Pleasures (1986) is a two hour American television film written by Jill Gordon and directed by Sharron Miller. Its cast includes Joanna Cassidy, Barry Bostwick, Linda Purl, Rick Moses and Tracy Nelson.
Other articles related to "pleasures, pleasure":
... The Pleasures of the Imagination is a long didactic poem by Mark Akenside, first published in 1744 ... and discusses the various kinds of pleasure to be derived from the perception of beauty the second distinguishes works of imagination from ... The Pleasures of the Imagination may also refer to The Spectator papers numbered 411 through 418 ...
... Pleasures of the Harbor is Phil Ochs' fourth full-length album and his first for A M Records, released in 1967 ... Records which had all been basically folk music, Pleasures of the Harbor featured traces of classical, rock and roll, Dixieland jazz and experimental ...
... Love Vigilantes by Known Pleasures is a hidden track after Almanso's Angel Dust finishes, there is about seven minutes of silence until Known Pleasures' track starts ... Known Pleasures - Love Vigilantes ...
... Pleasures U Like is the third studio album by Jon B ... On Pleasures U Like, Jon reunites with past producers Babyface and Tim Kelley and Bob Robinson (Tim Bob), who each produce one song ... Ten years after the release of Pleasures U Like, a song from the album "Calling on You" would later be known as the sample on Drake's song "Cameras" from his sophomore album Take ...
Famous quotes containing the word pleasures:
“For most men, and most circumstances, pleasuretangible material prosperity in this worldis the safest test of virtue. Progress has ever been through the pleasures rather than through the extreme sharp virtues, and the most virtuous have leaned to excess rather than to asceticism.”
—Samuel Butler (18351902)
“Come live with me, and be my love,
And we will all the pleasures prove.”
—Christopher Marlowe (15641593)
“If all the world and love were young,
And truth in every shepherds tongue,
These pretty pleasures might me move
To live with thee and be thy Love.”
—Sir Walter Raleigh (1552?1618)