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My Wife and Kids aired from March 2001 until August 2005 on ABC.

Edgy comic Damon Wayans played the unlikely role of a " Mr. Mom" in this family sitcom, which was saved from terminal blandness both by him ( a tall, shaven-headed Mr. Mom?) and the fact that this picture-perfect suburban family , with its near colonial house and white picket fence was black. Michael ( Wayans) was the successful owner of a delivery service, Kyle Trucking, in the leafy suburb of Stamford, Connecticut, who apparently didn't have to work much and got to stay home with the kids while his businesslike wife Janet ( nicknamed "Jay" and played by Tisha Campbell-Martin ) pursued her new career as a stockbroker. Truck fleets and stocks were one thing , but the kids were something else: rap-loving , rebellious but slightly dense teenager Junior ( " yo Mom" George O. Gore ll), self-absorbed middle kid Claire ( " Make him stop" played by Jazz Raycole and beginning in the second season by Jennifer Nicole Freeman) and wisecracking cutie Kady (" eeek" Parker McKenna Posey). They all learned little lessons about growing up while Michael mugged , tried to deal with role reversal and tried to educate the kids about the things that mattered in life like Michael Jackson and Marvin Gaye. They groaned.

The yound actress playing Claire was replaced in the fall of 2001 when her real-life mother objected to a story line in which one of Claire's friends ( played by Raven Simone) became pregnant. The change was alluded to on the show ( Michael: "What's different in you?" Claire: " Nothing, I just pulled my hair back." Michael: Well, whatever it is, you look like a whole different person!") All three of the Kyle kids eventually gained regular boyfriends/girlfriends, and some story lines became rather adult. Junior's girlfriend was beautiful Vanessa ( played by Meagan Good and then by Brooklyn Sudano), who became pregnant and in May 2004 bore him a child, Michael Kyle III( immediately nicknamed " Jr. jr.") They were married the following November . Irresponsible Junior had to grow up fast, and took a job working at Kyle's trucking while living in Michael's garage. Vanessa's gregarious , hulking dad Calvin ( Mighty Rasta) hovered around.

Claire's boyfriend was Bible-thumper Tony ( Andrew McFarlane), who sometimes showed a wild side ( he once went streaking), while Kady's was an ingratiating young piano virtuoso named Franklin ( played by real-life piano prodigy Noah-Gray-Cabey). Franklin was constantly in the Kyle household , and in fact offered himself as Michael's " good son" when Junior moved out. Meanwhile Jay looked for ways to fulfill herself, opening a restaurant and earning a psychology degree.

The final episode ended with a cliff-hanger as Jay, after trying to pursuade Michael to get a vasectomy announced that she was pregnant. Since the episode was shot before ABC decided to cancel the series there was no resolution, but ABC claimed that if the series had continued the pregnancy would have turned out to be a false alarm.

A Review from The New York Times

TELEVISION REVIEW; A Wayans as a Father, Not a Brother
Published: March 28, 2001

Damon Wayans has gotten middle-aged -- and that turns out to be not such a bad thing for him. This talented comedian, who made his mark 10 years ago on the irreverent sketch program ''In Living Color,'' is reappearing on television as the dad in a promising situation comedy modeled on ''The Bill Cosby Show.''

''My Wife and Kids'' -- which is about just that -- is a radical departure from Mr. Wayans's last sitcom outing, the short-lived ''Damon'' in 1998. That show starred Mr. Wayans as a Chicago undercover cop who tried to produce confessions by dressing up as a variety of characters -- a pimp one week, a homeless person the next. The kind of broad caricatures that worked as skit material on ''In Living Color'' kept Mr. Wayans from developing the kind of character audiences like to rely on week after week.

This time out he's playing it safe, working in the confines of a family comedy -- a surprisingly old-fashioned family comedy, not a frisky departure like the brilliant ''Malcolm in the Middle.'' That doesn't mean ''My Wife and Kids'' isn't likable -- it is. It's just familiar.

Mr. Wayans plays Michael Kyle, an upper-middle-class businessman, suburban father of three, and resident curmudgeon (but easygoing). He is happily married to the attractive Janet (Tisha Campbell-Martin), a stockbroker. They have a Hispanic nanny who adores everyone in the family, except, of course, Michael.

