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With nostalgia for the last decade of the 20th century being exploited in fashion, music, and other art forms, it seems almost conspicuous that Fran Drescher's CBS show doesn’t get more mentions.

Perhaps its self indulgent camp, and the unique qualities of its leading lady -- truly one of the boldest casting decisions made in any network television series -- more often than not have reduced it to a curio.

Two chimpanzees steal the episode in the credits sequence. “Pen Pal” (Season three, Episode one)In a plot practically borrowed from an Ernest Lubitsch film, Ms.

Frank Sinatra’s “Strangers in the Night” has never been used with such efficiency.7. In this episode, Chester is at the center of controversy when he devours guest star Lamb Chop, potentially destroying Mr. Beloved children’s icon Shari Lewis steals the show bringing her unique blend of sass and warm humor to a show and has Lamb Chop hit on Mr. Fine is exhilarated by the idea of meeting her pen pal Lenny, but is worried because she has created a fantastical life for herself, which will only disappoint him.

“A Pup in Paris” (Season three, Episode 27)The third season of the show might very well be its best, partly because it was when the show finally found its voice and realized that it should go all out on it, with each episode being more outrageous than the previous. Fine’s outfits got more elaborate by the scene; in this episode, set mostly in Paris, we see her appear in stunning creations that make her look absolutely irresistible, so much that after a bumpy flight, Mr.

At its core, the show was nothing more than another retelling of the Cinderella story, a middle class unemployed hairdresser called Fran Fine (Drescher) arrives at the house of widowed, and very British, Broadway producer Maxwell Sheffield (Charles Shaughnessy) who mistakenly hires her as the new nanny to look after his three children, Maggie (Nicholle Tom), Grace (Madeline Zima, yes this is why she’s now famous) and Brighton (Benjamin Salisbury).

After realizing how much “joie de vivre” she’s bringing to the household, Mr. Needless to say, from the very first episode we can figure out where the plot will take us.

However, this doesn’t take away from the joy that comes from watching Nanny Fine navigate the New York dating scene in a series of stylish, outlandish outfits (the show debuted a whole five years before Sex and the City), deal with aging (Nanny Fine is constantly worried about her biological age and tries to pass as younger) and battle sexism (she often has to prove she is Mr.

Sheffield’s equal, even if her intelligence is challenged by those around her).

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