued alternatives in the spectrum. Check your favorite florist for classic pink, pink-and-white marbled, or any number of designer permutations like Pink Peppermint.

Cherry Crush Amaryllis

Another flowering bulb oft-seen around the holidays, the amaryllis (common names include resurrection lily, naked lady, March lily) is less common than the poinsettia, and much more elegant. It flourishes indoors, which makes it popular for gifting and décor. The Cherry Crush Amaryllis is one of dozens of pink, white and red hybrids specially cultivated as the “Christmas amaryllis.”

The Fairmont Southampton

Bermuda’s famous pink sands need no artificial enhancement or special lighting to be beautifully on trend. And as this picture brags, the weather’s so warm, that Santa wears shorts and drives around The Fairmont Southampton in a pink golf cart on Christmas day.

Brown's Hotel

With accessories designer Lulu Guinness in charge of decking out Brown’s Hotel London this holiday season, visitors can see her signature pursed-lips motif everywhere, from the “glitter lips” Christmas tree ornaments to the Lulu-inspired pastries. Christmas kisses for one and all!


Series / Lois & Clark

By 1993, DC Comics was doing quite well with both Batman Returns & Batman: The Animated Series. However, on the red & blue side of the coin, it had been six years since the last Superman film, a year since The Adventures of Superboy, and will be another three years before Superman: The Animated Series. It was also along this point that romantic comedies were taking a place of precedence amongst pop culture. Thusly it was decided to take the Superman mythos and inject the elements of a workplace romantic comedy, leading to Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman, premiering on ABC September 12, 1993, one of the first superhero series aimed at women as much as men.

It hews a lot closer to the format of The Adventures of Superman TV show from the '50s with several episodes, especially those in season 1, amounting to modernized re-creations of some of the best George Reeves episodes. Most episodes will start off with a strange happening, then Lois (Teri Hatcher) and Clark (Dean Cain) use their reporter know-how to investigate. Eventually, one or more members of The Daily Planet will get into trouble and Superman will swoop in at the last minute and save them. As mentioned, there's a lot of workplace/romantic comedy layered on top of this, and it's no coincidence that critics summed up the show as "Moonlighting with superpowers".

The production values and FX are hit-or-miss, but it hits all the right notes of the post-Byrne DC universe: Clark identifies as the "real" personality, with Superman being the role he puts on, and he has the support of his still-living foster parents (Eddie Jones and K. Callan). Superman's first mission interferes with the illegal dealings of Lex Luthor (John Shea), a Metropolis business giant, which fits the zeitgeist of the era.

The show suffered, to an extent, from the so-called "Moonlighting curse", as well as an Executive Veto by ABC and DC Comics. When Clark proposed to Lois, the writers gave them a whole arc devoted to their wedding. DC made them switch Lois out for a clone duplicate at the last minute. (The week Lois and Clark were to be married on TV, the couple broke off their engagement in Action Comics #720.) Then the execs cancelled it because it had "run its course." It might not have "run its course" if not for the fake-out wedding, after which they lost a large portion of their viewership. The last episode aired June 14, 1997, wrapping up four years and 87 episodes.

The show was simply known as The New Adventures of Superman (no direct relation to the older animated series The New Adventures of Superman) in some countries outside the US, due to executives believing non-American viewers wouldn't understand the pun on 19th-century American explorers Lewis and Clark.


Series / Lois & Clark

By 1993, DC Comics was doing quite well with both Batman Returns & Batman: The Animated Series. However, on the red & blue side of the coin, it had been six years since the last Superman film, a year since The Adventures of Superboy, and will be another three years before Superman: The Animated Series. It was also along this point that romantic comedies were taking a place of precedence amongst pop culture. Thusly it was decided to take the Superman mythos and inject the elements of a workplace romantic comedy, leading to Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman, premiering on ABC September 12, 1993, one of the first superhero series aimed at women as much as men.