Like Mr. Cosby before him, Mr. Wayans plays the beleaguered father who feels loved but sometimes unappreciated by his wife and children. The impact of the two shows has to be different. ''The Cosby Show,'' which ran from 1984 to 1992, was a landmark, depicting an upper-middle-class African-American family with warmth and wit. The references (subtle and not) to black culture in the Huxtable home were something new. Now they aren't.

In the first episode, Michael has to deal with his wife's decision to go back to work full time, his teenage son Junior's (George O. Gore II) infatuation with hip-hop, and his 12-year-old daughter Claire's (Jazz Raycole) moodiness. His youngest, the adorable 5-year-old Kady (Parker McKenna Posey) still thinks it's worth pleasing her parents.

Mr. Wayans, who wrote the show with Don Reo, thankfully hasn't extinguished his wayward humor, but he has restrained it (except in the outtakes, shown at the end of each episode, in which he cuts loose, dancing around in women's underwear after an episode dealing with his daughter's desire for bigger breasts). The jokes are sly but mild. He tells his son that it's silly to pretend the world of gangster rap applies to him. ''You are from the mean streets of Stamford, Connecticut,'' he explains. Hardly a high-wire act, but with its attractive and appealing cast and Mr. Wayans's shrewd sensibility at work, ''My Wife and Kids'' could be a keeper.

ABC, tonight at 8
(Channel 7 in New York)

Dionne Kirschner, producer; Damon Wayans and Don Reo, co-creators, co-writers and co-executive producers; Andy Cadiff, director; David Himelfarb, Mr. Wayans and Mr. Reo, series executive producers; Eric L. Gold, series co-executive producer. Produced by Touchstone Television Productions.

WITH: Damon Wayans (Michael Kyle), Tisha Campbell-Martin (Janet Kyle), George O. Gore II (Junior Kyle), Jazz Raycole (Claire Kyle), Parker McKenna Posey (Kady Kyle), Marlene Forte (Rosa Lopez) and Wendell Pierce (Dr. Boucher).

A Review from Entertainment Weekly

My Wife and Kids

C By Bruce Fretts

During his incandescent run on Fox's early-'90s skitcom ''In Living Color,'' Damon Wayans seemed destined for major stardom. Unlike his too-eager-to-please brother, emcee/executive producer Keenen Ivory, Damon brought an uproariously angry edge to characters like Homey the Clown (''Homey don't play that!'') and Louis Farrakhan (in the sci-fi spoof ''Star Trek: The Wrath of Farrakhan''). Sometimes his work crossed the line into cruel stereotypes, yet you couldn't take your eyes off the guy, even as he glowered behind the madly gyrating Fly Girls during the show's closing credits.

Too many bad movies proved Wayans was more a ''Major Payne'' than ''Bulletproof,'' leading him back to TV, where he flopped as an undercover cop in Fox's 1998 farce ''Damon'' and now stars in ABC's My Wife and Kids. As Michael Kyle, a trucking-company owner in Stamford, Conn. -- or, as he calls it, ''the city that always sleeps'' -- Wayans hasn't lost his anger. He's merely misdirected it.

Michael berates his voluptuous wife, Janet (''Martin'''s Tisha Campbell-Martin, who gave birth over last summer's hiatus), about her weight gain. She loses her job as a stockbroker, so he reluctantly hires her to keep his company's books, then tells her, after spending an entire day with her, ''Don't take this wrong...right now, I just need you to shut up.'' When, say, Ray Romano and Patricia Heaton have such heated exchanges on ''Everybody Loves Raymond,'' you can still feel the affection beneath the surface, but Wayans and Campbell-Martin display no such chemistry.

He's even meaner to his teenage son, Jr. (George O. Gore II), whose intelligence he often questions (''Have you given any thought to what you're gonna be when you graduate -- besides 28 years old?''). The trouble is, the kid doesn't seem dumb enough to earn such insults. In fact, there's nothing really wrong with Michael's wife and kids, who also include Backstreet Boy-crazy high schooler Claire (Jennifer Nicole Freeman) and tot Kady (the adorable Parker McKenna Posey).

Unfortunately, there's almost no one else around -- some episodes don't feature any guest stars -- so Michael takes out his aggression on his family, as well as the occasional celeb. Criticizing his son's messy room, he snaps, ''You know you're not supposed to have food in this room. It'll attract ants -- and possibly Rosie O'Donnell.''

