Stepet wikipedia

Stepet wikipedia DEFAULT


The One-Step was a ballroom dance popular in social dancing at the beginning of the 20th century.

Troy Kinney writes that One-Step originated from the Turkey Trot dance, with all mannerisms of the latter removed, so that "of the original 'trot' nothing remains but the basic step".[1]

The One-Step included the following basic figures (and a number of more advanced ones):[1]

  • The Castle Walk (invented and introduced by Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Castle).
  • The Turn is a walking step, pivoting on one foot to change direction. The right foot comes from the preceding step to the place of starting; while it makes two successive long steps the left foot turns “on its place”. The turn's completion brings the right foot into anterior fourth position. The woman's steps are the converse of the man's, her left foot making the long steps, while her right foot turns on its place. The turn gains smoothness by means of allowing the right knees to touch each other lightly.
  • The Dip. Starting with (say) the right foot in posterior fourth position: during the first beat, sink; on the second beat, rise, transferring the weight to the left (advanced) foot, gliding the right foot up to third position, on arriving at which it instantly receives the weight again, if the dip is to be repeated. In that case the left foot again glides to anterior fourth position, and the step is effected as before. Frequently several dips are made in succession. They often succeed a turn, the latter's finish leaving the feet in appropriate (fourth) position for the purpose. The dip is executed in any direction, with the performers in any position of the couple. It occurs in other dances, but its technique is always the same.
  • The Grapevine
  • The One-Step Eight, so called from the number of beats it occupies, is a simple walk, with turn. The man's steps are the converse of the woman's; she pivots on her right foot, he on his left foot. Executed in closed position of the couple.
  • The Square, originally a Tango figure, is equally effective in the One-Step. (1) From posterior third position, the right foot steps to anterior fourth position; (2) left foot glides to second position; (3) right foot glides into first position; (4) left foot steps back to posterior fourth position; (5) right foot steps to anterior third position. It is usually repeated several times. Executed in closed position of the couple. Execution of the figure occupies two measures of music; steps done in half-time.



Step by Step (TV series)

American sitcom

Step by Step is an American television sitcom that aired for seven seasons. It ran on ABC as part of its TGIF Friday night lineup from September 20, 1991 to August 15, 1997, then moved to CBS, where it aired from September 19, 1997 to June 26, 1998. Patrick Duffy and Suzanne Somers star as single parents Frank and Carol, each with three children, who wed and form a blended family.


Frank Lambert, a divorced contractor, has three children: John Thomas (J.T.), Alicia (Al), and Brendan. Carol Foster, a widowed salon owner, also has three children: Dana, Karen, and Mark. Both families live in Port Washington, Wisconsin.

Frank and Carol marry while vacationing in Jamaica after a whirlwind courtship and Frank plans an identical vacation to “accidentally” run into Carol. They planned to keep their marriage a secret, but Frank accidentally reveals to J.T., they are married during a barbecue he and Carol hold to introduce all the children, leaving them surprised and angry at first.

Each episode depicts typical situations for a new blended family. Family members’ differences cause arguments and resentments, but over time they grow to tolerate and become loyal to one another.

Cast and characters[edit]

Cast of Step by Step(seasons 2–5)

Foster family[edit]

  • Suzanne Somers as Carol Foster-Lambert (née Williams), the matriarch of the Foster family, who works as a beautician and runs a hair salon out of a room in her house (which is located next to the kitchen), originally with the cooperation of her mother, Ivy, and sister, Penny. Eventually, with Frank's help, she opens a bigger studio at a stand-alone location in the sixth season.
  • Staci Keanan as Dana Foster, the eldest child in the Foster family. She is depicted as a smart, wisecracking feminist. She is often seen being openly hostile to the Lamberts, particularly J.T., Frank, and Cody. She and J.T. generally do not get along.
  • Angela Watson as Karen Foster, the middle child in the Foster family. She is an aspiring model and sometimes a country singer, and is portrayed as vain and not very bright, but with frequent moments of level-headedness.
  • Christopher Castile as Mark Foster, the youngest child in the Foster family, until Lily is born. He is into computers and academics and has a tendency to be timid.