It hews a lot closer to the format of The Adventures of Superman TV show from the '50s with several episodes, especially those in season 1, amounting to modernized re-creations of some of the best George Reeves episodes. Most episodes will start off with a strange happening, then Lois (Teri Hatcher) and Clark (Dean Cain) use their reporter know-how to investigate. Eventually, one or more members of The Daily Planet will get into trouble and Superman will swoop in at the last minute and save them. As mentioned, there's a lot of workplace/romantic comedy layered on top of this, and it's no coincidence that critics summed up the show as "Moonlighting with superpowers".

The production values and FX are hit-or-miss, but it hits all the right notes of the post-Byrne DC universe: Clark identifies as the "real" personality, with Superman being the role he puts on, and he has the support of his still-living foster parents (Eddie Jones and K. Callan). Superman's first mission interferes with the illegal dealings of Lex Luthor (John Shea), a Metropolis business giant, which fits the zeitgeist of the era.

The show suffered, to an extent, from the so-called "Moonlighting curse", as well as an Executive Veto by ABC and DC Comics. When Clark proposed to Lois, the writers gave them a whole arc devoted to their wedding. DC made them switch Lois out for a clone duplicate at the last minute. (The week Lois and Clark were to be married on TV, the couple broke off their engagement in Action Comics #720.) Then the execs cancelled it because it had "run its course." It might not have "run its course" if not for the fake-out wedding, after which they lost a large portion of their viewership. The last episode aired June 14, 1997, wrapping up four years and 87 episodes.

The show was simply known as The New Adventures of Superman (no direct relation to the older animated series The New Adventures of Superman) in some countries outside the US, due to executives believing non-American viewers wouldn't understand the pun on 19th-century American explorers Lewis and Clark.


Series / Lois & Clark

By 1993, DC Comics was doing quite well with both Batman Returns & Batman: The Animated Series. However, on the red & blue side of the coin, it had been six years since the last Superman film, a year since The Adventures of Superboy, and will be another three years before Superman: The Animated Series. It was also along this point that romantic comedies were taking a place of precedence amongst pop culture. Thusly it was decided to take the Superman mythos and inject the elements of a workplace romantic comedy, leading to Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman, premiering on ABC September 12, 1993, one of the first superhero series aimed at women as much as men.

It hews a lot closer to the format of The Adventures of Superman TV show from the '50s with several episodes, especially those in season 1, amounting to modernized re-creations of some of the best George Reeves episodes. Most episodes will start off with a strange happening, then Lois (Teri Hatcher) and Clark (Dean Cain) use their reporter know-how to investigate. Eventually, one or more members of The Daily Planet will get into trouble and Superman will swoop in at the last minute and save them. As mentioned, there's a lot of workplace/romantic comedy layered on top of this, and it's no coincidence that critics summed up the show as "Moonlighting with superpowers".

The production values and FX are hit-or-miss, but it hits all the right notes of the post-Byrne DC universe: Clark identifies as the "real" personality, with Superman being the role he puts on, and he has the support of his still-living foster parents (Eddie Jones and K. Callan). Superman's first mission interferes with the illegal dealings of Lex Luthor (John Shea), a Metropolis business giant, which fits the zeitgeist of the era.

The show suffered, to an extent, from the so-called "Moonlighting curse", as well as an Executive Veto by ABC and DC Comics. When Clark proposed to Lois, the writers gave them a whole arc devoted to their wedding. DC made them switch Lois out for a clone duplicate at the last minute. (The week Lois and Clark were to be married on TV, the couple broke off their engagement in Action Comics #720.) Then the execs cancelled it because it had "run its course." It might not have "run its course" if not for the fake-out wedding, after which they lost a large portion of their viewership. The last episode aired June 14, 1997, wrapping up four years and 87 episodes.

The show was simply known as The New Adventures of Superman (no direct relation to the older animated series The New Adventures of Superman) in some countries outside the US, due to executives believing non-American viewers wouldn't understand the pun on 19th-century American explorers Lewis and Clark.