When the scripts aren't mean-spirited, they're simply generic. Cocreated by Wayans and Don Reo (''Blossom''), the series recycles ancient sitcom plots, updating them with smuttier jokes. Overprotective dad Michael tries to keep Claire from dating, explaining of one potential beau, ''He's a sperm bomb, and I don't want my daughter anywhere near when he detonates.'' Not to worry; by episode's end, Claire's reassuring her father that ''even after I'm married, I'll always be your little girl.'' Didn't Princess make that same promise to her dad on ''Father Knows Best''?

And yet, ''Wife'' is the closest thing ABC has to a hit comedy (it's ranked 38th for the season), and the net has aired the show as many as five times a week to plug the many holes in its schedule.

An Article from USA WEEKEND
Published on October 7, 2001

Behind the Laughter


For Damon Wayans, being funny is a family requirement. But away from the set of his hit sitcom, "My Wife and Kids", real life is proving a bit less humorous.

It's a strange time for Damon Wayans. Since he created a sitcom based on his adventures with his wife and four kids, he has gotten divorced, his children are dealing with issues too serious for a laugh track, and he finds himself feeling somewhat adrift. "The show has become my therapy," he says.

"My Wife and Kids", now beginning its second season (Wednesdays, 8 p.m. ET on ABC), lifts many of its storylines from Wayans' 19-year relationship with his ex-wife, Lisa. "We have four beautiful children and some wonderful memories," he says. "This is my chance to celebrate some of those memories." He admits, however, that his ex never liked having her personal life and sexual relationship with him "celebrated" so publicly, especially in his explicit stand-up act.

"She told me she wished I wouldn't do it. But I said, 'You're part of my life. I've got to talk about you.' " He also tells his kids that if they don't like his use of their lives as material, they should get their own sitcoms or stand-up acts and talk about him.

The fourth of 10 children, Wayans grew up in an apartment in Manhattan's Fulton housing project. He and his siblings had a rule: It was OK to heckle, tease and mock, as long as it was funny. Nothing was off limits. Bringing such an attitude to adult life can lead to anger and resentment in a marriage, but it has made the Wayanses Hollywood's reigning comedic family.

Damon, 41, became a breakout star on older brother Keenen's early-'90s sketch comedy show, "In Living Color". He then slid into movies ("Mo' Money", "The Last Boy Scout") and acclaimed HBO stand-up specials. Keenen directed, and younger brothers Shawn and Marlon wrote and starred in, the mega-hit "Scary Movie" and its sequel. Various sisters and next-generation Wayanses also are pervasive in the business. "All four of Damon's kids work here on the show, plus assorted cousins and a bunch of other people named Wayans," says Don Reo, executive producer of "My Wife and Kids". "It's a real sense of family and community."

For Wayans, exposing the inner workings of his show to his own kids -- two girls, 10 and 14, and two boys, 16 and 18 -- serves several purposes. As they struggle with the divorce (one son's grades had slipped so badly that Wayans hired a tutor to home-school him), it is important to have them close. But there's another reason they all worked on the show this summer, Wayans says. "So few people, especially young black children, have the opportunity to actually watch a show from conception to fruition. This town was built on nepotism. In the old studio days, [TV and movie sets] were a playground where kids could come and create. I tell my kids, 'I can give you a job, but I can't give you a career.' "

Though Wayans offers his kids opportunities he never had, he strives to keep wealth from spoiling them. He summed up his feelings in a bit of dialogue last season on his show, in which he plays the successful owner of a fleet of delivery trucks, living in an upscale suburb. When his TV kids told him, "We've got money," his character snapped, "I've got money. You're broke!"

Wayans tells his own kids the same thing. "I was 12 years old when I had my first job, delivering packages. After that, if I wanted money to buy sneakers or school clothes, my father said I had to buy it myself. My kids have closets full of clothes. I tell them, 'You want something new? Earn money and buy it.' " Wayans has a theory about the influences that mold a child. "It's a combination of genes, environment, economic status and how much food you have on your plate." So how much food was on his plate when he was growing up? "Not much. And for my family, comedically, that was the key to a lot of the humor. The less food, the more time to talk, the more to talk about. Some struggle is healthy. If you can embrace it rather than be angry, you can use it as your pilot light."