Lambert family[edit]

  • Patrick Duffy as Frank Lambert, the patriarch of the Lambert family, who works as a contractor with his own company. He is laid back and an avid sports fan, particularly of the Green Bay Packers.
  • Brandon Call as John Thomas "J.T." Lambert, the oldest child in the Lambert family. He is a slacker, into sports—like his father, he is a Packers fan—and academically challenged, which is later attributed to dyslexia. He resents his new stepfamily, particularly Dana.
  • Christine Lakin as Alicia "Al" Lambert, the middle child in the Lambert family. She is a tomboyish, all-American girl, who later matures and softens. She is typically addressed by her nickname, the more masculine name "Al", and is rarely referred to as "Alicia". Several episodes during the seventh season centered on her newfound interest in acting. She is openly hostile to her stepfamily.
  • Josh Byrne as Brendan Lambert (seasons 1–6), the youngest child in the Lambert family, until Lily is born. He is shy, carefree, and one of the most accepting of his new stepfamily. He appears less and less as the show progresses, especially after Lily is introduced in the season four episode "A Foster/Lambert Production". When the show moved from ABC to CBS, he was written out of the series; the producers later admitted in a TV Guide interview that despite his absence, the Lamberts would still refer to their "seven children", making him an unseen character for the final season.
  • Sasha Mitchell as Cody Lambert (seasons 1–5, guest in season 7), Frank's nephew who lives in the driveway. Mitchell appears as a recurring cast member in the first season, then was upgraded to a regular cast member in the second season. Sporting a crew cut and a Valley teen accent, he often shows maturity and intelligence belying his dimwitted veneer. Mitchell was written out of the series after the fifth season. He returned as a guest star for one episode in the seventh season. Mitchell previously played James Beaumont, the nephew of Duffy's character Bobby Ewing in Dallas.


  • Patrika Darbo as Penny Baker Williams (season 1), Carol's man-hungry sister.
  • Peggy Rea as Ivy Baker Williams (season 1), Carol's outspoken mother.
  • Emily Mae Young as Lily Foster-Lambert (seasons 6–7; originally portrayed by Lauren Meyering and Kristina Meyering in seasons 4–5), Frank and Carol's biological child. Lily is introduced in the season four episode "A Foster/Lambert Production". Though she originally appears as a baby, her age is retconned to five years in the sixth season after she is SORASed. For her age, she is smart and is always asking questions of everyone.
  • Jason Marsden as Rich Halke (seasons 5–7), J.T.'s best friend. He is depicted as being both a slacker and a seriously devoted person. He later began dating Dana (to the others' dismay) in the sixth season. He was named after Richard P. Halke, who served a member of the series' writing staff from seasons one through three, and served as a story editor during the third one. Marsden also made one appearance as "Doug" in season 3.
  • Jeff Juday as Jake "Flash" Gordon (season 5, appearing in four episodes), a goofy, but well-meaning handyman hired by Frank towards the end of the fifth season. He joins the family on their trip to Walt Disney World, where he attempts to visit every attraction. According to Jeff Juday, Flash was written in as a replacement for Cody.[1] The following season, Flash was replaced by Jean-Luc.
  • Bronson Pinchot as Jean-Luc Rieupeyroux (season 6), a beautician who serves as Carol's business partner. Pinchot was brought in to take the place of Sasha Mitchell in the series, but disappeared when he took the title role in the short-lived CBS sitcom Meego (which aired alongside Step by Step when the latter moved to CBS for its seventh season in 1997).
  • Alexandra Adi as Samantha Milano (seasons 6–7), J.T.'s one-time girlfriend, who is introduced at the end of the season six episode "The "L" Word". They date off and on for two seasons. She works as a mechanic in a garage.