Series / Lois & Clark

By 1993, DC Comics was doing quite well with both Batman Returns & Batman: The Animated Series. However, on the red & blue side of the coin, it had been six years since the last Superman film, a year since The Adventures of Superboy, and will be another three years before Superman: The Animated Series. It was also along this point that romantic comedies were taking a place of precedence amongst pop culture. Thusly it was decided to take the Superman mythos and inject the elements of a workplace romantic comedy, leading to Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman, premiering on ABC September 12, 1993, one of the first superhero series aimed at women as much as men.

It hews a lot closer to the format of The Adventures of Superman TV show from the '50s with several episodes, especially those in season 1, amounting to modernized re-creations of some of the best George Reeves episodes. Most episodes will start off with a strange happening, then Lois (Teri Hatcher) and Clark (Dean Cain) use their reporter know-how to investigate. Eventually, one or more members of The Daily Planet will get into trouble and Superman will swoop in at the last minute and save them. As mentioned, there's a lot of workplace/romantic comedy layered on top of this, and it's no coincidence that critics summed up the show as "Moonlighting with superpowers".

The production values and FX are hit-or-miss, but it hits all the right notes of the post-Byrne DC universe: Clark identifies as the "real" personality, with Superman being the role he puts on, and he has the support of his still-living foster parents (Eddie Jones and K. Callan). Superman's first mission interferes with the illegal dealings of Lex Luthor (John Shea), a Metropolis business giant, which fits the zeitgeist of the era.

The show suffered, to an extent, from the so-called "Moonlighting curse", as well as an Executive Veto by ABC and DC Comics. When Clark proposed to Lois, the writers gave them a whole arc devoted to their wedding. DC made them switch Lois out for a clone duplicate at the last minute. (The week Lois and Clark were to be married on TV, the couple broke off their engagement in Action Comics #720.) Then the execs cancelled it because it had "run its course." It might not have "run its course" if not for the fake-out wedding, after which they lost a large portion of their viewership. The last episode aired June 14, 1997, wrapping up four years and 87 episodes.

The show was simply known as The New Adventures of Superman (no direct relation to the older animated series The New Adventures of Superman) in some countries outside the US, due to executives believing non-American viewers wouldn't understand the pun on 19th-century American explorers Lewis and Clark.


Series / Lois & Clark

By 1993, DC Comics was doing quite well with both Batman Returns & Batman: The Animated Series. However, on the red & blue side of the coin, it had been six years since the last Superman film, a year since The Adventures of Superboy, and will be another three years before Superman: The Animated Series. It was also along this point that romantic comedies were taking a place of precedence amongst pop culture. Thusly it was decided to take the Superman mythos and inject the elements of a workplace romantic comedy, leading to Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman, premiering on ABC September 12, 1993, one of the first superhero series aimed at women as much as men.

It hews a lot closer to the format of The Adventures of Superman TV show from the '50s with several episodes, especially those in season 1, amounting to modernized re-creations of some of the best George Reeves episodes. Most episodes will start off with a strange happening, then Lois (Teri Hatcher) and Clark (Dean Cain) use their reporter know-how to investigate. Eventually, one or more members of The Daily Planet will get into trouble and Superman will swoop in at the last minute and save them. As mentioned, there's a lot of workplace/romantic comedy layered on top of this, and it's no coincidence that critics summed up the show as "Moonlighting with superpowers".

The production values and FX are hit-or-miss, but it hits all the right notes of the post-Byrne DC universe: Clark identifies as the "real" personality, with Superman being the role he puts on, and he has the support of his still-living foster parents (Eddie Jones and K. Callan). Superman's first mission interferes with the illegal dealings of Lex Luthor (John Shea), a Metropolis business giant, which fits the zeitgeist of the era.

The show suffered, to an extent, from the so-called "Moonlighting curse", as well as an Executive Veto by ABC and DC Comics. When Clark proposed to Lois, the writers gave them a whole arc devoted to their wedding. DC made them switch Lois out for a clone duplicate at the last minute. (The week Lois and Clark were to be married on TV, the couple broke off their engagement in Action Comics #720.) Then the execs cancelled it because it had "run its course." It might not have "run its course" if not for the fake-out wedding, after which they lost a large portion of their viewership. The last episode aired June 14, 1997, wrapping up four years and 87 episodes.

