Obscure tv shows 90s

Obscure tv shows 90s DEFAULT

best TV shows from the &#;90s

Before there was streaming, over-the-top media services, and satellite television, there was TGIF and Must-See TV. The s proved to be a turning point in television history. Networks like NBC and ABC stocked up on comedies and realistic dramas, while relative newcomer Fox had its own arsenal of groundbreaking shows. Even cable networks like HBO and Cartoon Network started upping the ante with quality programming. Television viewers had more options than ever to get their entertainment fix.

Stacker compiled data on all s TV shows in English with over 7, votes on the Internet Movie Database, and ranked the top according to IMDb user score (as of January 28, ), with ties broken by votes. Note: As a top-ranking show that fell 17 votes short of the threshold, "The Larry Sanders Show" was included, and as an underseen, rare, and seminal depiction of queerness that fell short of the vote threshold, "Queer as Folk" was also included.

Do you remember the cop show that introduced (partial) nudity and crude language to primetime TV? Or the Nickelodeon show that launched the career of a future cast member of “Saturday Night Live”? How about the NBC crime drama that has had more spinoffs than there are presidents on Mount Rushmore? We include those shows and more, plus transcendent British comedies, genre-bending adult cartoons, and the sketch show that birthed the careers of many of the top comedians of the '90s.

It is a testament to the power of '90s TV that many of the shows on the list, while still holding up on their own, are being rebooted for newer generations. To help satisfy your cravings for nostalgia, each slide includes a hodgepodge of information like notable cast and crew, accolades won, the show’s legacy, and other interesting tidbits. Click through to see if your favorite '90s shows made the list.

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1 /

# Digimon: Digital Monsters (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 20,

In the late '90s, Japanese-style animation was all the rage in North America. Following in the footsteps of the Pokémon craze, “Digimon: Digital Monsters,” became a hit TV show among youngsters. The show spawned films, video games, and a reboot in

2 /

# King of the Hill (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 45,

Mike Judge, creator of “Beavis and Butt-Head,” scored another animated hit with “King of the Hill” on Fox. The show followed the Hill family and often focused on the activities of son Bobby Hill — a short, stubby, adolescent with a knack for one-liners. While the show took place in Texas and had some stereotypical Texan characters, “King of the Hill” had a diverse cast and was praised for its bipartisanship.

3 /

Columbia TriStar Television

# The King of Queens (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 75,

For almost 10 years, Kevin James was the king of sitcoms in this “Everybody Loves Raymond” spin-off. The show featured comic heavyweights like Patton Oswalt, Nicole Sullivan, and Jerry Stiller (who a few years earlier had a memorable recurring role on “Seinfeld”). In , James starred in a new sitcom, “Kevin Can Wait,” which he denied was a reboot of “The King of Queens.”

4 /

# Martin (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 7,

Martin Lawrence starred in this groundbreaking sitcom, which set the template for many comedies starring Black leads in the years to come. The show followed Lawrence with his close friends and girlfriend Gina and explored relationships, race, and culture like few shows on TV at the time.

5 /

# Two Guys, a Girl and a Pizza Place (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 15,

One of Ryan Reynolds’ first major roles was starring in this sitcom, which revolved around the fictional Beacon Street Pizza. Toward the end of its run, the show shortened its title to just “Two Guys and a Girl,” and on the series finale, fans decided the outcome through online votes.

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6 /

# Sliders (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 16,

This popular mid-'90s drama isn’t about mini burgers, but travelers who slide between universes. Many episodes posit different outcomes to famous historical events and the show originally starred Jerry O'Connell. In , rumors surfaced that a reboot might be in the works.

7 /

# Doug (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 17,

“Doug," one of the anchors for Nickelodeon in the '90s, was an animated show enjoyed by viewers of all ages. Following Doug Funnie and his friends, Skeeter and Patti Mayonnaise, the show was heavy on teaching lessons mixed with light humor. Oh, and we can’t forget Doug’s dog, Porkchop, who seemed like the perfect sidekick.

8 /

# Rugrats (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 31,

“Rugrats” often ran back-to-back with “Doug” on Nickelodeon and was equally beloved. Tommy Pickles and friends got into all kinds of mischief, and were known to be able to communicate among each other, but not with adults. A series of animated films followed.

9 /

# Ed, Edd n Eddy (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 33,

This Cartoon Network staple featured three boys named Ed who loved jawbreakers candy. They often found themselves in embarrassing situations, but always had each other to fall back on. After going off the air, the three Eds said goodbye in the film, “Ed, Edd n Eddy's Big Picture Show.”

10 /

# La Femme Nikita (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 9,

Based on a movie, the TV show “La Femme Nikita” differs in a few aspects. The TV Nikita had fewer personal demons but remained a target of law enforcement. The show starred Australian model and actress Peta Wilson, who said she was happy to be done with the character after the show went off the air.

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11 /

# Early Edition (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 11,

Before Kyle Chandler became well known as Coach Taylor on “Friday Night Lights,” he played a blue-collar man with some mysterious powers in “Early Edition.” The premise of the show is that Chandler receives a copy of the newspaper one day before anyone else, and prevents tragic news from unfolding.

12 /

Steven Bochco Productions

# NYPD Blue (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 11,

An early forerunner of the “prestige” TV series, “NYPD Blue” changed the format of the television drama in the '90s. With strong performances around edgy subjects and tough dialogue, the show became a bit of a cultural phenomenon, as it dramatized the daily lives of members of the New York Police Department. Dennis Franz, David Caruso, and Jimmy Smits were among the actors who saw their careers take off thanks to the show.

13 /

# Tiny Toon Adventures (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 11,

As the theme song stated, they were tiny, toony, and a little bit looney. “Tiny Toon Adventures” featured younger versions of popular Looney Tunes characters, such as Babs and Buster Bunny. Steven Spielberg served as executive producer. HBO Max released 10 new episodes on January 21,  

14 /

20th Century Fox Television

# The Pretender (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 14,

A man with the ability to pretend to be others serves him well in this series. However, opposed to resembling a con man, the Pretender uses his capabilities for good. A few TV movies followed the storyline after the show was canceled.

15 /

# Dinosaurs (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 16,

In one of the most unique TV shows of the '90s, this family-oriented series followed dinosaurs who encountered many life problems in the same way human TV families do. Taking place in prehistoric times, the show was not so much like “The Flintstones,” but actually a progressive look at a species nearing extinction.

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16 /

# The Ren & Stimpy Show (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 20,

Before “The Ren & Stimpy Show,” cartoons were seen as pretty standard fare, made specifically for young audiences. Ren and Stimpy, however, took crude humor to a new level and mixed in the absurd (like a superhero named Powdered Toast Man). In , a documentary was released that examined the cultural impact of the show.

17 /

# Roswell (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 27,

Based on the book series for young adults, "Roswell High," this teen drama follows a group of high school students who exist alongside aliens in human bodies. Both Katherine Heigl and Colin Hanks were featured on the show, and in , “Roswell, New Mexico” followed in the lineage of the original “Roswell” series.

18 /

# Beavis and Butt-Head (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 27,

“Beavis and Butt-Head,” like “Ren & Stimpy” before it, was a game-changing animated show. The original cartoon slackers got into dumb hijinks and spent most of their time watching music videos, but their cultural impact was hard to match. At their height, the characters of Beavis and Butt-Head were the target of op-eds and even verbal attacks from congressmen.

19 /

# Sailor Moon (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 11,

There are various versions of the “Sailor Moon” animated series, which began in Japan in the early '90s. The series most common to U.S. viewers is based on the “Sailor Moon” manga, but the show received criticism for censorship. Some critics and fans of the show have praised “Sailor Moon,” with its female protagonist, for its messages of empowerment.

20 /

Disney Television Animation

# TaleSpin (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 13,

“TaleSpin” was an early-'90s animated show on Disney Channel, based on characters from “The Jungle Book.” The show was hailed for being one of the more creative Disney cartoons during a time when the network tried to establish a presence on cable television.

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21 /

Disney Television Animation

# Darkwing Duck (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 14,

In the early '90s, crime-fighting superheroes were a big deal, and Disney sought to cash in on the fad with “Darkwing Duck.” The show had some similarities to the popular show “DuckTales,” but stood out for its emphasis on action over comedy. Like many popular shows on this list, “Darkwing Duck” is being considered for a reboot.

22 /

# Hey Arnold! (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 30,

With his football-shaped head, Arnold of “Hey Arnold!” is one of the seminal characters of Nickelodeon cartoons. Arnold and his friends find mischief around a city, and eventually, they landed on the big screen with one film that took them into the jungle. The show was praised for its sweet core at a time when many cartoons were turning toward more edgy content.

23 /

David E. Kelley Productions

# The Practice (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 7,

Law is one genre of TV drama that always seems to bring in audiences. “The Practice” followed in that tried and true formula, and for a good seven-year run was one of the preeminent shows about lawyers on the tube. The success of “The Practice” led to the rise of actor Dylan McDermott and the spin-off series, “Boston Legal.”