Main article: List of Step by Step episodes


The series was created and executive produced by William Bickley and Michael Warren, and developed and executive produced by Thomas L. Miller and Robert L. Boyett.[2] It was produced by Bickley-Warren Productions, Miller-Boyett Productions and Lorimar Television (the latter doing so from 1991 to 1993, when Warner Bros. Television assumed production responsibilities for it and Lorimar's other television series after shared corporate parent Time Warner consolidated the two production companies). The casting of Patrick Duffy fulfilled a contractual obligation that Lorimar made to give him a new show after his previous series, Dallas (which was also produced by Lorimar), had ended its run. It was created off of the idea of combining two of the most popular television stars from the 1970s known for their good looks (Duffy and Somers) to star as parents to attract adult viewers, with current teen celebrities (Staci Keanan from My Two Dads and Going Places, Brandon Call from Baywatch and Sasha Mitchell from Dallas) to star as their children to attract children and teen viewers.

Staci Keanan and Christopher Castile had previously appeared on the Miller-Boyett-produced ABC sitcom Going Places, which debuted the season prior to Step By Step, playing characters with no familial relation (Keanan – who played Lindsay Bowen, the teenage neighbor of the show's adult characters – as a series regular, Castile as a recurring character). Keanan was the first of the two Going Places stars to be cast on Step By Step in the spring of 1991. Castile, who had played gawky child Sam Roberts on Going Places, brought the same character traits to the Mark Foster role, which was speculated to be Miller-Boyett's continued attempt to give the Family Matters character Steve Urkel a white counterpart. In a similar instance of hiring actors over from their other TV series, the producers also cast Josh Byrne as Brendan Lambert on Step By Step, after he had just finished a supporting role as Patrick Kozak on Miller-Boyett's single-season CBS sitcom The Family Man.

When the series was casting its characters, child actor Jarrett Lennon originally landed the role of Mark Foster. Lennon had been chosen by the producers after guest starring in the last original episode of the Miller-Boyett series The Hogan Family, which was produced in late 1990. After shooting the original (unaired) pilot for Step By Step, Lennon was dismissed from the role of Mark, and the producers later replaced him with Castile (who had blonde hair like on-screen mother Somers, as opposed to Lennon having brown hair). Most of Lennon's pilot scenes were reshot with Castile, but during the first season, footage of Lennon remained in the show's opening title sequence. Lennon only appeared in wide shots with the Lambert/Foster family or, in the case of Suzanne Somers' credit scene, fleetingly appearing at the bottom of camera view as the kids huddled around Somers. All traces of Lennon were edited out by the second season. In 1996, these two actors had the tables turned on each other; Castile served as the original voice of Eugene Horowitz on the Nickelodeon animated series Hey Arnold!, but after a few episodes was replaced by Lennon, who voiced Eugene for the remainder of the show's first season.

Going Places creators Robert Griffard and Howard Adler would end up employed with Step By Step as co-executive producers and members of its writing staff until the show's fifth season; Adler and Griffard later wrote an additional episode of the show as freelancers in the seventh season. Patrick Duffy directed several episodes, starting with the second season. The house shown in establishing shots for scenes set at the Lambert-Foster home is located at 2011 Fletcher Avenue in South Pasadena, California, although the series was actually filmed at Warner Bros. Studios in Burbank, California.

ABC chose to delay the series' sixth season to the 1996–97 mid-season (premiering in March 1997), in order to make room on that season's fall schedule for freshman sitcoms Sabrina the Teenage Witch and Clueless, which joined established series Family Matters and Boy Meets World on the TGIF lineup; the network canceled it after six seasons in May 1997, due to declining ratings. CBS concurrently reached a deal with Miller-Boyett Productions to acquire the rights to it and Family Matters from ABC, as that network attempted to build its own Friday night lineup of family-friendly situation comedies for the fall of 1997, called the "CBS Block Party".[3] The series' ratings, which had been declining for several seasons, continued to erode, and the show ended its run in June 1998. It ended without an official series finale, although the last episode centered on Frank and Carol considering selling the house. According to Staci Keanan and Christine Lakin, the series was supposed to end with Dana and Rich's wedding at the house, and elaborate preparations were underway for it prior to the series' abrupt end.[4]

Theme song and title sequence[edit]

The series' theme song "Second Time Around" was written and composed by Jesse Frederick and Bennett Salvay (both wrote the themes for other sitcoms produced by Miller-Boyett Productions such as Full House, Perfect Strangers, and Family Matters), and was performed by Frederick and Teresa James. The full 87-second version of it was only used during the first season. It was routinely edited over the following three seasons to allow additional time for scenes: the fourth verse was removed and the chorus was truncated in the second season edit, the kid chorus accompanying Jesse Frederick during the chorus' lyrics was removed in the version used during the third season, and the edit heard during most of the fourth season and the entire fifth season (which lasted for only 65 seconds) eliminated the electric guitar/drum/symphonic instrumental at the beginning.

