In total, six seasons were created and the musical Novogodniye Svaty (New Year Matchmakers).
Also, a television program called Svaty u pliti (Matchmakers at the Stove), a series Baiki Mityaya (Tales of Mitya), and the cartoon series Svatiki (Little Matchmakers) were created.
But, their city matchmakers come - Yuri and Olga Kovalev with Zhenya's granddaughter.
And the celebrities who are going to corporate parties, become stuck in the village because of heavy snowfall and drifts on the roads.
The hotel does not have enough space, and matchmakers, experienced in this business, offer their services. Young Kovalevs - Maxim and Masha - all this time have lived in the Netherlands. Grandparents (Yuri Anatolyevich Kovalev died three years ago before the events of the film from a heart attack) look forward to meeting with their grandchildren, but none of them expected to see a cheerful, fervent and sweet little Zhenechka in a new goth style with a bunch of problems and conflicts.
But this is only part of the trouble for the matchmakers.
Ivins was a daughter of Texas who made it her mission to challenge conservative Texas with wit and witticism. This biopic relies heavily on her words and particularly on archival speeches and presentations.
Her razor sharp wit left both sides of the aisle laughing, and craving ink in her columns.
It verges of liberal hagiography, but still captures so much of her larger than life personality.
For all her love of life, her death in 2007 from cancer at only 62 is sobering.
She knew the Bill of Rights was in peril, and said "Polarizing people is a good way to win an election and a good way to wreck a country." Molly's words have proved prescient. Raise Hell: The Life & Times of Molly Ivins was warmly and lovingly received by liberal Austin at the SXSW Film Festival.
The film is a loving tribute to one of the funniest political commentators who ever put pen to paper.
The city dwellers limit her in everything, and the rural allow many things.