The show was simply known as The New Adventures of Superman (no direct relation to the older animated series The New Adventures of Superman) in some countries outside the US, due to executives believing non-American viewers wouldn't understand the pun on 19th-century American explorers Lewis and Clark.


Series / Lois & Clark

By 1993, DC Comics was doing quite well with both Batman Returns & Batman: The Animated Series. However, on the red & blue side of the coin, it had been six years since the last Superman film, a year since The Adventures of Superboy, and will be another three years before Superman: The Animated Series. It was also along this point that romantic comedies were taking a place of precedence amongst pop culture. Thusly it was decided to take the Superman mythos and inject the elements of a workplace romantic comedy, leading to Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman, premiering on ABC September 12, 1993, one of the first superhero series aimed at women as much as men.

It hews a lot closer to the format of The Adventures of Superman TV show from the '50s with several episodes, especially those in season 1, amounting to modernized re-creations of some of the best George Reeves episodes. Most episodes will start off with a strange happening, then Lois (Teri Hatcher) and Clark (Dean Cain) use their reporter know-how to investigate. Eventually, one or more members of The Daily Planet will get into trouble and Superman will swoop in at the last minute and save them. As mentioned, there's a lot of workplace/romantic comedy layered on top of this, and it's no coincidence that critics summed up the show as "Moonlighting with superpowers".

The production values and FX are hit-or-miss, but it hits all the right notes of the post-Byrne DC universe: Clark identifies as the "real" personality, with Superman being the role he puts on, and he has the support of his still-living foster parents (Eddie Jones and K. Callan). Superman's first mission interferes with the illegal dealings of Lex Luthor (John Shea), a Metropolis business giant, which fits the zeitgeist of the era.

The show suffered, to an extent, from the so-called "Moonlighting curse", as well as an Executive Veto by ABC and DC Comics. When Clark proposed to Lois, the writers gave them a whole arc devoted to their wedding. DC made them switch Lois out for a clone duplicate at the last minute. (The week Lois and Clark were to be married on TV, the couple broke off their engagement in Action Comics #720.) Then the execs cancelled it because it had "run its course." It might not have "run its course" if not for the fake-out wedding, after which they lost a large portion of their viewership. The last episode aired June 14, 1997, wrapping up four years and 87 episodes.

The show was simply known as The New Adventures of Superman (no direct relation to the older animated series The New Adventures of Superman) in some countries outside the US, due to executives believing non-American viewers wouldn't understand the pun on 19th-century American explorers Lewis and Clark.


Series / Lois & Clark

By 1993, DC Comics was doing quite well with both Batman Returns & Batman: The Animated Series. However, on the red & blue side of the coin, it had been six years since the last Superman film, a year since The Adventures of Superboy, and will be another three years before Superman: The Animated Series. It was also along this point that romantic comedies were taking a place of precedence amongst pop culture. Thusly it was decided to take the Superman mythos and inject the elements of a workplace romantic comedy, leading to Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman, premiering on ABC September 12, 1993, one of the first superhero series aimed at women as much as men.

It hews a lot closer to the format of The Adventures of Superman TV show from the '50s with several episodes, especially those in season 1, amounting to modernized re-creations of some of the best George Reeves episodes. Most episodes will start off with a strange happening, then Lois (Teri Hatcher) and Clark (Dean Cain) use their reporter know-how to investigate. Eventually, one or more members of The Daily Planet will get into trouble and Superman will swoop in at the last minute and save them. As mentioned, there's a lot of workplace/romantic comedy layered on top of this, and it's no coincidence that critics summed up the show as "Moonlighting with superpowers".