24 /

MMG Film & TV Production

# The Outer Limits (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 11,

“The Outer Limits” is actually a revival of a s show, centered on sci-fi themes. Kevin Conway, a noted theater actor, was the show’s narrator. “The Outer Limits” often drew comparisons to “The Twilight Zone.”

25 /

# Goosebumps (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 11,

Based on the popular young adult horror books, “Goosebumps” brought (mostly) age-appropriate spooky stories to TV. “Goosebumps” was so good at inducing — well, goosebumps — that the show has been credited for creating a new generation of horror film fans.

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26 /

# Midsomer Murders (–present)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 23,

“Midsomer Murders” is an English detective drama based on a novel by Caroline Graham called “The Killings at Badger’s Drift.” The show has captured legions of fans for over 20 years with its tongue-in-cheek humor, although some critics like to point out that there are an absurd amount of murders taking place in what is a relatively small town.

27 /

# Law & Order (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 31,

Who hasn’t seen an episode of “Law & Order”? The show that birthed what seems like a million spin-offs (there are actually over half a dozen) is now entering its third decade on TV. Jerry Orbach, Benjamin Bratt, and Michael Imperioli are some of the noted actors to have starred on “Law & Order.”

28 /

# 3rd Rock from the Sun (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 46,

Alien comedies were done before “3rd Rock from the Sun,” but there was something about this clan from outer space that charmed audiences differently. John Lithgow and Joseph Gordon-Levitt starred in the show, which followed them and their colleagues learning to adapt to life on Earth. The show was sometimes filled with irreverent humor, but at many times was insightful with well-timed, one-liner jokes from French Stewart.

29 /

# ER (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 50,

Yes, “ER” turned George Clooney into a megastar, but the show also made the medical drama en vogue for years to come. “ER” captured the perfect mix of sadness, humor, and heartwarming moments, and won a slew of Primetime Emmy awards. The show was also noted for its unique visuals, which were copied on many shows in the future.

30 /

20th Century Fox Television

# The Tick (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 8,

“The Tick” is based on a popular comic book series, about a superhero who protects The City with a diverse cast of friends. The show, which was later made into a live-action series, was appreciated for its strange, yet compelling content and humor. Villains are often goofy (much like The Tick himself), but that just adds to the charm of this cult classic.

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31 /

# Keeping Up Appearances (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 14,

“Keeping Up Appearances” translated across the English Channel and beyond, gaining a rare following in the U.S. Centered on obnoxious social climbers, the show followed in the great tradition of wry British comedies. Today, it still charms audiences across the globe as it is available on a wide array of streaming services.

32 /

# Kenan & Kel (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 14,

Like any good buddy comedy, “Kenan & Kel” connected with audiences due to the titular co-stars' on-screen chemistry. Centering two longtime friends, the show followed the two teens across a variety of adventures, and became an anchor of Nickelodeon’s late '90s lineup. Kenan Thompson went on to star on “Saturday Night Live,” and Kel Mitchell excelled on “Dancing with the Stars" in

33 /

Disney Television Animation

# Recess (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 22,

“Recess” was an ingenious animated show about kids who were able to create their own society on the school playground during recess After its cancelation, the show was praised for its characterization of politics and how societies work, and several movies were made featuring the “Recess” cast.

34 /

# Star Trek: Voyager (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 59,

Following in a long line of “Star Trek” TV shows, “Voyager” was set in a different galaxy and was noted for its introduction of new characters (female characters, particularly). Video games, books, and other merchandise were produced in abundance, and the show still carries a special place in the hearts of Trekkies.

35 /

Columbia Pictures Television

# The Critic (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 7,

Jay Sherman is a no-nonsense, witty, sometimes annoying critic voiced by Jon Lovitz on this hit show. Sherman has been described as a “lovable jerk” known for his catchphrase, “It stinks!” In a popular episode of “The Simpsons,” Sherman made a cameo as a film festival judge.

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36 /

# The Magic School Bus (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 8,

Based on a popular children’s book series, “The Magic School Bus” chronicles Miss Frizzle and her class as they go on far-out adventures around the galaxy. Award-winning actress Lily Tomlin voiced Miss Frizzle, lending charm and grace to the main protagonist. The show was reimagined for Netflix in , featuring “Saturday Night Live” star Kate McKinnon as Miss Frizzle.

37 /

# Third Watch (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 8,

Third watch refers to firefighters, paramedics, and police officers who work the 3 p.m. to 11 p.m. shift, one of the most active periods of the day. The show was often praised for its reality, and after the September 11 attacks, the cast and crew paid tribute to real-life first responders. Bobby Cannavale was among the notable actors with a recurring role on “Third Watch.”

38 /

# NewsRadio (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 13,

Although “NewsRadio” never got the acclaim of other NBC comedies like “Friends,” “Seinfeld,” and “Frasier,” it developed a cult following over five seasons. Former “SNL” alums Phil Hartman and Jon Lovitz appeared as regular cast members on this series about an AM radio station.

39 /

Joe Murray Productions Inc.

# Rocko&#;s Modern Life (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 19,

Another Nickelodeon animated classic, “Rocko’s Modern Life” revolved around a wallaby and his eccentric friends. Although not adult-themed, the show had more nuanced comedy stylings and was big on sight gags. The behind-the-scenes stories were even crazier.

40 /

# Animaniacs (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 21,

One of the most beloved animated shows of the '90s, “Animaniacs” had witty innuendo and recurring gags that charted well with kids and adults. Antagonists Pinky and the Brain were so well-received by audiences that they spun-off into their own successful show. The show remains a favorite of comedians. The show was rebooted in  

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41 /

# Pinky and the Brain (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 28,

The aforementioned “Pinky and the Brain” is a spin-off of “Animaniacs” and focuses on the pint-sized villains’ plans to take over the world. The show’s writer, Gordon Bressack, died in , and was fondly remembered by fans. The show’s theme song is another beloved aspect of this memorable cartoon, and it has been covered in various formats.

42 /

# Dexter&#;s Laboratory (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 43,

Child scientist Dexter runs a secret laboratory, has a great pet monkey, and is constantly quarreling with his sister — you know, very common adolescent experiences. “Dexter’s Laboratory” was nominated for many awards and helped launch Cartoon Network into a new stratosphere.

43 /

# The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: ,

Besides having perhaps the most catchy intro in television history, “The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air” is one of the more culturally relevant entries on this list. Not only did Will Smith become a star, but the show mixed comedy with topics like race, social status, and parenting. Much of the cast reunited for a HBO Max special in

44 /

20th Century Fox Television

# Millennium (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 9,

A former FBI agent joins a shadowy organization known as the Millennium Group in this mystery thriller series. The show often bore similarities to “The X-Files,” but with offbeat humor.

45 /

# The Vicar of Dibley (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 11,

In one of the more unique premises in television, “The Vicar of Dibley” is a British sitcom based around the law that allowed women to be ordained in the church. The fictional town of Dibley has oddball residents who are surprised when their new vicar is a woman. In , fans of the show were delighted when the series returned with special Christmas episodes.

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46 /

# Daria (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 23,

Daria, who first made appearances on “Beavis and Butt-Head,” was featured in her own show on MTV beginning in Daria’s deadpan delivery and spot-on analysis of teen life won her fans of all genders, and she remains one of the most iconic characters of '90s television.

47 /

# Star Trek: Deep Space Nine (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 52,

The second “Star Trek” entry on this list, “Deep Space Nine” was the third sequel to “Star Trek: The Original Series.” In detailing the adventures of the USS Defiant, “Deep Space Nine” featured big storylines like the Dominion War.

48 /

# Frasier (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 73,

One of the anchor shows during NBC’s ascent as a comedy fireworks factory, “Frasier” ran for 11 seasons. Starring Kelsey Grammer as psychiatrist Frasier Crane, the show remains one of the most celebrated sitcoms ever. “Frasier” also had several tie-ins to another seminal sitcom, “Cheers.”

49 /

# Law & Order: Special Victims Unit (–present)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 80,

“Law & Order: Special Victims Unit,” also known as “SVU,” has equaled the popularity of the original “Law & Order” and may be even more culturally relevant. Mariska Hargitay and Chris Meloni carried the show in its early years as Detective Benson and Detective Stabler, with many fans hoping for a romantic direction. That didn’t happen, but the show remained a ratings force with Ice-T and others stepping up after Meloni left the series. (Meloni has since reprised his role in the NBC drama "Law & Order: Organized Crime.")

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50 /

# Todd McFarlane&#;s Spawn (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 7,

HBO didn’t have many animated shows in its stable, but “Spawn” was a noir hit. Based on the dark comic book character of the same name, “Spawn” ran for three seasons and won an Emmy in

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51 /

# Home Movies (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 9,

This quirky animated show is about a young aspiring filmmaker who makes — you guessed it — home movies with his friends. A cult classic, “Home Movies” was co-created by Loren Bouchard, who went on to create “Bob’s Burgers.”

