Dating game show of the 1990s

More often than not the questions would be of a quirky nature. G.: "If we were marooned on a desert island, what would be the first thing you'd do and why? During a commercial break, the girl would think about which bachelor she'd select.

But now that Supermarket Sweep is returning, there's a lot other '90s game shows that deserve a comeback, too, and we need to talk about them.

Hell, we need to demand that they return to our televisions, too.

First in the driver's seat is Natalie, a “part-time actress and model who would love to meet somebody fast and exciting” although not too fast.

Her choices are a “Greenpeace supporter”, an accounts clerk, and a welder who likes to work out.

The real prize would be just for any of these game shows to make a full time return to television again.

involves putting a series of questions to three potential dates who can't be seen.These are game shows that would exist perfectly in 2017, and that could benefit from modernization. came back for a live event at San Diego Comic-Con in 2016, but it only made fans want to see even more from this utterly gross game show classic as an actual revived TV show.Be it the fact that these shows could utilize some new technology to great advantage, would feel unique in a culture so thoroughly different to how things were in the '90s, or could benefit from the enthusiasm of adults who grew up watching the original series — these game shows deserve a comeback. At this point, most of us would likely happily participate on any — or all — of these game shows, even if they didn't come with the promise of lucrative prizes attached.THE DATING GAME was and still is by all accounts, the premiere game show for singles.It was the forerunner for many imitators such as "Love Connection", MTV's "Singled Out" and numerous others.Because it isn't enough to simply watch fuzzy VHS transfers of '90s game show episodes on You Tube to get our fix of these shows.


  1. In addition to the telephone hotline there is a text feature, and a live chat option, which allows teens to connect to trained peer advocates via the web.

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