His children are growing up in an affluent, gated community near Los Angeles, but Wayans has learned that a gate can't fend off today's risks. Last year, Damon Jr., 18, got his girlfriend pregnant. "He asked me, 'Are you mad?' I said, 'No, but I'll be really upset if you don't take care of your responsibilities.' In our family, we don't abort. The more, the merrier. It took him a while to accept that challenge."

Wayans made no promise to help his son financially. "I didn't get the girl pregnant, but I'm not going to let my son fail. I'll create opportunities for him to make his own way, but I won't write checks for him. My son stepped up, mentally and emotionally."

In her eighth month of pregnancy, however, Damon Jr.'s girlfriend lost the baby. "It was devastating," Wayans says. But their relationship continued. "Now they have their youth back. I tell my son, 'Date. Be smart. Be careful. You weren't smart enough to use a condom. How are you going to handle a marriage?' "

Wayans brings such straight talk to his TV show, too. In spite of its early time slot, he doesn't shy away from mature subjects, says Tisha Campbell-Martin, who plays his wife. "Kids today deal with different issues than in the "Cosby Show" era," she says. "They've been exposed to so much -- "Jerry Springer", MTV, commercials. Damon wants to address real issues, even if it's in a light way." Topics have included everything from masturbation to drug use.

Wayans says he developed his work ethic and tough-love parenting technique by watching his own hard-working father struggle to feed 10 kids. "He got knocked down all the time. Knocked down, got up. Knocked down, got up." A Jehovah's Witness, Wayans' dad was a strict disciplinarian who believed in corporal punishment. But he also had an affable side. "My father was the guy on the block who said hi to everyone," says Wayans' brother Marlon. "He said hi to murderers. But Damon's a grouch. When he's hungry and sleepy, he turns into the devil."

Damon acknowledges he went through an angry-young-man phase. In 1985, at age 25, he landed on "Saturday Night Live" but was fired for not playing a character as scripted. Basically, he defied his bosses on live TV. Why? "It was frustrating, because I thought, 'I don't need to be here if I can't do what I do.' I was so angry I walked around with dark shades on. People asked, 'What's wrong?' I said, 'It's too white in here.'

"I was supposed to play a cop [in the skit]. I played him beyond gay. It would have been funny if I hadn't done it with so much venom. It was an act of rebellion as opposed to a moment of inspiration." He sees a lesson there that's worth sharing with his kids: "Nobody can stop you but you. And shame on you if you're the one who stops yourself."

Wayans still has demons. Since splitting with his wife last year, he purposely has not been involved with any women. "I'm kind of bitter. Until I feel I've buried all that baggage, it's unfair to put it on anyone," he says.

"He's smart to wait," Marlon says. "He needs to come out of the clouds. And after a divorce, kids hurt. His children need him."

Wayans knows he could find female companionship easily. "Being a celebrity, I don't even have to talk. I don't have to buy a drink." But he's not emotionally ready. "My show is my girlfriend," he says.

Late last spring, however, he was in New York filming "Marci X", a comedy in which he plays a rapper. "I was walking up the street and saw this woman. She was just a passer-by. She smiled at me, and my heart, for the first time in a long time, felt something. She didn't say a word. She was a good-looking woman, but it was her smile that got me. I felt like, 'Oh, my God!' " He even returned to that corner on other days at the same hour, hoping she would reappear. He still thinks about her "when I get lonely. I could see that smile every day for the rest of my life and be a happy man."

Told that USA WEEKEND Magazine appears in New York's Daily News and that perhaps the woman will read this story and remember him, Wayans smiles slightly. "If it's meant to be, it's meant to be," he says. "It was just nice to know that I could feel that feeling again."

Contributing Editor Jeffrey Zaslow last profiled Saturday Night Live's Will Ferrell for USA WEEKEND Magazine.

WAYANS' best, biggest, quickest, weirdest

Best time of his life: "When people didn't know me and I was doing stand-up. That's when I was most creative. I didn't worry, 'Can I sell it? Am I offending anyone?' It was just me onstage with raw talent. And my marriage was perfect when I wasn't famous."

Biggest difference between him and his kids: "My kids have a competitive drive I never had growing up. I never thought about being famous. But my kids, my brothers' kids -- they think about trying to top what we did."