52 /

# In Living Color (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 9,

With “SNL” dominating the sketch comedy genre, “In Living Color” was a loud, hip, and downright funny competitor throughout the '90s. The brainchild of the Wayans family, “In Living Color” set up the careers of Jamie Foxx and Jim Carrey, and even featured Chris Rock for a period. Popular sketches included Damon Wayans as Homey D. Clown, Foxx as Wanda, and Carrey as Fire Marshal Bill.

53 /

# Superman: The Animated Series (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 13,

Kids’ WB offered some of the more memorable animated shows of the '90s, particularly with their darker-than-usual versions of comic book heroes. “Superman: The Animated Series” provided an in-depth look at Superman the character, and served as a precursor for “Batman: The Animated Series.”

54 /

# Gargoyles (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 14,

“Gargoyles” featured stone statues that came to life at night and was another animated show with dark themes. There’s been chatter of a reboot; in , Jordan Peele hoped to make a film version of “Gargoyles.”

55 /

French & Saunders Productions

# Absolutely Fabulous (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 18,

This gut-busting British comedy was created by Dawn French and Jennifer Saunders and centers on two outlandish media figures. A feature movie was equally well-received and the TV pilot, “Mirrorball,” served as a brief continuation of the “Absolutely Fabulous” universe.

56 /

# Batman Beyond (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 24,

“Batman Beyond” focuses on the Caped Crusader’s years before he fought crime in Gotham City — with a twist, diverting away from the Bruce Wayne storyline. The show was immensely successful despite only airing for three seasons, spawning toys, books, games, and other media.

57 /

Michael Jacobs Productions

# Boy Meets World (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 38,

One of the most memorable shows for teens from the '90s, “Boy Meets World” followed Cory (played by Ben Savage, younger brother of fellow kid star Fred Savage) as he grows up and learns life lessons with his friends, family, and principal. Danielle Fishel and Rider Strong played supporting roles on the show. In , a spin-off called “Girl Meets World” aired on Disney Channel — that show was canceled, but another similar project seems to be in the works.

58 /

# SpongeBob SquarePants (–present)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 83,

Who lives in a pineapple under the sea? Most kids from the '90s can answer that question quicker than they can name the colors of a rainbow, due to the popularity of “SpongeBob SquarePants.” SpongeBob is still going strong, with the film "The SpongeBob Movie: Sponge on the Run" releasing in the United States in March and an upcoming prequel series to follow.

59 /

Carsey-Werner-Mandabach Productions

# That &#;70s Show (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: ,

“That '70s Show” was a standard teen comedy, but had uncanny success in developing new stars. Almost the entire main cast went on to have long Hollywood careers, with Mila Kunis, Ashton Kutcher, and Topher Grace among the show's notables. Fox, looking to bank on the popularity of “That '70s Show,” even created “That '80s Show,” but that show had no direct tie-ins to its precursor.

60 /

20th Century Fox Television

# Family Guy (–present)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: ,

In many ways, “Family Guy” is a descendant of “The Simpsons” (they did a crossover episode in ), but Seth MacFarlane’s animated comedy was able to build its own legacy, too. Stewie, Brian, and Peter Griffin are pop culture mainstays, with more than episodes in the bank. The show is known for its non sequitur jokes and pop culture riffs.

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61 /

# Queer as Folk (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 5,

Followed by a longer-running American series of the same name in , “Queer as Folk” was groundbreaking for going in-depth into the lives of the LGBTQ+ community. Some aspects of the show seem dated when watching today, but many praise its portrayal of under-publicized stories, like those of HIV-positive men and women.

62 /

# Bottom (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 11,

“Bottom” is a British comedy based on two losers in London who get involved in ridiculous situations. Starring Ade Edmondson and Rik Mayall, “Bottom” was mainly a hit overseas, and led to a feature film and a spin-off series. The show, which is still revered in the U.K., is now available for streaming in the U.S.

63 /

# Are You Afraid of the Dark? (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 13,

The standard bearer of young adult horror shows, “Are You Afraid of the Dark?” was a pillar of Nickelodeon’s SNICK (Saturday Night Nickelodeon) lineup. Each episode told a different scary story, as a group of horror fans (The Midnight Society) gathered around a campfire. There’s been some discussion of reviving the series.

64 /

# Farscape (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 33,

“Farscape” is one of the lesser-known arms of The Jim Henson Company, but a favorite among fans, nonetheless. This sci-fi series revolves around a group of justice seekers aboard the spaceship Moya, and calls for a reboot have grown louder.

65 /

# Courage the Cowardly Dog (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 38,

An easily scared anthropomorphic dog has proven to be a formula for success, but “Courage the Cowardly Dog” is more than just a Scooby-Doo clone (Courage has a pinkish/purple hue). The show was praised for being authentically terrifying and while there have been rumors for a while of a Courage/Scooby-Doo crossover, nothing feature-length has materialized yet.

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66 /

# The Adventures of Brisco County, Jr. (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 7,

Not your average Western, this show followed a former lawyer turned bounty hunter. The show lasted only one season but gained a cult following with fans clamoring for more episodes. One word many used to describe this show was “weird,” but weird can often equate to good.

67 /

# The Adventures of Pete & Pete (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 8,

In the pantheon of eccentric kids shows, “The Adventures of Pete & Pete” may take the cake. Following two brothers named Pete, the siblings interacted with a variety of wonderful characters like Artie, the Strongest Man in the World; Mr. Tastee, an ice cream truck driver with a soft serve head; and Papercut, a schoolyard bully who only threw paper in games of rock-paper-scissors. The show also had some great cameos including LL Cool J, Iggy Pop, and Michael Stipe.

68 /

# Northern Exposure (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 15,

Small towns in Alaska have served as the setting for TV and movies frequently, but “Northern Exposure” might be the most popular of them all. With a nice mix of comedy and drama, the show detailed small town life with relatable adult issues. For some who couldn’t grasp “Twin Peaks,” this show was often viewed as lighter fare.

69 /

# The Adventures of Tintin (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 16,

Based on the famous French comic, this short-lived animated show was jam packed with action. Tintin, his dog Snowy, and occasional accomplices Captain Haddock and detectives Thompson and Thompson, track down treasure and criminals around the world. In , Steven Spielberg released a 3D movie about Tintin.

70 /

The Bedford Falls Company

# My So-Called Life (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 18,

Claire Danes became a poster girl for disillusioned '90s youth in “My So-Called Life.” Danes starred as introspective outsider Angela Chase alongside emerging stars like Jared Leto. The show tackled topics not often talked about on TV, like homophobia, drug use, and homelessness.

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71 /

# Babylon 5 (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 27,

“Babylon 5” was a popular sci-fi show set in the 23rd century, when Earth has expanded its reach of influence deep into the galaxy. Battles for power and independence rage on throughout the five seasons of the show, which was praised for its different storytelling in what felt like a “TV novel.”

72 /

# The Daily Show (–present)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 44,

Now hosted by Trevor Noah, “The Daily Show” began with former ESPN “SportsCenter” anchor Craig Kilborn behind the desk. In , Jon Stewart replaced Kilborn, and he lasted as host until The show also launched the careers of Stephen Colbert, Samantha Bee, and others, and produced a comedic book called “America (The Book): A Citizen's Guide to Democracy Inaction.”

73 /

Brillstein-Grey Entertainment

# The Larry Sanders Show (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 7,

Garry Shandling starred on this sitcom based on a fictional late-night talk show. Jeffrey Tambor, Jeremy Piven, and Janeane Garofalo were frequently featured along with a host of other celebrity cameos. “The Larry Sanders Show” is particularly loved by comedians, and remains an influential show today.

74 /

Brillstein-Grey Entertainment

# Mr. Show with Bob and David (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 8,

Bob Odenkirk and David Cross brought a new type of weird to their sketch comedy show “Mr. Show with Bob and David.” For four seasons, viewers were brought into a wonderful world of surreal sketches with improv heavyweights like Paul F. Tompkins and Scott Aukerman helping out along the way. The show felt very anti-establishment and proved that you didn’t need mainstream Hollywood chops to create your own comedy lane.

75 /

# The League of Gentlemen (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 10,

This British sitcom is based on the work of a comedy troupe that built an underground following in the mid-'90s. Among the characters are a family infatuated with toads and hygiene, and a kidnapping carnival owner. In , the show returned after a year hiatus.

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76 /

Carnival Film & Television

# Jeeves and Wooster (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 11,

This British sitcom is based on P.G. Wodehouse’s “Jeeves” stories. “Jeeves and Wooster” starred a young Hugh Laurie, and was praised for being true to Wodehouse’s original works. In , many of Wodehouse’s unseen works were acquired, including those made while under Nazi imprisonment.

77 /

New World Entertainment Films

# Spider-Man: The Animated Series (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 26,

The hero Spider-Man was introduced to a new generation with this animated series based on the Stan Lee comics. The first “Spider-Man” animated show debuted in Hank Azaria of “The Simpsons” fame occasionally lent his voice to this version of “Spider-Man.”

