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It is those dramatic events, Dr. Andrew Brown coexists with after his wife's death in a serious car accident. Shortly after, Andrew decided to move with his 15-year-old son, Efram, and his 9-year-old daughter Delia to the suburbs of Everwood to make a new start and try to forget the tragedy they suffered so much.
To some parents, these confrontations may sound grudgingly familiar. When Everwood hits these believable notes, it shows promise as a great drama. Unfortunately, it also hits some dissonant sharps and flats.
Everwood is nicely paced down the stretch and viable as a program for the mall crowd as well as their parents. That's in large part due to Williams, who hasn't been a TV regular since Good Advice in 1993 and here is likable and completely sympathetic.
As a vehicle for Treat Williams, it's very effective, giving him many layers to play, from warmth and compassion to arrogance and anger. Yet as a dramatic series, it moves too swiftly through churning waters to be compelling.