The two biggest subjects of television in 1991 centered around the worst police beating ever caught on video (yes, even to this day) and a conflict in the Middle East that turned televisions into 24-hour war journals. While war and police brutality dominated the air waves in 1991, they were not the only notable momentsContinue reading “TV in 1991: War and Police Brutality”
This episode of The Simpsons was the first episode of season two. It also was the first time the show went up against The Cosby Show’s time slot and took a decent chunk of the audience. Obviously, there are many more iconic episodes and moments from The Simpsons but this one may be the first one that cementedContinue reading “Bart Gets an “F” – (1990)”
Da bears! It was a hilarious skit done by Chris Farley, George Wendt, Mike Myers, and Robert Smigel for Saturday Night Live. Here’s the Thanksgiving Super Fans skit from way back in ’91.
“Frog Baseball” is actually Mike Judge’s pilot episode for Beavis and Butthead. This is the uncut version, which would most likely not be allowed on MTV these days. It debuted on MTV’s Liquid Television back in 1992 and gives you an idea of why the two teenage knuckleheads became so popular.
I was a bigger fan of Uncle Phil than I was of Will. In this scene, Uncle Phil puts his nephew in his place. One of my favorite scenes even if it does not include the humor many of us enjoyed from the show.
Damon Wayans’ Homey D. Clown portrayal was one of the best skits on In Living Color. He and a couple of memorable characters on the show but Homey remains my all-time favorite.
This remains my favorite sitcom ever. I apologize to anyone who didn’t like the show because I’ll be putting more than a few scenes from it up on the site over time. In this very early scene from the show, we get a glimpse of Al Bundy’s rude and brash behavior as a shoe salesmanContinue reading “Married…With Children – Al Bundy’s First Scene in the Shoe Store (1987)”
The Cheers finale remains the second most-watched series finale in the history of American television with over 83 million viewers tuning in. Below is the very final scene from Cheers, with Ted Danson taking it all in a somber yet fitting ending.