78 /

# X-Men: The Animated Series (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 37,

This show was the first successful attempt at airing an X-Men-based animated show, and it ran for five seasons on Fox Kids. The show’s popularity led to several comic book spin-offs, and may have served as a basis for the ultra-successful film about the X-Men.

79 /

Double Secret Productions

# Stargate SG-1 (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 83,

Based on the film “Stargate,” this sci-fi series continued the story from the movie. Focusing on a special ops team that explored the galaxy, “Stargate SG-1” was highly successful and led to several spin-offs and films. Beau Bridges briefly joined the show toward its tail end.

80 /

# Futurama (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: ,

“The Simpsons” creator Matt Groening unleashed “Futurama” on Fox in , and the show featured the voice of another Fox legend, Katey Sagal, who previously starred on “Married with Children.” The show followed the workers of Planet Express, led by delivery guy Philip J. Fry. Set in the 31st century, the show featured unique technologies and a wide array of creatures full of wit, snark, and heart.

You may also like: 25 of the most expensive TV series of all time

81 /

# Homicide: Life on the Street (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 11,

A gritty cop drama, “Homicide” was often in the shadow of “Law & Order” on NBC, but was equally, if not more revered by critics. The show was based on a book by David Simon, perhaps best known as creator of “The Wire.” After the show went off the air, a TV movie aired in February

82 /

# The New Batman Adventures (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 14,

This Batman series showcased Bruce Wayne’s sidekicks, noticeably Robin, Batgirl, and Nightwing. Voice actor Kevin Conroy voiced Batman and would find additional work giving vocals to the Dark Knight in Batman video games. “The New Batman Adventures” also gave prominence to Harley Quinn, whose popularity grew exponentially in the 21st century.

83 /

# I&#;m Alan Partridge (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 18,

English acting legend Steve Coogan starred as Alan Partridge in this British sitcom. Down on his luck, Partridge tries to revive his star power with TV show pitches. “I’m Alan Partridge” was co-created by Armando Iannucci, who later went on to mastermind the hit comedy “Veep.”

84 /

# Whose Line Is It Anyway? (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 39,

An adaptation of a British hit show, the American version of “Whose Line Is It Anyway?” featured Wayne Brady, Ryan Stiles, and Colin Mochrie. The improv stars were under the direction of Drew Carey and later Aisha Tyler, with various comedic guests popping in from time to time. Brady went on to have the most post-“Whose Line” success, starring on his own show, and going on to host “Let’s Make a Deal.”

85 /

# Spaced (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 50,

Simon Pegg and Jessica Stevenson led this rowdy British sitcom, with Nick Frost a frequent collaborator. Equal parts geeky, spaced out, and full of witty dialogue, “Spaced” is seen as a high point of British comedy at the turn of the century.

You may also like: 50 famous firsts from TV history

86 /

# Dragon Ball (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 53,

A “Dragon Ball” TV series aired in Japan in the s, but it wouldn’t reach American airwaves until a decade later. Based on Akira Toriyama’s manga, “Dragon Ball” follows Goku and his friends as they compete in tournaments, and they often battle against a villain named Piccolo. In the U.S. version, blood and gore were often edited out of scenes.

87 /

# Mr. Bean (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: ,

Perhaps the most famous British comic character around the world, Mr. Bean (played by Rowan Atkinson) warmed the hearts of American audiences throughout the '90s. “Mr. Bean” aired on HBO and PBS in the U.S., and Atkinson starred in a film featuring the Mr. Bean character in (wherein he travels to Los Angeles). Mr. Bean memorably popped back up during the opening ceremony of the London Olympics.

88 /

# Brass Eye (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 9,

“Brass Eye” was a popular British show that parodied current news, and was a spin-off of the show, “The Day Today.” Gina McKee and Simon Pegg were among the stars of “Brass Eye,” and the show’s sharp wit remains culturally relevant for decades since its release.

89 /

Channel 4 Television Corporation

# Father Ted (–)

- IMDb user rating:
- Votes: 36,

Sours: https://stacker.com/stories//best-tv-showss

20 '90s TV Shows You've Completely Forgotten About

The TV landscape is much different than it was back in the '90s. Not only are there more channels to choose from when you're flipping around, but there are also tons of streaming services putting out their own original shows. There's no question that 25 years ago, it was much easier to be aware of everything that was happening on television. The most famous series have probably stuck with you, but what about the obscure ones? To jog your memory and activate your nostalgia, we've put together this list of 20 '90s TV shows you've completely forgotten about.

From a failed Baywatch spinoff with David Hasselhoff to a show about a woman who can literally see into criminals' brains, here are some totally '90s shows that didn't live on in our minds — or on our reruns — once the new millennium hit. How many did you watch? And for more '90s nostalgia, check out 30 Movie Quotes Every '90s Kid Knows by Heart.

A stunt from the show American Gladiators

Do you vaguely remember people balancing on platforms and trying to knock one another off with long foam-covered poles? Then you're picturing the right show. American Gladiators aired from to and involved contestants facing off against each other and the show's resident "Gladiators" (who had stage names like Nitro, Sabre, and Turbo) in a series of stunts in order to win money. The Gladiators' costumes in particular are really a blast from the past. There was an attempt to recapture the magic in , but the reboot only lasted two seasons.

Angie Harmon and David Hasselhoff in Baywatch Nights

This show () is exactly what it sounds like: a Baywatch spinoff that takes place at night. A crime drama centered around a detective agency, it was meant to be grittier than the beach-based original. In the second (and last) season, a paranormal expert joined the squad to investigate sea monsters and the like. The series stars David Hasselhoff and Gregory Alan Williams from the original series, who were joined by new cast member Angie Harmon.

Boy Scout scene from The Ben Stiller Show

Years before starring in huge movies like Meet the Parents, There's Something About Mary, and Zoolander, Ben Stiller had a sketch comedy show named after him that aired first on MTV, then Fox, from to While the show was short-lived, it features some of the most popular names in comedy as writers and actors: Judd Apatow, JaneaneGarofalo, DavidCross, BobOdenkirk, and AndyDick, among others.

Scene from Big Bad Beetleborgs

Everyone remembers Mighty Morphin Power Rangers, but what about Big Bad Beetleborgs? It resembles Power Rangers in that it involves Japanese fight scene footage being edited into a story anchored by American actors. But this particular story, which ran from to , is about kids with the power to turn into big bad beetle-like robots. Obviously.

Hedy Burress and Anthony Clark in Boston Commons

Boston Common aired on NBC and is about a sister (HedyBurress) and brother (AnthonyClark) who moved to Boston from Virginia so she can go to college and he can stick around and annoy her. That's pretty much all there is to it, which might explain why it only lasted for two seasons (from to ). The creators, David Kohan and Max Mutchnick, also came up with Will & Grace, so things worked out pretty well for them.

Andy and Joey Lawrence in Brotherly Love

The Lawrence brothers were a big deal in the '90s. Joey Lawrence had Blossom. Matthew Lawrence had Boy Meets World and Mrs. Doubtfire. Youngest brother Andrew Lawrence was a child star and voiced a character on Recess. So, perhaps it's no surprise that one point all three ended up starring in a series together. Brotherly Love features Joey as the other siblings' half-brother, who comes back into their lives as a father figure. Like many other shows on this list, it lasted two seasons ().

Lea Thompson in Caroline in the City

The NBC comedy Caroline in the City () stars Lea Thompson as a successful cartoonist, Caroline, with a love life that's all over the place. She and her colorist, Richard (Malcolm Gets), have a thing for each other and can never get the timing right. In fact, after four seasons, the show was cancelled and ended on a cliffhanger with Richard showing up at Caroline's wedding to someone else.

Clueless show

You probably don't need a refresh on Clueless the movie. It's a classic. But did you forget that there was also a Clueless TV show that featured some of the cast? Stacey Dash, Donald Faison, and Elisa Donovan came back as Dionne, Murray, and Amber, respectively, but Alicia Silverstone was replaced by Rachel Blanchard as Cher. Clueless survived for three seasons on TV, from to

Cybill Shepherd and Christine Baranski in Cybill

Cybill stars Cybill Shepherd as Cybill Sheridan, a somewhat successful actor and mom to two daughters, who is looking for her big break. Christine Baranski co-stars as Cybill's best friend Maryann, which was a huge breakout part for her. While the show was well-received at the time and won several awards, including Golden Globes and Emmys, it's still not a series that comes to mind much these days.

Jane Seymour as Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman

It's hard to imagine a Western about a woman doctor in the s getting greenlit today, but in the '90s we got six seasons of just that. Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman () stars Jane Seymour as a woman who moves to the wild west to heal people, find love, and prove herself as a physician.

Scene from Hang Time

During the '90s, NBC aired shows aimed at teens in a Saturday morning block called TNBC. One of the shows featured was Hang Time ()—a Saved by the Bell ripoff about a group of high school basketball players. Daniella Deutscher starred as Julie, the boys team's sole girl player. Given that the show was six seasons long, there's some confusion about how old these teens were supposed to have been.

