Abby Dalton, an Emmy-nominated actress known for her early roles on such series as comedy-drama Hennessey and The Joey Bishop Show who reenergized her career in the 1980s as a star of the primetime hit soap Falcon Crest, died November 23 in Los Angeles following a long illness. She was 88. Her death was announced […]
On Family Feud, not at all surprisingly, a contestant used a common word for backside that may not be suitable for television. So Steve Harvey gave him a list of names he could have used in its place. And it was quite the list.
On Match Game, Ana Gasteyer gave the best answer given on a game show this week when host Alec Baldwin asked a question about … Alec Baldwin.
On the season premiere of "Match Game," the celebrities are asked to guess what a “bi-curious George” would wear, and Wayne Brady guesses “banana hammock.”
On Match Game, Ghostbusters star Leslie Jones REALLY wanted the contestant to get some points. Snoop gave one of the worst answers ever on Celebrity Family Feud. Host Steve Harvey asked Snoop to complete the phrase “Pie in the what?”, and Snoop replied, “Horse.” Harvey took every opportunity to tease Snoop about his answer, and those opportunities came in droves.
Now the game show world means primetime programming and celebrities. Along with "Celebrity Family Feud," "Match Game" and "$100,000 Pyramid" packed in the stars.
One reason the new Match Game, which premiered on Sunday, was so much fun was that it remained essentially true to the original. Host Alec Baldwin sauntered onto the set with a pencil-thin microphone, a visual homage to the one Match’s founding host, Gene Rayburn, wielded like a small scepter. The ABC show featured a set that was strongly reminiscent of Match Game’s best-remembered, 1970s era.
A new version of the venerable TV game show To Tell the Truth premieres tonight on ABC. It’s hosted by black-ish’s Anthony Anderson, and is a direct descendant of the first incarnation of the show, which aired on CBS and in syndication for a long time: 1956 to 1977. To Tell The Truth was such a success because, like all good game shows, it has a simple premise: Three contestants claim to be the same person.