The theme song and title sequence were dropped entirely for the sixth season, relegating the credits for the show's main cast and principal producers to appearing over each episode's cold open (which was preceded for the final two seasons by an abbreviated opening bumper featuring the family applauding as Lily blows out the candles on her birthday cake). The theme song was brought back for the seventh season, upon the show's move from ABC to CBS, although it was edited down to include only the chorus and the closing instrumental flourish (restoring the original longer symphonic instrumental heard in the original long version, and the edits used for the second and third seasons).

The amusement park seen in the opening credits is depicted as being located along the shores of Lake Michigan in Wisconsin (no amusement park like this actually exists in Port Washington). The one used is actually Six Flags Magic Mountain in Valencia, California, located miles inland from the Pacific Ocean. The body of water depicted in the opening and closing credit sequences (the latter being seen on in season one) located next to the roller coaster – which is digitally inserted into that particular excerpt – is placed over what in actuality is the parking lot of Six Flags Magic Mountain.


In September 1995, Warner Bros. Domestic Television Distribution began distributing the series for broadcast in off-network syndication.

ABC Family was the first to acquire cable television rights to the series, and it became one of the cable channel's longest-running off-network syndicated programs in its history. Reruns began airing on there in 2001 (on what was then known as Fox Family), airing in various timeslots during its run ranging from late afternoon to the morning hours. On March 26, 2010, ABC Family's contract expired after less than nine years.[5]

The series returned to U.S. syndication on October 7, 2013, when the Hub Network began airing reruns;[6] the network dropped it on October 12, 2014, after the network became Discovery Family.

In Australia, Step by Step aired on the Seven Network from 1991 to 1995 and on the Nine Network from 1996 to 2000. In 2011, Step by Step was acquired by 7TWO. In 2015, 111 Greats started airing the whole series.[citation needed]

In the UK, Seasons 1 and 2 of Step by Step aired sporadically on ITV weekday mornings at 10 throughout parts of the spring and summer in 1994 and 1995. [7] Episodes were also shown to a lesser extent during 1996 and 1997.

On September 29, 2017, Hulu acquired the streaming rights to Step by Step along with fellow Warner Bros. TV properties Family Matters, Full House, Hangin' with Mr. Cooper and Perfect Strangers,[8] in addition to fellow ABC programs Boy Meets World, Dinosaurs and Home Improvement.[9]

On October 1, 2021, Step by Step began streaming on HBO Max after its streaming rights expired from Hulu.[10]

Home media[edit]

Warner Home Video released a six-episode Television Favorites collection on DVD on June 27, 2006.[11]Warner Archive Collection has released the entire series on DVD in Region 1.[12][13][14][15][16][17] These are Manufacture-on-Demand (MOD) releases, available from Warner's online store and

DVD Name Ep # Release dates
Region 1 Region 2 Region 4
The Complete First Season 22 June 12, 2018 N/A N/A
The Complete Second Season 24 September 18, 2018 N/A N/A
The Complete Third Season 23 November 20, 2018 N/A N/A
The Complete Fourth Season 24 February 12, 2019 N/A N/A
The Complete Fifth Season 24 November 5, 2019 N/A N/A
The Complete Sixth Season 24 February 11, 2020 N/A N/A
The Complete Seventh and Final Season 19 April 21, 2020[18]N/A N/A


Reviewing the pilot episode, Jean Rosenbluth of Variety wrote that, despite being an unoriginal clone of The Brady Bunch, it is a "modestly amusing, occasionally heartwarming show".[19]


