The gang's decision to drink during a party to celebrate the end of the semester could have drastic consequences, especially for Nicky and Katie. Meanwhile, Screech convinces Mr. Belding that Valley ...
Tony Micelli, a retired baseball player, becomes the housekeeper of Angela Bower, an advertising executive in New York. Together they raise their kids, Samantha Micelli and Jonathon Bower, with help from Mona Robinson, Angela's man-crazy mother.
Frank Lambert is a construction worker and a single father of 3 kids: J.T., Alicia "Al", and Brendan. Carol Foster, a beautician, also has 3 children: Dana, Karen, and Mark. After Frank and... See full summary »
There isn't much to say about this gig except for how it very much tarnished Saved by the Bell's reputation. I can not come to grips with how long this boring class lasted. What makes me shake my head is that a spinoff of Saved by the Bell would be so lame. Another thing is the comeplete mishandling of College Years. Peter Engel was a genius to continue Saved by the Bell in a College Years format with the many of the original friends from Bayside. What hurts loyal followers of Saved by the Bell is how the Saved by the Bell project was 1 for 3 with TWO MAJOR failures and only ONE HUGE success. The most ironic thing about the two major failures, New Class & College Years, is how one was the opposite of the other. What I mean is that College Years had a great deal of potential and should have lasted on NBC television in primetime or simply pulled back to Saturday Mornings. New Class on the other hand, had little to offer after seeing Zack and his friends at Bayside from 1989 through 1993. College Years should have actually lasted as long as New Class, which should have had the plug pulled on it in 1994 and been replaced by College Years. Looking at how many episodes of Bayside's BORING Class were made, makes a lot of people realize that it was basically shamefully taking the place of College Years on Saturday mornings. I'll never forget the direct connection New Class has to College Years. This TV show with Zack and his friends at CALU in the Golden Bay Area will probably and shamefully enter TV lore as the only prematurely cancelled show with the most potential. In a funny way you can say that there are two versions of College Years. One version is what we saw in primetime which was 17 episodes; don't count the last two with the rediculous plot about Zack and Kelly deciding to getting married. The other version is the one that never played out in front of our eyes on television, which should have been all those episodes that the cast of the New Class were SOMEHOW, SOMEWAY, allowed to do. New Class should go down in television history as the only totally undeveloped show that lasted too many years without ever having any potential.
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