It’s a moment of history.
For the first time, an internet icon is getting a digital boost.
Rose Gold, the gold code of the Golden Age of Television, is set to make its way onto your TV set.
The program will debut this spring, as part of the premiere season of the hit TV show, “Rosewood,” on Amazon Prime.
The show, which premiered in 2003, revolves around the adventures of a family of five who live in a remote New Jersey town where the average age is just 22.
RoseGold will be the series’ first digital-only series, with a digital audience.
RoseGold is set in the early 1930s, when TV was just beginning to get popular.
TV shows like “How to Make It in America” and “All in the Family” were still young, and many of them were produced in small, home-produced studios.
The original series was produced by a group of people working in Hollywood who called themselves the Rosewood Boys.
In the early years, the production cost them a fortune.
Rosegold was created by Mark Cusak, who grew up in Hollywood.
Cusaka, who has also worked on such shows as “Curb Your Enthusiasm,” is known for his humorous and sometimes risqué writing.
The Golden Age TV show has spawned a slew of imitators and spinoffs.
In 2012, the Golden Girls, a spinoff series, followed a family from the 1950s through the 1980s.
But in recent years, more and more series have been set in modern-day America, from shows like The Bachelor to a new series called “The Bachelor.”
A Golden Age show is different from a modern show.
Most shows are set in a particular town, with each episode taking a character on a journey to meet a specific person.
A modern show is set up around a certain storyline.
The RoseGold series is set across a wider swath of American lives.
RoseGolds are the first show in the GoldenAge to be set in California, a region that is heavily populated by people of color.
The show also takes place in a post-apocalyptic setting.
A RoseGold is also different from an American reality show, such as “Survivor.”
While it’s often the case that reality shows set in fictional communities have a wider audience, a RoseGold might be seen as the antithesis of reality shows.
In fact, it’s rare for television to set in actual communities.
Rosegold, in contrast, takes place exclusively in New Jersey, with the exception of a handful of scenes set in New York City.
For the first few episodes of RoseGold, the series will feature a character named “Drew.”
The show will premiere on April 30, but there are still plenty of questions left to be answered.
In order to fully explore the RoseGold universe, the producers will need to build a fully functioning online fan base.
“We’re building the show in a real world,” Cusack said.
“We’re doing everything in-house, so we’re not outsourcing production.
We’re building it all in-person, so that’s a huge challenge.”
For RoseGold’s new digital fans, it’ll be a daunting task.
They’re likely to want to learn more about the RoseGold, which is the first series to have its own official Twitter account.
It’s also unclear what happens in the RoseGolden world when RoseGold isn’t on TV.
For RoseGets, the digital world is also a big part of what’s important to them.
Cosak said he believes that people are looking for RoseGold for all sorts of reasons.
He also hopes the digital audience will also find RoseGold compelling.
“It’s a show that I’m very proud of, and I think it’s a great show,” he said.
“RoseGold” is currently available for streaming on Amazon Video.
Follow Jim on Twitter at @jimmy_clark