Marshall finds a script in his mailbox for a TV show called Eerie, Indiana (1991). As he starts reading, he suddenly finds himself on a TV set where his family are just actors and everyone calls him ...
Melanie arrives in Eerie and both Marshall and his friend Devon fall for her. But when Devon is killed in an accident and his heart is transplanted into Melanie's body, she starts to act a lot like ...
Eerie doesn't have daylight savings time, but Marshall's determined not to miss out on the extra hour and sets his watch back anyway. Then everyone in Eerie disappears, except for some creepy garbage...
As a single mother of five, Mrs. Millicent Torkelson is a do-it-yourselfer with a flair for finding ingenious ways to make ends meet and making the best of bad times. Her oldest daughter ... See full summary »
Tony Twist and his three children - thirteen year old twins Pete and Linda and seven year old Bronson - move to an old lighthouse on the rugged Australian Coast. They soon discover that the... See full summary »
When Marshall Teller's (Omri Katz) family moves to the small rural town of Eerie, Indiana (pop. 16,661), he discovers that their new home "is the center of weirdness for the universe." Elvis (Steve Peri) lives there, as do twin brothers (Dan and Don Stanton) who stay young by sleeping in Foreverware. Each episode, Marshall and his friend Simon (Justin Shenkarow) collect evidence of the many creepy things happening in their far-from-ordinary hometown.Written by
Jonathan D. Parshall <firstname.lastname@example.org>
The proprietor of the World o' Stuff in Eerie is Mr Radford. The series was shot, in part, in and around CBS Studio Center in Studio City, California, USA, which is located at 4024 Radford Avenue. See more »
In the unedited opening introduction of the show's pilot episode Marshall can be seen riding through a neighborhood that has a large palm tree in the background. This clearly isn't Indiana, but a give away of the show's actual locations in California. See more »
Sometimes I wish we collected stamps for fun, instead of battling the forces of weirdness.
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The episode "Tornado Days" about a giant tornado called "Old Bob" credits "Old Bob as himself." See more »
I watched this show faithfully when it was on Fox Saturday mornings, and any other time and place I could find it. It's really too bad it isn't on now, because it's a terrific show. The stories were clever, and many of the details were incredibly funny. Other parts of it were very serious. The neat thing is, they managed to mix both elements and make it work perfectly. The acting was really good, and the whole mood of the show was perfect. The longer it went on, the better the episodes got, in my opinion. I wish they hadn't cancelled it, or if nothing else, that it was on in reruns more often. This show is too good not to be on.
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