Dawnn Lewis, Holly Robinson Peete, and Mark Curry in Hangin' with Mr. Cooper

From one basketball show to another: Hangin' With Mr. Cooper () stars Mark Curry as Mark Cooper, a man who was very briefly in the NBA, but after being cut moves in with a childhood friend (Dawnn Lewis) and her roommate (Holly Robinson Peete), and becomes a high school P.E. teacher and basketball coach. Raven-Symoné also starred as Mr. Cooper's adorable younger cousin.

Hey Dude Logo

Hey Dude is a Western teen comedy (yep, that was a thing) that aired on Nickelodeon from to Somehow five seasons aired within this time. The main concept is that a New York City man and his son relocate to a dude ranch, with the storylines being primarily about the teens who come to work on the ranch in the summer.

LL Cool J, Robin Givens, and Kim Wayans in In The House

In the House stars LL Cool J as Marion, a former NFL player who quite literally has to have people "in the house." Facing financial issues, he rents out part of his home to a family, including a mom played by Debbie Allen. During its five seasons (), the show also brought on The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air's Alfonso Ribeiro and In Living Color's Kim Wayans.

George Segal, David Spade, Wendie Malick, Enrico Colantoni and Laura San Giacomo in Just Shoot Me

Unlike some of the other shows on this list, Just Shoot Me! was very popular when it aired on NBC for seven seasons (). It just hasn't shown the staying power of its TV sitcom siblings Friends, Seinfeld, and Frasier. This one revolves around a fashion magazine and its employees, including the owner (GeorgeSegal), his journalist daughter (Laura San Giacomo), the fashion editor (Wendie Malick), and the receptionist (David Spade).

Reagan Gomez-Preston, Robert Townsend, and Suzzanne Douglas in The Parent 'Hood

The Parent 'Hood is a comedy that stars Robert Townsend and Suzzanne Douglas as married couple living in a very big house for New York City with their two teenagers and two younger children. Like many family shows of the time, it features life lessons about violence, dropping out of school, and more. It aired on The WB (which is also long gone) from to

Michael T. Weiss in The Pretender TV

Airing on NBC from to , The Pretender refers to Jarod (Michael T. Weiss), who is capable of convincingly taking on any identity thanks to his childhood in a creepy facility that experimented on children. The thing is, he escaped as an adult and now uses his skills against the creepy experimenter people who are after him.

Ally Walker in Profiler

Like ThePretender, Profiler aired as part of NBC's "Thrillogy" block from to In fact, there were multiple crossover episodes between the two shows. Profiler centers on a forensic psychologist, Sam (AllyWalker), who can put herself in the psyches of criminals, which really comes in handy in her profession.

Brooke Shields, Nestor Carbonell, and Kathy Griffin in Suddenly Susan

Suddenly Susan was a part of NBC's Must-See TV Thursdays (the Friends and Seinfeld primetime block) from to and stars Brooke Shields as — you guessed it — Susan, a magazine writer who leaves her fiancé at the altar and is suddenly Susan alone, no attachment to anyone else. The show follows Susan's dating life and her relationships with her coworkers at the magazine played by Kathy Griffin, Nestor Carbonell, and Judd Nelson.

Kirstie Alley and Wallace Langham in Veronica's Closet

Last up on our list of forgotten '90s shows is Veronica's Closet, which is led by Kirstie Alley as the owner of a successful lingerie company. (The title is supposed to remind you of Victoria's Secret, you see.) Veronica begins the series married, but leaves her cheating husband to set out on the single life. As you can see, single women learning to live it up was a common theme in the '90s—along with genius detectives and hardworking teens.

Additional reporting by Diana Bruk.

Lia Beck

Lia Beck is a writer living in Richmond, Virginia. In addition to Best Life, she has written for Refinery29, Bustle, Hello Giggles, InStyle, and more. Read more

Sours: https://bestlifeonline.com/90s-tv-shows/
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Scrunchies, brown lipstick, The Olsen Twins, Clueless, Britney and Justin's romance: The 90's were defined by some truly iconic moments that make us more nostalgic than ever.

But lets' face it, nothing beats TV shows in the 90s. At the time, more series were popping up than ever before, and ratings were rocketing. From iconic hilarious comedies like Friends to heart-wrenching dramas like Dawson’s Creek not to mention the non-stop addictive after-schools shows like The Worst Witch (oh hiii Felicity Jones!), Bernard's Watch (man, how much we wanted this to actually exist) and The Secret World of Alex Mack.

The 90s delivered the entertainment in spades. Unlike today's era of binge-watching Netflix and ongoing reality TV shows like TOWIE and Love Island, the 90s was the era of ‘the episode’. Storytelling needed to be dramatic and engaging to inspire viewers to tune in the following week. Can you imagine having to wait ONE WHOLE WEEK for a new episode of your favourite show?

Well, that is exactly what we did every single Saturday as we waited to see Ant and Dec with Cat Deeley on SMTV: LIVE! Speaking to GLAMOUR earlier this year, Ant shared how much the show meant to them. "We loved that. I remember Phillip Schofield saying to us, just before we started SMTV: Live on Saturday mornings because he used to do it, ‘it will be the best fun you will ever have on telly.’ You know what the innocence and freedom we got on that show you don’t get anywhere else. We could just mess about!"

But as adults, you may have wondered how they navigated the hangovers every single Saturday - especially seems as the 90s were all about a good party. "We used to go straight out from the show on a Saturday, so Saturday was a sesh. Sundays were a write off," Dec the lad told GLAMOUR.

But as Ant revealed, "We never drank on a Friday night! One year we did, that was the millennium. We were on air that next morning. We were in Newcastle, so we drove down through the night and went live on air, slightly worse for wear. That was the only time." Alexa, play Millennium by Robbie Williams.

Whilst we still mourn the loss of SMTV:LIVE, there are plenty of other 90s TV shows making a comeback including the cult British comedy TV show, Cold Feet, and Sabrina The Teenage Witch, which has had a spooky makeover with former GLAMOUR cover star Kiernan Shipka taking the wand in the Netflix TV show now in its third series on Netflix, as well as the entire Vicar of Dibley series that's recently landed on Netflix too.

Back in , Nickelodeon landed in the UK and we suddenly had a whole host of American kids' and tween shows at our disposal - from Sister Sister, to Clarissa Explains It All, Are You Afraid of the Dark and Sweet Valley High.

Then there are the classics that will never cease to make us laugh - Mr Bean, Father Ted and Keeping Up Appearances - what a decade it was!

If you're a ready for a real throwback, we take a walk down memory lane with a look back at some of the 90s best comedies, dramas, kids' shows and rom-coms.

Sours: https://www.glamourmagazine.co.uk/gallery/nostalgic-tv-shows-saved-by-the-bell-blossom-clarissa
The Darkest Episodes From '90s TV Shows

In case you weren’t around to do much TV watching in the s, please allow me to set the scene for you. In order to watch your favorite show in, say, , you had to be in front of your television at the exact time when it aired. None of this DVR nonsense. Nor could you easily stream the show later on Hulu through your Roku. In fact, if you were to utter words like “Hulu” and “Roku” to a person in , they would think you were cuckoo for Cocoa Puffs. Or, that you had mispronounced the name of the popular Hawaiian dance.

Maybe that’s why there’s an extra patina of warmth surrounding the nostalgia for these shows from the ‘90s. They’re not the ones that immediately spring to mind when you start to think about what you watched during that decade (or perhaps caught in reruns on Nick at Night in the 21st century). Once you’re prompted to recall them, though, the fond memories start flooding back. Why did that show go off the air? you’ll find yourself wondering. I used to watch it every Saturday morning.

So, please join us for a trip down memory lane as we recall some of the best forgotten TV shows of the ‘90s. Use this refrain to get your memory going: “Surf dudes with attitudes…kinda groovy, laid back mood.”

Sours: https://www.refinerycom/en-us//10//favorite-forgottens-tv-shows

90s shows obscure tv

Underrated '90s TV Shows You Forgot Existed

By Jennifer Arbues/July 17, pm EDT/Updated: Dec. 22, am EDT

The television of the '90s gave us plenty of memorable, award-winning, and groundbreaking series. Shows like Twin Peaks, Law & Order, The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air, and Buffy the Vampire Slayer would come to define a decade that saw the rise of cable programming and series that attracted rabid cult fanbases even as they scored niche viewer ratings. While those and many other shows are fondly remembered and rewatched on streaming services today, there are dozens of others that have been largely forgotten — shows that tried to compete with the likes of The X-Files or Saved by the Bell, but were hampered by poor time slots, network disputes, and often just being a little too ahead of their time. These shows may not make every critic's top 10 list for '90s TV, but that doesn't mean they aren't deserving of praise. For whatever reason, they're rarely part of the conversation today, but these forgotten '90s shows are definitely worth a revisit.