Quickest possible response time: After his divorce, "I moved seven minutes away. When my son stayed out past his curfew, I'd be there at the door. I've told my kids, 'I'm seven minutes away from a foot in your a--!' "

Weirdest idea in his head: "I'm writing a movie called "Eye Is Free". I'll play a slave who keeps running away. [To stop him,] they cut off his foot, then his legs, then his arms. At the end, he's just an eye, but he's free."

An Article from USA WEEKEND Magazine
Published on December 16, 2001

It's not every boss who tells a new employee, "If you want to get pregnant, go ahead." But that's what Damon Wayans did when he cast Tisha Campbell-Martin as his sitcom spouse on ABC's "My Wife and Kids". It's a good thing he wasn't joking because just three months after that conversation, the actress, 31, and real-life husband Duane Martin, an actor and Florida sports agent, learned they were expecting their first baby: Xen Whaheed (which she says means "firstborn"), a boy, born in August. Campbell-Martin tells us that "show biz is more tolerant of mothers these days." Still, she was pleased to find continued support when she returned to work four weeks after giving birth. She has a nursery on the set, but more important, the show gave her time to deal with the 50 pounds she gained by writing it in, humorously, of course. "If we came back and ignored [the] huge weight gain, it would have made it harder on me," says Campbell-Martin, who works out twice a day. "Now I don't have to lose the weight the Hollywood way. I can do it gradually."

An Article from The New York Post

September 2, 2004 -- POLITICAL humor does come in two varieties: Republican and Democratic. Want proof? A new study says Bush supporters prefer Everybody Loves Raymond and Kerry people tune in to Will & Grace. Results of the survey by the media planning firm Initiative could end up being used to decide where political
campaign ads will be placed. The survey quizzed Democrats, Republicans and undecided voters on what their favorite shows were. And the choice, as the candidates say, is clear. Certainly [this kind of information] is important for the politicos, says Initiative's Stacey Lynn Koerner. It's important for them to understand where they can best reach undecided voters since they're such a critical group. For instance, those highly sought-after undecided voters are fans of Damon Wayans My Wife and Kids. The undecideds also favor CSI: Miami as their favorite drama and Fear Factor as their reality show of choice. Along with Will & Grace, Kerry voters tended to like Judging Amy and Extreme Makeover. Republicans prefer

JAG for drama and The Amazing Race in reality. The shows favored by the uncommitted voters tend to be ones that attract younger audiences, Koerner says I think with the undecideds, there's probably a large portion of them that are younger, who have not developed party loyalties necessarily or are still trying to decide what they want, she says. There also seems to be a large portion of minority audiences that may be in this undecided group, as well, says Koerner. Initiative officials said the study was based on a survey of 1,000 consumers in mid-July. The study also sought to find which political issues were important to the viewers of given shows. For example, undecided voters who worry about national security prefer Everybody Loves Raymond, the study says. Republicans concerned with family values like Joan of Arcadia while Democrats concerned about health prefer Monk.

An Article from The Associated Press

By JUSTIN LEONARD, For The Associated Press
Tue Jun 14, 2005 11:07 AM ET

Damon Wayans has ditched the wife and kids for life on the road.

After five years on the air, his sitcom "My Wife and Kids" was canceled by ABC last month. Wayans felt it coming, so the second-oldest brother of the comedic clan that includes Keenen, Marlon and Shawn is on a standup comedy tour, preparing to film his show at the Apollo Theater in Harlem. He spoke to The Associated Press about censorship, grandmother groupies and who's the funniest Wayans.

AP: What happened with your sitcom?

Wayans: American Idol (was) killing us. So I'm starting a new project on my own. It's called 'The Underground.' It's a sketch comedy. I'm going to do it on my own, with my own money. It's going to be reminiscent of 'In Living Color.' I'm going to be doing a bunch of different characters. It's going to be super sexy. I have about 30 sketches we're ready to shoot. I got Iraq's funniest home videos, dope sick cops, a gang of funny commercial parodies, viagrid, valtrex, herpes. The streets will be talking about it for sure. I think we might go straight to DVD. People want something they can't get on TV. I have 500 channels of nothing. DVDs give you the option to watch what you want when you want.

AP: You're touring now for an upcoming show.

Wayans: This will be my first time back to the Apollo in about 12 years.

AP: Any history at the Apollo?

