from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun A situation comedy.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- initialism Single Income, Two Children, Oppressive or Outrageous Mortgage
- noun A
situation comedy: an episodic comedy television programwith a plotor storylinebased around a particular humoroussituation.
- noun An episode of such a program.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun a humorous drama based on situations that might arise in day-to-day life
- noun a humorous television program based on situations that could arise in everyday life
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
“Earth” the sitcom is a comedy for the rest of the universe.
Second, even if a particular kind of sitcom is dying out, that doesn't mean the form has lost its popularity.
Episode six of awesome sysadmin sitcom The IT Crowd is ...
The guy behind the counter, George, in his 20s, treated us like lovable scum, like you see bartenders treating the barflys in a sitcom from the era.
A sitcom based off of a twitter account still doesn't bold well with me, either does being on CBS whose only good sitcom is How I Met Your Mother, the rest are very obvious generic sitcom style humor.
Written by Jennifer Konner and Alexandra Rushfield, veterans of another ABC dud, Help Me Help You, this sort-of sitcom is yet another show built around types rather than people.
Whites9pm, BBC2Matt King and Oli Lansley's slightly offbeat country kitchen sitcom is up there with Rev as one of the best comedy debuts of the year.
But any heft and truth in this amiable but lightweight family sitcom comes from the great CCH Pounder.
The whole “gruff and edgy” husband/father based sitcom is a concept that currently does not have a strong showing on tv already.
The market says playing third banana on a bad sitcom is worth $20,000 dollars a week.