He returned to TV in Chicago Hope, before landing NCIS, a spinoff from JAG in 2003, playing Special Agent Leroy Jethro Gibbs.
It will live eternally in cable reruns and, in all likelihood, continue to throw off spinoff series every few years.
I will do whatever Todd tells me to do, whether it's a Chow spinoff or more Hangover films.
Between Rockville, CA, Gossip Girl, Chuck, and the Gossip Girl spinoff, you obviously have your hands full.
Despite enjoying a creative renaissance in its fifth season, the Buffy spinoff Angel was unceremoniously dumped by the WB.
I had never listened to his show Loveline; I had heard of, but never seen, Celebrity Rehab and its other spinoff, Sober House.
"It would be a dream come true if I could ever be on the spinoff or something like that," he says.
And you guys are working together again, on the Rocky spinoff Creed.
It seems only a matter of time before MTV gives them a spinoff show of their own.
Addiction specialist Dr. Drew Pinsky laid bare the worst of addiction on his shows Celebrity Rehab and its spinoff, Sober House.
Old English spinnan "draw out and twist fibers into thread," from Proto-Germanic *spenwanan (cf. Old Norse and Old Frisian spinna, Danish spinde, Dutch spinnen, Old High German spinnan, German spinnen, Gothic spinnan), from PIE *(s)pen- "stretch" (cf. Armenian henum "I weave;" Greek patos "garment, literally "that which is spun;" Lithuanian pinu "I plait, braid," spandau "I spin;" Middle Welsh cy-ffiniden "spider;" see span (v.)).
Sense of "to cause to turn rapidly" is from 1610s; meaning "revolve, turn around rapidly" first recorded 1660s. Meaning "attempt to influence reporters' minds after an event has taken place but before they have written about it" seems to have risen to popularity in the 1984 U.S. presidential campaign; e.g. spin doctor, first attested 1984. Spinning wheel is attested from c.1400; spinning-jenny is from 1783 (see jenny); invented by James Hargreaves c.1764-7, patented 1770.
"fairly rapid ride," 1856, from spin (v.).
: A distinctive point of view, emphasis, or interpretation; a distinctive character or style: He put a spin on the facts
[1979+; fr the notion of spin on a baseball or pool ball, which gives a deviant rather than a straight track; semantically related to throwing someone a curve]