Dark Skies

Airing between and , NBC's Dark Skies was a sci-fi drama that delved into the world of aliens, government conspiracies, and s pop culture icons. Starring Eric Close as Congressional aide turned alien hunter John Loengard, Dark Skies jumped on the sci-fi bandwagon that Fox's X-Files had built and rode it for everything it could. It never quite caught on, and NBC canceled the show in its first season, in spite of series creators Bryce Zabel and Brent Friedman having much more story to tell.

While Dark Skies certainly borrowed elements from The X-Files (with varying degrees of success), the show had at least one really good thing going for it: the Hive, the invading alien race at the center of the series' conflict. Comprised of parasitic creatures called Ganglions, the Hive would infiltrate by means of attaching to a host's brain and taking control of its body. The Hive began its invasion of Earth in the '40s, when it hitched a ride with the Greys — those Roswell aliens famous for human abduction and experimentation. In the world of Dark Skies, the Greys are just as much victims of the Hive as humans are, and everything we think we know about them is a lie.

Dark Skies takes this alien conspiracy and partners it with historical characters and events — everything from the Beatles' first appearance on The Ed Sullivan Show to the JFK assassination now has ties to the Hive and the secret government organization Majestic One thing's for sure: you'll never look at cows the same way after Dark Skies.

Eerie, Indiana

Eerie, Indiana arrived at the onset of the teen supernatural craze that took hold in the mid-to-late '90s, but unlike more popular successors like 's Goosebumps or 's Buffy the Vampire Slayer, it was relegated to a one-season run, between and The show centered on Marshall Teller (a pre-Hocus Pocus Omri Katz), who moves with his family to Eerie, Indiana (pop. 16,) and quickly discovers that things are not as idyllic as they appear. Along with his best friend Simon (Justin Shenkarow), Marshall takes stock of all the weirdness he runs into, preserving evidence in a locker that only he holds the key to.

The show may have been marketed to kids, but its appeal stretched much further. The show's stories vacillated between quirky (Tupperware-like containers that preserve human beings) and genuinely dark (a girl's personality changes after she receives a heart transplant from a boy who dies in a terrible accident), often finding space between. Joe Dante (Gremlins) directed several of the series' best episodes, including the premiere, and his signature comedic style set the tone for the entire season. Fox made an attempt to recreate the series in with Eerie, Indiana: The Other Dimension, but it — like most copies — couldn't recapture the magic of the original.

The Pretender

The Pretender, which ran for four seasons on NBC from to , was one of the wackiest creations the network put out in the '90s, which is saying something, considering NBC was also responsible for The Cosby Mysteries in Jarod (Michael T. Weiss), a genius with a knack for impersonating any professional role, escapes from a secret research facility called the Centre, where he's been held since childhood and used in experiments that revolve around his "Pretender" abilities. Hot on his heels are Sydney (Patrick Bauchau), the psychiatrist in charge of Jarod's experiments, Broots (Jon Gries), a computer expert, and Miss Parker (Andrea Parker), a Centre operative with a penchant for high-heeled boots and cigarettes whose over-the-top villainy is reminiscent of Cruella de Vil, if Cruella de Vil had been a government employee. Each episode saw Jarod take on a new role in an attempt to bring justice to those the system had failed while simultaneously looking for answers about his past.

The show was a wild ride from start to finish, but in the very best way possible. Jarod's brand of justice was of the poetic variety, and episodes would generally end with him putting wrongdoers in the same position as they'd put their victims. As the seasons progressed, the story got even stranger — secret siblings arrived, clones were revealed, and Jarod pretended to be everything from a black market arms dealer to an escort. The show ended on a cliffhanger, which series creators attempted to tie up with two made-for-TV movies, The Pretender and The Pretender: Island of the Haunted.

Are You Afraid of the Dark?

MTV Networks

"Submitted for the approval of the Midnight Society" were words that many a young horror fan looked forward to hearing Saturday nights on Are You Afraid of the Dark?. Following a group of teens who meet in the woods every week to share scary stories, the show was a part of Nickelodeon's SNICK lineup for four years between and , although the series itself ran for a total of seven seasons between and , beginning first on the Canadian network YTV.

Are You Afraid of the Dark? was a well-written jaunt through the greatest of childhood horrors. Episodes like "The Tale of Laughing in the Dark" — in which a funhouse clown named Zeebo comes after a kid who steals his nose — are, to this day, remembered as some of the most terrifying small-screen stories of the decade. Three years after its initial run ended in , Nickelodeon renewed the series for two more seasons, bringing in a mostly new core cast of characters and set of horror stories about life or death board games, cannibal neighbors, and killer digital pets. Are You Afraid of the Dark? got an overhaul in — its format changed to a three-episode miniseries that focused more on the Midnight Society itself and on a central villain that haunts its members.

Northern Exposure

When Northern Exposure premiered on CBS in the summer of , scripted dramas had taken a back seat to minute comedies — shows like Cheers and Roseanne ruled the airwaves, while Murder, She Wrote, the top drama at the time, ranked twelfth overall, just behind Designing Women. Northern Exposure was like none of these. The hourlong drama centered on Joel Fleischman (Rob Morrow), a young New York physician bound by the terms of a student loan agreement to spend the first four years of his professional life practicing medicine in Cicely, Alaska, population The proverbial fish out of water, Joel struggles to find his place among Cicely's residents, but over the course of several seasons (prior to Morrow's exit from the series, anyway), Joel eventually warms up to his new home and its quirky inhabitants.

Created by Joshua Brand and John Falsey, the pair behind the critically acclaimed '80s medical drama St. Elsewhere, Northern Exposure would go on to become one of the most celebrated shows of its time, garnering over 50 award nominations and nearly 30 wins, including best drama series at both the Golden Globes and the Emmys. It managed to strike a balance between its eccentricity and some genuinely progressive storylines (including featuring one of the first same-sex marriages on primetime television), and it introduced TV audiences to John Corbett an entire decade before he romanced Carrie Bradshaw on Sex and the City. Still, it isn't one that pops up on top TV lists these days, which is a shame, because it certainly was a standout while it was around.

Living Single

In , Living Single took the concept of a group of friends living and working together in New York and created a show that wasn't just successful it would set the stage for what much of the television sitcom landscape would look like in the following years. The show centered on four friends: roommates Khadijah James (Queen Latifah), the editor of Black magazine Flavor, Synclaire James (Kim Coles), Khadijah's cousin and an aspiring actress, and Regine Hunter (Kim Fields), Khadijah's childhood friend and a boutique buyer, as well as their neighbor Maxine Shaw (Erika Alexander), Khadijah's college roommate and an attorney. For five seasons, Living Single tackled everything from jealous coworkers to married boyfriends. The cast had incredible chemistry, and it showcased stories that hadn't been seen onscreen before.

Series creator Yvette Lee Bowser had experience in TV prior to Living Single — she'd worked on Hangin' with Mr. Cooper and the Cosby Show spinoff A Different World. But Living Single gave Bowser the opportunity to tell the stories she really wanted to. She told The Atlantic in , "[I]t began with the realization that if this industry was really only going to cater to and embrace white people I wasn't gonna be here for long. So that was my impetus for getting into the world of development and creation of shows about us." Today, Living Single's influence is still felt on shows like How I Met Your Mother or Insecure. And Bowser, who's produced more recent series Black-ish and Dear White People, continues to prove she's a force in the industry.

Sports Night

A year before The West Wing, and a decade before The Newsroom, Aaron Sorkin waded into the TV waters with Sports Night, a half-hour dramedy that ran on ABC for two seasons from to Think of it as something like a rehearsal for The Newsroom — Sports Night, like Newsroom, focused on the inner workings of a nightly TV series. In this case, it's a show that mirrors ESPN's SportsCenter — a breakdown of sports highlights by a pair of co-anchors (Josh Charles and Peter Krause). Felicity Huffman plays Diana Whitaker, the show's executive producer and counterbalance to its stars.

Sports Night paved the way for the kind of TV that Sorkin would become famous for in later years — the rapid-fire dialogue, moral speeches, and the hero versus the villains in charge theme are all there. It's like Sorkin light, in that there are shades of the work he would go on to do, but it isn't quite there. Blame it on ABC — Sorkin apparently fought with the network the entire time Sports Night was on the air, and he certainly didn't approve of the show's laugh track, which is often cited as one of its greatest faults. Sports Night may not have been quite a success in , but it continues to have something of a cult following today. Maybe in the age of TV reboots, this is one we'll someday see again just, not on ABC.

Farscape

By the late '90s, stories set in far-off universes where human beings intermingled with alien races of all shapes and sizes had become a familiar thing. The Star Trek resurgence had already produced three series, Warner Bros. had Babylon 5, and Showtime had launched Stargate SG-1. It was only a matter of time before Syfy (then the Sci-Fi Channel) would try to make its mark on science fiction/fantasy television. In it did, with Farscape, a bizarre gem of a show produced by the Jim Henson Company.

