Knowledge About Wardrobe,Professional Career of Wardrobe

Professional career of wardrobe

After a short time spent in the advertising agency business in Chicago, Roeser moved to Minnesota in 1953 to become the city editor of the Saint Cloud Daily Times, serving also as a stringer for the Associated Press. He was named director of research and news-information for the Minnesota Republican party in 1955 where he stayed until 1958, supervising the party's communications program, including media coverage and advertising. In 1958 he was named press secretary to a newly elected Republican congressman, Rep. Albert H. Quie of Minnesota. The following year, 1959, he served in addition as press secretary to Rep. Walter H. Judd of Minnesota, then the ranking Republican on the United States House Committee on Foreign Affairs.

In 1960 with election of a Republican governor of Minnesota, Elmer L. Andersen, Roeser was appointed news secretary and supervised news dissemination for state government. At the completion of Andersen's term, Roeser returned to the Minnesota Republican party in an enhanced role: director of communications where he served from 1963 to 1964 when he left to return to Chicago to initiate a program of public affairs and government relations as well as community relations for The Quaker Oats Company.

Roeser launched Quaker's government relations program as well as its urban affairs program in the inner city of Chicago and at plant locations throughout the company. He remained in this position with Quaker Oats until 1969 when he was recruited by the Nixon administration as an assistant to the United States Secretary of Commerce to begin a new federal program involving aid to minority business enterprise. He formed the nation's first program to assist minority business (now the Minority Business Development Agency). In 1970 in a dispute with the Nixon administration which, he felt, was not serious about the program, he recommended the abolition of his own agency. This was highly unpopular and he was let go by the administration, but which also appointed him as director-public affairs and Congressional relations for the Peace Corps. As a foreign service officer, he managed the agency's worldwide communications and advertising program until The Quaker Oats Company requested he return to it which he did in 1971 after which he became its vice president-government relations.

He became the first corporate lobbyist to be appointed Fellow of the John F. Kennedy School of Government, serving in its Institute of Politics where he taught in addition to continuing his role on leave at Quaker. Shortly thereafter he was named a Woodrow Wilson International Fellow in Princeton, New Jersey. On returning to Chicago to resume full-time duties at Quaker he also taught after hours at the Wharton School of Finance, University of Pennsylvania; the Kellogg School, Northwestern University; Loyola University of Chicago; DePaul University; the University of Illinois-Chicago and Saint John's College, Oxford. In addition, while continuing his work at Quaker, he became an op-ed writer for The Chicago Sun-Times, following which he wrote for The Chicago Tribune and wrote op-eds for The Wall Street Journal.


Reception of wardrobe

In its original broadcast, "In Ramada Da Vida" finished 11th in the ratings for the week of September 28October 4, 1998, with a Nielsen rating of 11.4, equivalent to approximately 11.3 million viewing households. It was the third highest-rated show on ABC that week, following episodes of 20/20 and Home Improvement.

"In Ramada Da Vida" was chosen as a "highlight" for the day of September 30, 1998 by a reporter for The Washington Post. Steve Johnson from the Chicago Tribune enjoyed the episode, despite not having liked the sitcom previously. He thought the opening was "oddly poetic" and said that the episode went on to exhibit "the shaggy charm that others have tried to convince me is typical." Johnson also said there were better jokes than usual and Carey worked well with the plot. However, he maintained that he still disliked Mimi and the show was "no more than a pleasant distraction". The Sydney Morning Herald's Bruce Elder loved the opening minutes of the episode, saying "marvel either at the organisation that went into constructing this wonderful, one-shot piece of frippery or, more likely, at the computer technology which can create a seamless single scene which looks like a one-shot." Elder found that he could not watch the rest of the episode.

The Star Tribune's Neal Justin gave the episode three out of five stars, and commented that Walsh should have his own show as he was "hilarious", while the opening was "complex" and "neat". However, Justin thought the "vaudeville bits" and jokes were not good enough, and added "Carey's self-deprecating fat jokes and Mimi's outrageous wardrobe are starting to grow tired." MTV Hive's Kenneth Partridge included Ramone's appearance in the episode to his list of "Great Moments in Joey Ramone TV". Partridge noted that Ramone "displays some previously unseen guitar heroics" and thought that he "looks darn cool in his leather pants and Misfits t-shirt." Erin Whitney and Christopher Rudolph from The Huffington Post included "In Ramada Da Vida" in their feature on the "14 Musician Cameos That Stole The Spotlight On Your Favorite Shows". Whitney and Rudolph observed that "Slash is too good for them, they turn down Dusty Hill of ZZ Top for his beard, and Joey Ramone is just too tall and skinny."


Production of wardrobe

Carey first teased the plot of the episode on August 3, 1998 during an interview with Phil Rosenthal of the Chicago Sun-Times. Carey mentioned that the episode would see his character holding auditions for his band and turning down a number of famous guitarists. A reporter for said that various musicians had been approached to appear in the episode, including Lisa Loeb, Slash, Joey Ramone and Jonny Lang. Further details were released on August 15, when Carey confirmed that there would be a new musical number featured in the episode. He said, "it's something somebody did in the '80s that we're going to make a humorous version of. I can't tell you anything because it's not finalized, but it involves special effects and really cool music." It was later announced that James Gang musicians Joe Walsh, Jim Fox and Dale Peters would be guest starring in the episode as members of Drew's band. Commenting on his casting, Walsh said "I guess I'm going to see myself on television. I'm going to turn the sound down and pretend it's the Joe Walsh show with special guest Drew Carey."

"In Ramada Da Vida" was written by Clay Graham and directed by Gerry Cohen. It was filmed in Los Angeles during the week commencing August 24, 1998. The episode's plot sees Drew and his friends form a band to play at their local Ramada Inn, and hold auditions for a guitarist in Drew's back garden. The episode's theme tune sequence was replaced by an elaborate opening showing the characters repeating a series of "off-kilter office images". The guitarists and musicians that audition for the position in the band are Joey Ramone, Slash, Lisa Loeb, Jonny Lang, Matthew Sweet, Dave Mustaine, Dusty Hill, Rick Nielsen, Roy Clark and Michael Stanley. Carey chose all of the musical guest stars himself. Ramone, who was better known for being a lead vocalist, relished the chance to play the guitar again and he was allowed to smash it up at the end of his scene. After his rejection, Ramone also improvised a line, which the crew found "hysterical". The episode also marked the first of five appearances by Drew's season four love interest Darcy, played by Pauley Perrette. Darcy was described as being "an ultra-hip and sexy rock groupie" by Marilyn Beck and Stacy Jenel Smith from the Los Angeles Daily News.

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