Wayans: Oh, definitely. I used to perform there a lot. I've won a few talent shows there in the past. It's always been a spot that you can measure your material against. If you can go in there and make them laugh then you got some really funny stuff. 'Cause they are a tough crowd, but when they laugh there's nothing like that room.

AP: How do you prepare to do standup?

Wayans: Get in the clubs. I went to an open mic the other night. Just testing my material, keep working and grinding making sure the material is what you hope is going to be funny. I like to put myself in tough rooms. When you go to these open mic nights they see a bunch of bad comics so the audience isn't feeling anybody. So when you get up there they have preconceived ideas of what you do. They're tired of listening. That's the time to test your material.

AP: Do you write all your material or do you improvise?

Wayans: I'm improvising within a structure. You always have to work within some kind of structure. You don't want to be improvising in front of 4,000 people. By the time I get to the Apollo the routine will be tight.

AP: What's the difference between telling jokes on stage and on a TV set?

Wayans: With a sitcom you have keepers of the gate, and censors. You are protecting Mickey Mouse ears. They don't want you to say anything that can make them liable for a suit, and it's 8 o'clock prime-time. People don't want irreverence at that time a night anyway. They just want to sit down and enjoy a meal and smile. It took me two seasons to figure that out. I was frustrated because you can't say anything at 8 o'clock on ABC anyway. It's like, 'Wow, I can't say hump. They actually told me I couldn't say hump. And I was like, 'Isn't this the same network that brings you wife swap?'

AP: What's the funniest thing that happened to you on stage?

Wayans: Oh man. I just did this Nike gig out in Portland. Nike has the most cutting-edge commercials and media. So I'm thinking these are going to be hippest cats ever. I'm going to Portland to this gig, it's at five in the afternoon with no alcohol. They brought me in this room and it was the coldest reception. I felt like I was at a Klan rally. I did it as a favor for this woman and I don't think she knew what she was getting. She had seen 'My Wife and Kids,' which was what she was expecting. So they were a little surprised. They were trying to get me off the stage after about 10 minutes. It was so strange. I met everyone before I went on stage and they were saying, 'Oh we're so happy you're here, we love you.' I met the head of Nike and they invited me to design my own shoe. Then 10 minutes into it they were flicking on the lights. Not only did they make me leave Nike, they made me leave Portland.

AP: Tell me about the first time you got on stage.

Wayans: Ever? Man, it was like the Nike experience. It was in New York City in 1982. It was cold outside so I had my leather bomber jacket on, and when I got on stage I felt the heat. Literally. I guess it was my nerves. I broke out in a sweat. My first joke was, 'I come from a poor family, we were so poor my father drove a 1974 Big Wheel.' The audience cracked up. I felt real hot so I took my jacket of and threw it, but I had my jokes in the pocket. I had no idea what to say. From there I got a couple of paid laughs, but it was a bad experience. That was the longest five minutes of my life.

AP: What's up with your boy Dave Chappelle?

Wayans: I don't know. I just heard he checked himself into a mental institution in South Africa. That's not the place for a brother to rehab.

AP: Why not?

Wayans: Have you ever heard of apartheid? He must have lost his mind, he needs to go down to Miami or something. I don't know what happened. He must have smoked some bad weed or something. But I've been meaning to call him and tell him to take all that pressure off himself. Now that he has the $50 million he has all this self-imposed pressure. There really is no pressure. You just have to go out there and do what you do.

AP: Who's the funniest one in the family?

Wayans: Marlon. Marlon is crazy. If he were not in show business he'd be in South Africa chillin' with Dave.

AP: If you and your brothers had to go head to head on 'MTV Cribs' who would come out on top?

Wayans: Well, Keenen just got divorced so he's out the game. Marlon has a really nice pad. I used to have the baddest crib. It was in Beverly Hills in this place called the summit. Michael Jordan was my neighbor for a few months. He stayed next door when he shot that movie with the rabbit? Then I got divorced. I gave the house to her and she sold it.

AP: Who has the most groupies?

Wayans: Marlon and Shawn. The girls love Shawn and Marlon. It's ridiculous. I used to do all right, but I'm starting to get grandmothers. That's when it's time to stop keeping tabs.

To watch clips of My Wife and Kids go to

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For a Review of My Wife and Kids go to
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