The production values and FX are hit-or-miss, but it hits all the right notes of the post-Byrne DC universe: Clark identifies as the "real" personality, with Superman being the role he puts on, and he has the support of his still-living foster parents (Eddie Jones and K. Callan). Superman's first mission interferes with the illegal dealings of Lex Luthor (John Shea), a Metropolis business giant, which fits the zeitgeist of the era.

The show suffered, to an extent, from the so-called "Moonlighting curse", as well as an Executive Veto by ABC and DC Comics. When Clark proposed to Lois, the writers gave them a whole arc devoted to their wedding. DC made them switch Lois out for a clone duplicate at the last minute. (The week Lois and Clark were to be married on TV, the couple broke off their engagement in Action Comics #720.) Then the execs cancelled it because it had "run its course." It might not have "run its course" if not for the fake-out wedding, after which they lost a large portion of their viewership. The last episode aired June 14, 1997, wrapping up four years and 87 episodes.

The show was simply known as The New Adventures of Superman (no direct relation to the older animated series The New Adventures of Superman) in some countries outside the US, due to executives believing non-American viewers wouldn't understand the pun on 19th-century American explorers Lewis and Clark.


Series / Lois & Clark

By 1993, DC Comics was doing quite well with both Batman Returns & Batman: The Animated Series. However, on the red & blue side of the coin, it had been six years since the last Superman film, a year since The Adventures of Superboy, and will be another three years before Superman: The Animated Series. It was also along this point that romantic comedies were taking a place of precedence amongst pop culture. Thusly it was decided to take the Superman mythos and inject the elements of a workplace romantic comedy, leading to Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman, premiering on ABC September 12, 1993, one of the first superhero series aimed at women as much as men.

It hews a lot closer to the format of The Adventures of Superman TV show from the '50s with several episodes, especially those in season 1, amounting to modernized re-creations of some of the best George Reeves episodes. Most episodes will start off with a strange happening, then Lois (Teri Hatcher) and Clark (Dean Cain) use their reporter know-how to investigate. Eventually, one or more members of The Daily Planet will get into trouble and Superman will swoop in at the last minute and save them. As mentioned, there's a lot of workplace/romantic comedy layered on top of this, and it's no coincidence that critics summed up the show as "Moonlighting with superpowers".

The production values and FX are hit-or-miss, but it hits all the right notes of the post-Byrne DC universe: Clark identifies as the "real" personality, with Superman being the role he puts on, and he has the support of his still-living foster parents (Eddie Jones and K. Callan). Superman's first mission interferes with the illegal dealings of Lex Luthor (John Shea), a Metropolis business giant, which fits the zeitgeist of the era.

The show suffered, to an extent, from the so-called "Moonlighting curse", as well as an Executive Veto by ABC and DC Comics. When Clark proposed to Lois, the writers gave them a whole arc devoted to their wedding. DC made them switch Lois out for a clone duplicate at the last minute. (The week Lois and Clark were to be married on TV, the couple broke off their engagement in Action Comics #720.) Then the execs cancelled it because it had "run its course." It might not have "run its course" if not for the fake-out wedding, after which they lost a large portion of their viewership. The last episode aired June 14, 1997, wrapping up four years and 87 episodes.

The show was simply known as The New Adventures of Superman (no direct relation to the older animated series The New Adventures of Superman) in some countries outside the US, due to executives believing non-American viewers wouldn't understand the pun on 19th-century American explorers Lewis and Clark.


Series / Lois & Clark

By 1993, DC Comics was doing quite well with both Batman Returns & Batman: The Animated Series. However, on the red & blue side of the coin, it had been six years since the last Superman film, a year since The Adventures of Superboy, and will be another three years before Superman: The Animated Series. It was also along this point that romantic comedies were taking a place of precedence amongst pop culture. Thusly it was decided to take the Superman mythos and inject the elements of a workplace romantic comedy, leading to Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman, premiering on ABC September 12, 1993, one of the first superhero series aimed at women as much as men.

