Antoine and Laurent, old friends, spend their vacation in Corsica with their respective daughters: seventeen-year-old Louna and eighteen-year-old Marie. One evening at the beach, Louna seduces Laurent. Louna is in love, but for Laurent it was nothing more than a momentary distraction. Without revealing her lover's name, Louna confides in her father, who tries by any means to discover who his daughter's lover is. How long will the secret be able to be kept hidden?
Pierre, 44, contentedly divorced, takes his teen daughter to the Côte d'Azur along with his friend Jacques and Jacques' own teen daughter, Françoise. On the topless beaches of Saint-Tropez, Jacques and Pierre discuss marriage and being parents. Then, in a wild moment at a nighttime party, Françoise starts playing with Pierre, and one thing leads to another: they become lovers. After a couple of trysts, Pierre wants out, but Françoise declares her love for him and wants to tell her father about it. She does, but leaves out Pierre's name, so Jacques enlists Pierre's help in identifying who seduced his daughter. What will Pierre do?
Established business people will launch RFPs (request for proposals) and three candidates likely to meet their needs will be selected. These candidates will then have 90 seconds – the time of an elevator ride – to convince the decision maker(s) in front of them that they have the profile to satisfy them.
Four young women tackle life, love, and lies in their first jobs out of college. Good thing they have each other – and late-night bars – to get through it all.
The Moment of Truth is an American game show based on the Colombian Nada más que la verdad format. Contestants answer a series of 21 increasingly personal and embarrassing questions to receive cash prizes. The show is hosted by Mark L. Walberg and ran on the Fox network from January 23, 2008 to August 8, 2009. On February 1, 2008, Fox ordered an additional 13 episodes of the show, bringing its episode order to 23. It was supposed to be on Fox's fall lineup, but was pushed back to make room for FOX's new game show Hole in the Wall, as well as the season finale of So You Think You Can Dance.
Man, Moment, Machine was a television series which aired on The History Channel and was hosted by Hunter Ellis. It documented an important event in history and went into detail about, as the title suggests, the man and his background, the machine and how it was made, and the outcome.
The Moment is an American reality television series on USA that debuted April 11, 2013. Casting for a potential second season is already taking place. The series debuted with 1.129 million viewers, with the second episode dropping to 963,000 viewers and its third airing capturing only 950,000 viewers — which led to USA shifting the series to Fridays at 11 pm.
The Moment of Truth was a game show based on the Japanese format Happy Family Plan that was produced by LWT and was broadcast on ITV from 5 September 1998 to 29 September 2001. It was hosted by Cilla Black. A similar show, Celebrities Under Pressure followed two years after The Moment of Truth ended. The format was strikingly similar, except that celebrities partook in challenges on behalf of the family, rather than a family member.
An American Moment was a widely acclaimed syndicated program, created by James R. Kirk and Neal Spelce. The show consisted of 90-second vignettes that focused on "small town America" and overlooked news stories. It was carried by over 70 stations throughout the United States. The show's original host, Charles Kuralt, had come out of his retirement to fill the role as American Moment's lead talent. Kuralt would later be replaced by James Earl Jones, after his death in 1997. Jones would continue in the lead role throughout the remainder of the program, which ended in 1999. "Charles Kuralt's American Moments" was published by Simon & Schuster in 1998, which contains a compilation of actual vignettes from Kuralt's An American Moment television program.
The Big Moment is an American television game show that aired on ABC in 1999 and was hosted by Whose Line Is It Anyway? alumnus Brad Sherwood. John Cramer served as announcer. The show was based on a Japanese show of the same concept, Happy Family Planning. The show's premise centered on one member of a family who was given one week to practice a certain task before the episode's taping. A video camera was provided to record the rehearsal process at home. At the end of the week, the contestant came to the studio to perform the task. The contestant was given only one attempt; if successful, he/she won a pre-selected prize package worth $25,000. If unsuccessful, he/she received a $2,000 consolation prize. Two contestants appeared each episode. Some of the stunts presented: ⁕Memorizing pi to the 100th decimal ⁕Playing Beethoven's Für Elise on a piano, without missing a note ⁕Answering ten questions on the film Ghost ⁕Riding around three cones on a unicycle and returning to a starting line ⁕Pulling a tablecloth out from a fully set table without any items hitting the floor or glasses being knocked over
Moment in Peking is a 2005 Chinese television series produced by CCTV. It is adapted from Lin Yutang's Nobel Prize nominee novel Moment in Peking.
Moment of Truth is a Canadian serial drama television series which aired on CBC Television from 1964 to 1965.
Caught in the Moment is an American television program about trekking the globe and capturing once-in-a-lifetime moments with endangered species and other animals in natural environments. This series is hosted by Tristan Bayer and Vanessa Garnick. It was shown on Animal Planet.