  1. ^Michael Portantiere (July 23, 2001). "Just Jeff – Theater News – Jul 23, 2001". theatermania.
  2. ^"Step by Step Review - TV Reviews and News -".
  3. ^Hal Boedeker (July 18, 1997). "He's A Goober But CBS Has A Lot Riding On Urkel TV". Orlando Sentinel. Tribune Publishing. Retrieved April 12, 2017.
  4. ^Christine Lakin and Alaa Khaled, "Worst Ever Podcast with Christine and Alaa," Episode 6, Staci Keanan (My Two Dads, Step By Step), Part 1, podcast audio, May 18, 2017,
  5. ^Step by Step Leaving ABC Family After 9 Years; ABC Family March 2010, Sitcoms Online, February 10, 2010.
  6. ^"'Step by Step' to Premiere October 7 on the Hub" (Press release). Hub Network. September 6, 2013. Archived from the original on August 22, 2016. Retrieved August 22, 2016 – via TV By The Numbers.
  7. ^Step By Step on ITV,, archive TV listings.
  8. ^Pedersen, Erik (July 27, 2017). "Hulu Gets SVOD Rights To 'Full House,' 'Family Matters' & Other 'TGIF' Comedies – TCA". Deadline. Retrieved October 3, 2017.
  9. ^Hatchett, Keisha (September 29, 2017). "This Is Not a Drill: Boy Meets World Is Now On Hulu". Retrieved October 28, 2017.
  10. ^""Dune," "The Many Saints Of Newark," The Third Season Of "Succession," And The Final Season Of "Insecure" Arrive On HBO Max This October". WarnerMedia Pressroom. September 23, 2021. Retrieved September 30, 2021.
  11. ^"Step by Step (Television Favorites Compilation) (1991)". Retrieved October 20, 2008.
  12. ^"Step by Step: The Complete First Season".
  13. ^"Step by Step: The Complete Second Season".
  14. ^"Step by Step: The Complete Third Season".
  15. ^"Step by Step: The Complete Fourth Season".
  16. ^"Step by Step: The Complete Fifth Season".
  17. ^"Step by Step: The Complete Sixth Season".
  18. ^
  19. ^Rosenbluth, Jean (1994). Variety TV REV 1991–92 17. Taylor & Francis. September 20, 1991. ISBN .

External links[edit]

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  2. Seafood mackinaw city
  3. Mitered corners definition
  4. Nln review

Step by Step

Step by Step may refer to:

Film and television[edit]

Television episodes[edit]



  • Step by Step (Chisato Moritaka album), 1994
  • Step by Step (Eddie Rabbitt album) or the title song (see below), 1981
  • Step by Step (Linda George album), 1975
  • Step by Step (New Kids on the Block album) or the title song (see below), 1990
  • Step by Step: The Greatest Hits or the title song, by Wet Wet Wet, 2013
  • Step by Step, by Peter Tork and Shoe Suede Blues, 2013
  • Step by Step, by Stephanie Cheng, 2004
  • Step by Step, by Tommy Smith, 1988


  • "Step by Step" (Annie Lennox song), 1992; covered by Whitney Houston, 1997
  • "Step by Step" (Ayumi Hamasaki song), 2015
  • "Step by Step" (Eddie Rabbitt song), 1981
  • "Step by Step" (New Kids on the Block song), 1990
  • "Step by Step", by the Alan Parsons Project from Eye in the Sky, 1982
  • "Step by Step", by the Crests, 1960
  • "Step by Step", by Joe Simon from The Power of Joe Simon, 1973
  • "Step by Step", by Peter Griffin, 1980
  • "Step by Step", by Rich Mullins from The World as Best as I Remember It, 1991
  • "Step by Step", by Sia, 2018
  • "Step by Step", by Silver Pozzoli, 1985
  • "Step by Step", by Slushii from Out of Light, 2017
  • "Step by Step", a theme song from the anime Case Closed, 1996

Other uses[edit]

Topics referred to by the same term

Rammstein's Richard Kruspe - Wikipedia: Fact or Fiction?

Step One

For the record label, see Step One Records.