It hews a lot closer to the format of The Adventures of Superman TV show from the '50s with several episodes, especially those in season 1, amounting to modernized re-creations of some of the best George Reeves episodes. Most episodes will start off with a strange happening, then Lois (Teri Hatcher) and Clark (Dean Cain) use their reporter know-how to investigate. Eventually, one or more members of The Daily Planet will get into trouble and Superman will swoop in at the last minute and save them. As mentioned, there's a lot of workplace/romantic comedy layered on top of this, and it's no coincidence that critics summed up the show as "Moonlighting with superpowers".

The production values and FX are hit-or-miss, but it hits all the right notes of the post-Byrne DC universe: Clark identifies as the "real" personality, with Superman being the role he puts on, and he has the support of his still-living foster parents (Eddie Jones and K. Callan). Superman's first mission interferes with the illegal dealings of Lex Luthor (John Shea), a Metropolis business giant, which fits the zeitgeist of the era.

The show suffered, to an extent, from the so-called "Moonlighting curse", as well as an Executive Veto by ABC and DC Comics. When Clark proposed to Lois, the writers gave them a whole arc devoted to their wedding. DC made them switch Lois out for a clone duplicate at the last minute. (The week Lois and Clark were to be married on TV, the couple broke off their engagement in Action Comics #720.) Then the execs cancelled it because it had "run its course." It might not have "run its course" if not for the fake-out wedding, after which they lost a large portion of their viewership. The last episode aired June 14, 1997, wrapping up four years and 87 episodes.

The show was simply known as The New Adventures of Superman (no direct relation to the older animated series The New Adventures of Superman) in some countries outside the US, due to executives believing non-American viewers wouldn't understand the pun on 19th-century American explorers Lewis and Clark.


Series / Lois & Clark

By 1993, DC Comics was doing quite well with both Batman Returns & Batman: The Animated Series. However, on the red & blue side of the coin, it had been six years since the last Superman film, a year since The Adventures of Superboy, and will be another three years before Superman: The Animated Series. It was also along this point that romantic comedies were taking a place of precedence amongst pop culture. Thusly it was decided to take the Superman mythos and inject the elements of a workplace romantic comedy, leading to Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman, premiering on ABC September 12, 1993, one of the first superhero series aimed at women as much as men.

It hews a lot closer to the format of The Adventures of Superman TV show from the '50s with several episodes, especially those in season 1, amounting to modernized re-creations of some of the best George Reeves episodes. Most episodes will start off with a strange happening, then Lois (Teri Hatcher) and Clark (Dean Cain) use their reporter know-how to investigate. Eventually, one or more members of The Daily Planet will get into trouble and Superman will swoop in at the last minute and save them. As mentioned, there's a lot of workplace/romantic comedy layered on top of this, and it's no coincidence that critics summed up the show as "Moonlighting with superpowers".

The production values and FX are hit-or-miss, but it hits all the right notes of the post-Byrne DC universe: Clark identifies as the "real" personality, with Superman being the role he puts on, and he has the support of his still-living foster parents (Eddie Jones and K. Callan). Superman's first mission interferes with the illegal dealings of Lex Luthor (John Shea), a Metropolis business giant, which fits the zeitgeist of the era.

The show suffered, to an extent, from the so-called "Moonlighting curse", as well as an Executive Veto by ABC and DC Comics. When Clark proposed to Lois, the writers gave them a whole arc devoted to their wedding. DC made them switch Lois out for a clone duplicate at the last minute. (The week Lois and Clark were to be married on TV, the couple broke off their engagement in Action Comics #720.) Then the execs cancelled it because it had "run its course." It might not have "run its course" if not for the fake-out wedding, after which they lost a large portion of their viewership. The last episode aired June 14, 1997, wrapping up four years and 87 episodes.

The show was simply known as The New Adventures of Superman (no direct relation to the older animated series The New Adventures of Superman) in some countries outside the US, due to executives believing non-American viewers wouldn't understand the pun on 19th-century American explorers Lewis and Clark.


Watch the video: my first weekend in hawaii: sunrise shack u0026 honolulu!!!! (January 2022).