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Camp Cucamonga
Approx. run time 93 min
Genre Teen comedy
Written by Bennett Tramer (Story & teleplay)
Rich Melcombe (Story)
Directed by Roger Duchowny
Starring John Ratzenberger
Brian Robbins
Candace Cameron
Chad Allen
Editing by Larry Harris
Music by Michael Cruz
Country United States
Language English
Original channel NBC
Release date September 23, 1990 (U.S.)
November 1, 1991 (Germany)

Camp Cucamonga (also titled: How I Spent My Summer and Lights Out) is a made-for-television movie that aired on September 23, 1990 on NBC.[1] The film was a family feature that served mostly as a vehicle to cast a variety of stars from TV shows that were popular at the time.[2]

Contents

Overview

The backdrop for the film is the title camp, a summer camp where a variety of pre-teens go to do typical camp activities. Amongst the backdrop of this are two sub-plots involving the budding romance between two camp counselors, and a camp inspection gone awry.

The film is also notable for having been an early project in the career of a variety of actors who would go on to be hugely successful, including Jennifer Aniston [3][4] [5] and Breckin Meyer (in a supporting role). It was also the TV comedy acting debut of G. Gordon Liddy.[6] The film was released on DVD in 2004.

Cast

Listed along with the shows on which they starred when the film aired:

Other cast members of note:

References

  1. ^ "Television Listings: TELEVISION THE WEEK AT A GLANCE A GUIDE TO NOTABLE SHOWS, SEPT. 21 TO 27.". Entertainment Weekly. 1990-09-21.  
  2. ^ movies.nytimes.com overview
  3. ^ ED BARK AND MANUEL MENDOZA (2004-05-06). "Entertainment". http://www.pe.com/entertainment/stories/PE_Fea_Ent_friendsbios06.ed72.html. Retrieved 2008-09-15.  
  4. ^ DAN GILMORE (2003-11-07). "View from the Pop". http://www.thecrimson.com/article.aspx?ref=349895. Retrieved 2008-09-15.  
  5. ^ "FOXNews.com - Jennifer Aniston Biography/Filmography - Celebrity Gossip". http://www.foxnews.com/story/0,2933,197978,00.html?sPage=fnc/entertainment/aniston. Retrieved 2008-09-15.  
  6. ^ Engstrom, John (1990-08-10). "DOING THE RAITT THING". Boston Globe.  

External links

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