Farscape told the story of John Crichton (Ben Browder), an American astronaut who gets shot through a wormhole and winds up taking refuge aboard a living ship populated by all manner of beings. Many of those beings were portrayed by puppets, and the show, as such, had a little bit of a Dark Crystal vibe (which it gave a nod to in both seasons 2 and 3). Today, Farscape's impact on science fiction television continues to be felt. Following its cancellation, the series was given a three-hour miniseries in called The Peacekeeper Wars, and it has gone on to inspire books, comics, and a video game. In , there were rumblings of a movie that never quite reached production, although series creators have never given up hope that it will come to pass.

The Adventures of Pete & Pete

While The Adventures of Pete & Pete technically got its start in in the form of minute-long shorts, it wasn't until , when the series was given a proper full season on Nickelodeon, that it really came into its own. Following brothers Big Pete (Michael C. Maronna) and Little Pete (Danny Tamberelli), Pete & Pete explored the trials and tribulations of the average suburban upbringing in a way that was anything but. The brothers confronted villains like "Pit Stain" and Mike "The Urinator" Uplinger. They were joined by friends like Artie, the Strongest Man in the World (Toby Huss) to take on solving childhood mysteries that involved lovestruck bus drivers and lonely ice cream vendors, all while Big Pete served as our relatable narrator, giving us insight into the weird world that was Wellsville.

The Adventures of Pete & Pete was one of those truly original, totally bizarre series that really managed to capture the weirdness of the early '90s. Both "Petunia," Little Pete's forearm tattoo, and "Mom's Plate," the metal plate in their mother's head that could pick up and broadcast radio stations, had their own opening credits. But it was weird in a way that felt absolutely normal — series creator Will McRobb told HuffPost in that much of the show's success came from its "love of misfits, oddballs and the semi-surreal nature of everyday life," and said, "There was such intense emotional connection, because someone was speaking for them and to them and experiencing all that emotion and confusion and happiness and sadness."

F/X: The Series

Based on the thriller F/X, F/X: The Series centered on Rollie Tyler (Cameron Daddo), a New York-based effects artist who's recruited by NYPD detective Leo McCarthy (Kevin Dobson) to help take down the city's criminals. The show only lasted for two seasons between and , but it managed to pack a ton of story into its episode run (including multiple kidnappings and the death of one of its main characters at the end of season 1).

F/X: The Series sort of got caught up in continuously trying to outdo itself as time went on — one season 2 episode uncovered a shadow conspiracy that involved multiple deaths between states, a militia cell, and a government scientist. But the show overall was entertaining, and it put an interesting spin on the police procedural that dominated TV screens throughout the '90s. It also served as one of Carrie-Anne Moss' breakthrough roles, coming out only a few years before her appearance in the Wachowskis' hit The Matrix.

Parker Lewis Can't Lose

In the s, much of what aired on TV was focused around family programming (Growing Pains, The Cosby Show) or trended toward adult action and adventure (Magnum, P.I., Miami Vice). The '90s saw a substantial shift, with more series catering to younger audiences than ever before. Shows like Saved by the Bell dominated Saturday morning blocks, and by the end of the decade, entire networks would be devoted to young adult programming. Premiering at the onset of the '90s was Fox's Parker Lewis Can't Lose, a minute comedy about a high schooler (Corin Nemec), his best friends Mikey (Billy Jayne) and Jerry (Troy W. Slaten), and their never-ending war with their principal (Melanie Chartoff).

For three years, Fox managed to have one of the most original, totally out there shows as a part of its lineup. Parker Lewis Can't Lose was meta in the same way as Ferris Bueller's Day Off, but it also boasted a surreal quality that was completely unlike anything else on the air. The show might not have been as popular as Saved by the Bell at the time, but it continues to have a cult following to this day. And if the success of later sitcoms like Scrubs is any indication, Parker Lewis was definitely doing something right.

La Femme Nikita

Luc Besson's film La Femme Nikita spawned an entire franchise of movies and TV series, including two film remakes (the Hong Kong action film Black Cat and the American action thriller Point of No Return). The series spinoff La Femme Nikita was a US/Canada collaboration that starred newcomer Peta Wilson as the titular character, a woman falsely imprisoned for the murder of a police officer who gets recruited into Section One, a top-secret counterterrorism organization that forces her to bend to its will.

La Femme Nikita built a strong and fierce fanbase, which kept the show on the air for a total of five seasons between and Even two decades later, much of the series holds up — its writing and editing don't feel altogether tied to the '90s, and the show's performances are realistic, grounded, and often moving. Wilson is exceptional, and La Femme Nikita was one of few series at the time that portrayed a female character as a lead action star in a way that was neither cheesy nor overtly sexual.

In , the concept was again retooled as Nikita, this time for the CW and with Maggie Q as its lead. Although that version stayed on the air for four seasons, it never quite recaptured the magic of the USA production.

seaQuest DSV

At a time when the bulk of TV science fiction took place beyond the stars, seaQuest DSV headed into the depths of the ocean instead. In the year , humankind has destroyed the planet, save for the ocean floor. New colonies have formed there, and the crew of the seaQuest, a deep submergence vehicle operated by the United Earth Oceans Organization (UEO), has been tasked with keeping the peace. Led by Captain Nathan Bridger (Roy Scheider) — at least for its first two seasons — the crew would often find themselves in situations like mediating ownership of artifacts from the Library of Alexandria with the help of psychics, or dealing with a deadly space virus that somehow managed to survive thousands of feet underwater.

If it sounds a lot like Star Trek, it is. seaQuest DSV may not have been the most original series of the '90s, but it did at least try to do something different. There was a heavy focus on environmental protection, and although it didn't always successfully balance science fiction with mainstream TV drama, it did have a talking dolphin named Darwin who was a maybe more important member of the crew than half of those cut at the beginning of season 3.

Sours: https://www.looper.com//underrateds-tv-shows-you-forgot-existed/
13 Incredible Lost 90's Sci-Fi TV Shows That Deserve A Second Chance!

20 TV Shows From the &#;90s You Probably Forgot (With Names to Help You Remember Them Better)

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Think of 90s TV shows and Friends, Seinfeld, and The Simpsons are the first that leap to mind. But what were we doing for the rest of the week?

Those nights when Clooney wasn’t charming us on ER or we weren’t obsessing over the whole Ross/Rachel on-a-break thing.

Let’s take a trip in the way-back machine and visit some of our TV friends who (somewhat more) entertained us. The new and improved names may help jog your memory.

Ally (I Kissed Three Girls) McBeal

Ally McBeal (Calista Flockhart) is a quirky lawyer with a quirky imagination and a quirky smile to match. In the &#;90s comedy series, McBeal is surrounded by a supporting cast of quirky characters with whom she stumbles through life and love via senseless plots and entertaining fantasy sequences.

Is she queer? Nope. But that doesn’t stop her from locking lips with three of her supporting characters. Most notably with the kick-ass and breakout star, Lucy Liu. Guess that quirky mouth was hard to resist.

Buy Ally McBeal: The Complete Series

(Pity) Party of Five

Party of Five begins with the five Salinger siblings coping with life after their parents are killed in a car accident. And then the hits keep coming. Cancer, alcoholism, teen pregnancy, abortion and domestic abuse to name a few.

Matthew Fox, who plays big brother Charlie, looked happier when he was running from the smoke monster on Lost. Still, this relentless teen drama won a Golden Globe and had an appealing cast including Neve Campbell, Scott Wolf, Lacey Chabert, and Jennifer Love Hewitt.

Addicted to drama? You have six seasons to wallow in it. Plus, a soon to be released reboot. Party on!

Buy Party of Five &#; The Complete Series

The Real World (Is Over as We Know It) present

This show is still on the air? Who knew?

Amid the unending stream of reality shows that have come out since it’s easy to forget about one of the originals. MTV points a camera at a bunch of crazy, irresponsible youngsters, and (boom!) a new television phenomenon spawned.

Watch out actors and writers, here come the quasi, undeserving celebrities. Did it signal the absolute downfall of society as we knew it? Maybe. But it was the ultimate guilty pleasure in its time.

Watch The Real World on Amazon Prime Video

Twin (Freaky-Deaky) Peaks

Twin Peaks was weird, dark TV long before the current host of dark, weird programming ever hit the small screen. A David Lynch horror/mystery drama centered around the unsolved murder of a homecoming queen.

Soon, FBI agent Dale Cooper (Kyle MacLachlan) arrives on the scene to find himself wrapped up in a tangled conspiracy along with a bunch of small-town eccentrics, a backward speaking dwarf and cherry pie. Lots of cherry pie.

Twisted and bizarrely entertaining, it only lasted a season and a half. Which left some people craving more. Or at least craving more pie.

Buy Twin Peaks: The Definitive Gold Box Edition

Moesha (Has a Lot of Famous Musician Friends)

Moesha (R&B singer Brandy) featured a young African American female lead which was considered a breakthrough at the time. The show centered around Moesha’s home and school life and was studded with famous drop-ins by the likes of Usher, Snoop Dog, and Dr. Dre. Most strangely of all, even Brandy playing herself as Brandy in a dual role.

