This video feature shows highlights from the first season on the Survivor television show. Each castaway is featured in the order they were voted off, starting with clips from their ... See full summary »
The format for Big Brother in Canada remains largely unchanged from the U.S. edition, making them the only two version of the series thus far to follow this format. HouseGuests are ... See full summary »
Over the spring of 2000, sixteen average Americans (divided into two tribes which eventually merge into one) were sequestered on the deserted island of Pulau Tiga for 39 days. For their stay, they must learn to live as a tribe, although eventually, it is everyone for themselves. They compete in challenges for "luxuries" (a barbecue, a phone call home, etc.) and immunity. Every three days, the losers of the latter challenges must face tribal council, where they will account for their actions by voting one person off of the island. At the end of day 39, there will be only one survivor left who will leave the island with one million dollars. Based on the Swedish game show, "Operation Robinson." Written by
The tenth season of Survivor, Palau, set a lot of records. (Note: these applied to the series Survivor at the point when the tenth season aired, some may or may not still apply): 1) First time there were 20 contestants at the start of the game 2) First time that 2 survivors never got a chance to play the game 3) First time that a tribe did not win a single immunity challenge 4) First tribe of one 5) First time there was no merge (the final tribe was still known as Koror even after Stephenie joined) 6) Greatest number of ties at tribal councils 7) Longest Challenge in Survivor history (final immunity challenge, lasted 11 hours) 8) First tribal council held at a challenge (final immunity challenge) See more »
Even though I watch too much television, it's rare for me to become addicted to any show. This is a rare exception. Season one is now over, and I thoroughly enjoyed every minute of it. It's already one of my favorite programs of all-time, and even though I have doubts about how much I will like the next "Survivor" season, I'll always remember the first season as genuinely entertaining (and at times, riveting) television.
Oh, and the right person won, too!
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