1998 studio album by Steps

Step One is the debut album by British popgroupSteps. It was released in the UK and Europe on 14 September 1998. The album charted at number two on the UK Albums Chart upon its release, going on to spend 64 weeks in the chart. It was beaten to number one by This Is My Truth Tell Me Yours by Manic Street Preachers, who also beat Steps' single "One for Sorrow" to number one on the UK Singles Chart with the song "If You Tolerate This Your Children Will Be Next". In February 2000, the album was re-released in the US, containing songs from both Step One and its successor, Steptacular. The tracks "5,6,7,8", "Last Thing on My Mind", "One for Sorrow", "Heartbeat" and "Better Best Forgotten" were released as the singles in UK. In 2000, the album was certified 5× Platinum by the British Phonographic Industry, and has sold over 1.4 million copies in the UK.[4]

The album contains some covers—"Last Thing on My Mind" was originally released as a single by female pop group Bananarama, while "Love U More" was originally recorded by techno/house band Sunscreem, "Experienced" was originally recorded by boybands The Bario Boys & Worlds Apart and "Stay With Me" appears on Romeo's Daughters' self-titled début album.

"Tragedy", which was recorded for a Bee Gees tribute album, was paired up with "Heartbeat" as a double A-side single and included on the group's second album, Steptacular, but is also featured as a bonus track on some international editions of this album.

Track listing[edit]

14."5,6,7,8" (W.I.P. remix)
  • Topham
  • Twigg
  • Waterman
  • W.I.P.
15."One for Sorrow" (W.I.P. remix)
  • Topham
  • Twigg
  • Waterman
  • W.I.P.
16."Better Best Forgotten" (W.I.P. remix)
  • Topham
  • Twigg
  • Waterman
  • W.I.P.

American release[edit]

The United States version included several tracks from Steptacular, and "Better the Devil You Know", while omitting most of the album-only tracks from the UK version of Step One. In this respect, it essentially serves as a Steps "best of" compilation for their UK releases through to "Deeper Shade of Blue". The U.S. Version also has the cover from the Steptacular album.

Notably, "Better Best Forgotten" was not included on this version, while the UK version of "One for Sorrow" was omitted to include Tony Moran's remixed track.

US singles
  1. "One for Sorrow" (US Mix)
  2. "Tragedy"


  • Producers:
    • Topham, Twigg and Waterman (for tracks 1, 2, 3, 4, 9, 10 and 13)
    • Frampton and Waterman (for tracks 5, 7 and 8)
    • Sanders, Frampton and Waterman (for track 6)
    • Work in Progress (W.I.P) (for tracks 11 and 13)
    • Sanders and Waterman (for track 12)
  • Engineers:
    • Chris McDonnell (for tracks 1, 2, 3, 4, 10 and 13)
    • Dan Frampton (for tracks 5 and 7)
    • McDonnell and Frampton (for track 8 and 9)
    • Jason Barron, Martin Neary and Frampton (for track 6)
    • Paul Waterman (for track 11)
    • Barron (for track 12)
  • Mixing:
    • Work in Progress (W.I.P) (for track 1)
    • Les Sharma (for track 3)
    • Paul Waterman (for tracks 2, 11 and 12)
    • Waterman and Dan Frampton (for 4, 5, 6 and 10)
    • Frampton (for tracks 7, 8 and 9)
    • Work in Progress (W.I.P) (for track 13)
  • Assistant engineers: Bradlee/Al and Pete
  • All tracks were recorded and mixed at the PWL Studios in London and Manchester.


Weekly charts[edit]

Year-end charts[edit]


Release history[edit]

Country Release date Format Label Catalogue
United Kingdom[30]14 September 1998 Standard edition (CD) Jive / EBUL015911-2
Standard edition (cassette) 015911-4
Australia[30]14 September 1998 Limited edition (CD + Dance routine booklet) Jive / LiberationMUSH33147-2
Hong Kong[30]14 September 1998 Limited edition (CD + VCD) Rock (HK) ROD-9115
Indonesia[30]14 September 1998 Standard edition (CD) ZombaZ-CD-0110798
Netherlands[30]14 September 1998 Jive / EBUL 015911-2
Japan[30]1 January 1999 Jive / AVEX AVCZ-95107
Germany[30]2 March 1999 Jive / EBUL
Canada[30]9 July 1999 01241-44149-2
United States[30]8 February 2000 Jive 01241-41688-4
Brazil[30]21 August 2000 01241-41635-2



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