For your average high school girl, Moesha sure had quite a posse.

Buy Moesha Season 1 or watch Moesha on Sling

Ellen (I’m Coming Out. I want the World to Know…)

Before she became the popular talk show host she is today, Ellen DeGeneres had her own sitcom. Ellen was yet another in the genre of quirky main character surrounded by a group of quirky friends muddling their way through life.

Until she came out on national television that is.

It was an event that generated both protests and awards for the show. It also led to a serious career lull for Ellen when all the hoopla died down. Fortunately, she came back stronger than ever and is doing a happy dance on TV to this day.

Watch Ellen (Seasons ) on Amazon Prime Video

Clueless (Was a Much Better Movie)

This spinoff of the Alicia Silverstone movie follows Cher (played by Rachel Blanchard) through her continued adventures. Or at least as adventurous as it gets in Beverly Hills. Many of the original cast members returned to reprise their roles as the privileged and clueless teens, and it had mild success.

Still, it’s hard not to miss Alicia. And the original script based on a Jane Austen novel. Which I’m sure none of these teenagers would ever read.

Real literature? As if!

Watch Clueless on TV Guide

Just Shoot Me (With Your Sarcastic Barbs)

Starring David Spade and his sardonic quips, this funny ensemble show portrayed the behind the scenes staff of a major fashion magazine. It was so popular at the time that it got the slot between Friends and Frasier. And yet it goes unremembered.

This goes to prove that in fashion shows one day you’re in, six seasons later you’re out.

Buy Just Shoot Me!: The Complete Series

Felicity (The Future Russian Spy Who Cut Her Hair)

This teen drama featured long, wavy-haired Keri Russell as Felicity. It’s about going to college, growing up and getting involved in the inevitable love triangle.

Popular at first, the series plummeted in the ratings when Felicity cut her hair off. But later she grew it back, saved the show and won a Golden Globe. Crisis averted!

Many years later, Russell graduated to The Americans as a cold-blooded Russian spy with a long list of corpses to her credit. So long innocent college years.

Buy Felicity &#; Complete Series

Blossom (A Very Special Girl with Many Special Episodes)

Blossom (played by Mayim Bialik) is the story of a teenage geek way before geek went chic.  She lives with her dad and brothers and faces life with a lot of pluck and her famous floppy hat. It was a comedy but featured many of those “very special” episodes that were popular in the era. Like when she gets her period.

Next episode, please. Later, Mayim Bialik took nerd to a whole new level in the popular comedy The Big Bang Theory. No void in this Dork’s career.

BuyBlossom: Seasons 1 & 2

In Living Color (Except for a Couple of Dudes)

This sketch comedy show, created by the Wayans brothers, featured mainly African American comics with a few exceptions. A young Jim Carrey is one of them.

There was plenty of other talent and laughs on the show, which was also featured the then-unknown J-Lo as a member of the dance troupe. From fly girl to singer/actress/world’s most famous booty. Now that’s a show with a legacy.

BuyIn Living Color &#; Seasons

Beavis and Butt-head (Cartoon Portrait of Reality)

Before South Park was pushing the boundaries of what cartoons could get away with, there was Beavis and Butt-head. A pair of animated morons whose passions include watching TV, fart jokes and metal bands.

Goals in life? Zero. Empathy? None. Funny cartoon or chilling portrait of American youth? I guess you can be both.

Buy Beavis & Butt-Head: The Complete Collection

Two Guys (That Got Famous) and a Girl (I Can’t Remember)

Before Ryan Reynolds shot to major stardom, he was honing his comic timing in this sitcom about two friends and their pizza place. His BFF, played by Nathan Fillion, who also went on to have a major career.

Originally named Two Guys, a Girl, and a Pizza Place, it eventually lost the pizza place, its time slot and was finally canceled altogether. Guess that’s what happens when you can’t deliver good pizza comedy in 30 minutes or less.

Buy Two Guys And A Girl: The Complete Series

Xena: (Sexually Ambiguous) Warrior Princess

Xena was actually a spinoff of Hercules: The Legendary Journeys. It featured the badass Lucy Lawless and inspired many sexy Halloween outfits.

The ambiguous relationship between Xena and her sidekick Gabrielle (Renee O’Connor), made it popular in the gay community. Whichever way you want to interpret their relationship. There’s no denying Xena is chock full of campy entertainment and loads of girl power.

Rock on warrior princesses.

Buy Xena: Warrior Princess &#; The Complete Series

Family Matters (But Not as Much as Urkel)

No, the show was not called Urkel. But it should have been. He was only intended to play a nerd on one episode, but the breakout character of Steve Urkel became so popular. He and his famous suspenders soon took over the whole show.

What was the rest of the family like? Can’t really remember. But like him or not, Urkel was an icon in his day. Word to the nerd.

Watch Family Matters on Hulu or Amazon Prime Video

The Drew (Chubby Dude with the Glasses) Carey Show

He’s an average, likable guy on an average, likable show. That somehow lasted 9 years. Surrounded by kooky friends, Drew stumbles and bumbles his way through life and dating. And finally ends up with a woman that’s completely out of his league.

Guess that shows you how far an everyman can get if he sticks around long enough.

BuyThe Drew Carey Show: Season 1

Freaks and Geeks (Launchpad to Major Stardom)

It only lasted 18 episodes and yet it launched the careers of James Franco, Jason Segel, Seth Rogan and Linda Cardellini.

A scathing portrait of high school, its painfully awkward and all too human characters struggle to make it through the day. Which may be why it didn’t make it to a second season. Good-bye bad high school memories. Major freaking stardom here we come!

Buy Freaks and Geeks: The Complete Series [Blu-ray]

My (Very Brief) So Called Life

Starring Claire Danes, this show broke the mold of typical teen comedies and dramas. By painting a gritty portrait of high school and the refusal to tie up storylines in a neat little bow.

Adored by the critics and canceled within a year. As it turned out, Claire moved on to other things. Like saving the world from terrorists without her meds. Onward and upward!

Buy My So-Called Life: Complete Series

The (Braying) Nanny

After being dumped by her boyfriend and fired from her job, far from refined Fran Drescher ends up as the nanny to the three children of a rich English widower.

It’s a classic tale of opposites attract. And of an obnoxious signature laugh, you can’t get out of your head.

Buy The Nanny: The Complete Series

The Secret (Mutant) World of Alex Mack

Alex is a typical kid walking to school when she nearly gets hit by a truck and drenched with a top-secret chemical. It endows her with powers like shooting electricity from her fingers and the ability to turn into a puddle of water.

Unlike today’s crop of mutant teens, she is not being chased by the FBI or hunted by criminals that want to use her power for evil instead of good. Though she does keep her powers a secret in fear of the chemical plant CEO. Still, it’s not like being threatened with dissection. Ah, the good old days.

Buy The Secret World of Alex Mack &#; Complete Series

Mad About You (Really, Really Endless Love)

In Mad About You, a perfectly likable couple played by a couple of perfectly likable actors (Helen Hunt and Paul Reiser) explore their relationship over seven seasons of extremely mild comedy.

Not exactly a thrill a minute. But Helen Hunt did win a bunch of Emmys. Hey, remember that episode where she…hmmm, can’t think of one.

Buy Mad About You &#; The Complete Series

3rd Rock from the Sun (Non-threatening Aliens Fail to Take Over the Earth)

They did not come to eat our brains or mine our natural resources. Nope, this lovable group of aliens from 3rd Rock from the Sun wanted to blend in and study us.

The cast was lead by John Lithgow as Commander Dick Solomon and delivered consistent laughs with goofball comedy. The supporting actors included Joseph Gordon-Levitt as Tommy and William Shatner as the Big Giant Head.

Which may have been based on his real-life persona, the Big Giant Ego.

Welcome to earth, Aliens!

Buy 3rd Rock from the Sun: The Complete Series‍

Northern Exposure (Where Carrie Bradshaw’s Boyfriend Plays a DJ in Alaska)

In Northern Exposure, a New York City Jewish doctor moves to a small town in Alaska. And so the culture clash begins. As he struggles to adjust to his new life, Joel (Rob Morrow) finds himself at odds with the town’s quirky locals and attracted to bush pilot Maggie O’Connell despite their frequent clashes.

The show is charming, eccentric and filled with intelligent literary references. It also launched the career of John Corbett as the thoughtful, ultra-cool DJ, Chris Stevens. Leading one to wonder, where would Carrie’s future ex-fiancée be without it?

Buy Northern Exposure: The Complete Series

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Posted November 7, in Lifestyle category

Sherry De Alba

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Sherry De Alba

Sherry is a freelance writer who worked as an actor before transitioning to an award-winner career in advertising. During a vacation to Mexico, she fell in love and never left. Sherry (aka Cherita) now spends her time bouncing between the US and Mexico writing, running, cooking, meditating and exploring lots of cool stuff on the other side of the wall.

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Sours: https://www.chattersource.com/article/90s-tv-shows-you-forgot/

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