The Formans have a garage sale to earn some extra cash. Hyde doesn't have anything to sell, so he bakes "special brownies" to sell; Kitty, Red, Bob and Midge eat some of the brownies unsuspectingly. ...
Al Bundy is a misanthropic women's shoe salesman with a miserable life. He hates his job, his wife is lazy, his son is dysfunctional (especially with women), and his daughter is dim-witted and promiscuous.
Eric Forman is a typical high school student growing up in Wisconsin in 1976 with his family and his friends. Together, they have the same kind of joys and sorrows that just about every teenager has while growing up. This show parodied many of the attitudes, events and fads of the 70s, along with those who grew up at the time. Written by
Jean-Marc Rocher <email@example.com>
Even though the show lasted for eight years in real-life, the timeline only went from 1976 to 1979. See more »
In one episode, Kitty offers Fez and Hyde Snack Packs; when it shows the them open their Snack Packs, they are the modern plastic ones, when in the 70s, Snack Packs came in little tin cans. See more »
[Telling Grandma Bea that they are engaged]
We're gonna do what Luke Skywalker was too afraid to do: use the dark side to our advantage.
Eric, if we're gonna be married you've got to ease up on the Star Wars stuff. It doesn't apply to everything.
I'm gonna have to rewrite my vows.
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In the episode "An Eric Forman Christmas" (4x12) the "That '70s Show" title is decorated with christmas tree balls. During the opening credits christmas bells can be heard. See more »
Unlike the 70s sitcom it sometimes mocks (Happy Days), this show has no peaks and valleys, and never "jumped the shark". It's just a rock solid, funny show and has been for the duration of its run (so far). I have watched just about every episode since the beginning, and have never been let down. It's an extremely underrated show which could reach ledgendary status if it runs for a few more years. Everyone in the cast is very funny and endearing in their own way. The best thing is that they never stray from the original characterizations. And you never doubt for a minute that you're back in the seventies, unlike Happy Days, which was set in the 50s yet much of the cast (Scott Baio anyone?) sported contemporary haircuts. This show is a gem. Watch. You won't be disappointed.
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