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Television Game Show

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Last Updated: 01 November 2020

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Television game show host Vanna White shoots a promotional commercial for  Wheel of Fortune on the "Television game show host Vanna White shoots a promotional commercial for Wheel of Fortune on the", by US National Archives & DVIDS - GetArchive, licensed under CC0

There's something about game shows that continue to entertain and captivate television audiences. They're first form of reality TV and so much fun to play at home where there is no pressure or studio audience. No matter how goofy the premise or wacky the contestants, game shows remain a TV staple and something we can count on as viewers. Who wanted to be Millionaire debut 20 years ago on August 16, so in honor of that anniversary, here's ranking of the top 25 Game shows of all time. It's popular Game Show in which contestants, or challengers, are questioned by a panel of celebrities, to see which one is actually telling the truth about their identity or occupation, though, only a real person is obligated to tell the truth. Beginning in the mid-1950s, to Tell Truth ran regularly until the late 1970s and has since popped up in various forms. Beginning in 1969, sale of Century saw three hosts during its lengthy run, including baseball great Joe Garagiola. Contestants earn money by answering trivia-style questions and have a chance to grab an instant bargain along the way to the final round. Who can forget famous game? Winners also have a chance to take a quick prize or bank money, play on and see if they can win more cash to buy more prizes. A game where knowledge is king and lady luck is queen. The Card-themed Game Show, created and originally hosted by Jack Barry, features players pulling slot-machine arm to see what categories they could choose to answer questions from and accumulate cash. The joker, meanwhile, served as wild card and was quite menacing looking. In recent years, Snoop Dogg hosted a revival version, which makes complete sense. Staples of the genre, Jim Perry and Bob Eubanks, were just two of the hosts during Game's heyday. Two competitors work off a deck of 52 seemingly life-size cards and answer questions to gain control of cards playing high-low format and ultimately win as much money as possible. The game was hardly innovative, but it was quality entertainment while lying on the couch when home sick from school. When the US version of this hit Game Show debuted on Aug. 16 1999, it took the country by storm and become appointment viewing. With Regis Philbin as its original host, show captivated fans with its intense quest to win $1 million through progression of questions. From lifelines, to phone-afriend to Regis' unique humor, millions around the globe were picking up their phones and later heading to the internet to try their chances at being contestants. It's tic-tac-toe with celebrities sitting in square center square being the most prestigious and contestants have to guess whether celebs are telling the truth or lying. Peter Marshall, John Davidson and Tom Bergeron are a few prominent names to host.

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* Please keep in mind that all text is machine-generated, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always get advice from professionals before taking any actions

Twenty-One

Table

GameValue
1$100,000
2$200,000
3$300,000
4$400,000

Two contestants, were both placed in isolation booths, wearing headphones so they could hear or see each other'ss score or progress. Plus, they couldn't see the audience due to arrangement of lighting in the studio. The object of the game was to score 21 points as fast as you could or come closer to 21 points than the opponent. The game was played for up to five rounds. In each round, category was give, Each category had eleven questions of increasing difficulty, They range in value from 1 to 11. So any contestant can reach 21 in as few as two rounds. Each contestant, in turn with other's booth turn off, decided how many points to play for, and then a question worth that value was asked by the host. The correct answer added chosen point value to the player's score, but the incorrect answers subtract chosen point value from the player's score. After the first two rounds, both players' booths were turned on though they still knew each other's score and they were now given the option to stop games but they must stop only if they think they're leading. That's important, because when the game is stopped voluntarily, player with the most points at that point win; If they do decide to stop the game, game continue. In games when they didn't stop voluntarily, first player to reach 21 points won the game. Should the challenger reach 21 first, champion who had a score of 10 points or MORE was given one last chance to catch up and take the game to a 21-21 tie or save MORE money; challenger's booth was left open during that TIME to make sure he / she could hear everything going On. The winning players won money for the game just won. In the 1950s version and the 1982 pilot, winning contestants won money according to the difference between winning and losing scores. Money won by challenger was taken out of the champion's total winnings; that's why, before each game, championship players always get decision to either play that next game or retire from the show. In this version, winning contestants won $500 times the difference between winning & losing scores should they win the first game. In case of a tie, NEW games add $500 MORE to the pot. Future Let's Make Deal host Monty Hall hosted the show during Summer 1958. This version was notorious for being one of many game shows of its kind to be part of 1950s Quiz Show scandals, first of which was Jack Narz's Dotto. It was exposed to scandal because of the fact that many of the contestants were briefed on how they should act and were given answers in advance. This all came about because two contestants playing the very first game on the very first show didn't do so well.

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Table2

GameValue
1$25,000
2$50,000
3$100,000
4$250,000
5$500,000
6$750,000
7$1,000,000
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Password

Here's how the money ladder went:

LevelGoalPrize
15 out of 10$10,000
25 out of 9$25,000 (Safety Net/Guarantee)
35 out of 8$50,000
45 out of 7$100,000
55 out of 6$250,000 (Safety Net/Guarantee during season 2)
6All five words$1,000,000 (Grand Prize Jackpot)

In Million Dollar Round, winning contestant partners with celebrity who scores the most points with that contestant and faces six-level Money ladder. To start, contestants opt to either give or receive throughout the round. Then on each level, giver had 90 seconds to get his / her partner to say five out of a set number of words. On each word, giver could give no more than three clues to his / her partner; using all three clues, passing, or giving illegal clues, throwing out word, and guessing the right word won that word. Getting five passwords in 90 seconds wins money attached to that level and the team advance to the next level with one word fewer than the previous level. Running out of time or not having enough words to reach five ended Game. Losing on first or second level won nothing for the contestant. Winning second not only wins money but also guarantees the contestant that amount of money. After each complete level, contestants could either stop and take money or continue playing for Million. If contestant made it to the top two levels, he / she was Show passwords at the start before making a decision. In first season on fifth level, giver was Show first five passwords, and in the second season, he / she was Show all six. Only one contestant opted to play for $250 000, but he lose, dropping back to $25 000. Only one contestant won nothing during the two-season run.


Main Game

In the main game, contestants & celebrities solve puzzles with five clues each. They earn chance to solve puzzles by playing Password, and passwords are clues to puzzles. A Password was given to clue givers and they had a limited number of chances to get their partners to say word. Each time guesser said Password, Password became the clue and it appeared on the puzzle board; Plus guesser had a chance to solve the puzzle. If Password was given away by clue giver, right to solve the puzzle automatically go to the opposing guesser. Failure to solve the puzzle mean that another Password / clue was play. If the guesser fails to solve the puzzle after five clues, clue givers help out by guessing the puzzle themselves. If a puzzle was missed entirely, another puzzle was played for the same amount. The first team to solve the puzzle won money and meeting certain goal won the game and the chance to win more money.

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* Please keep in mind that all text is machine-generated, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always get advice from professionals before taking any actions

The Price Is Right

For the first week, the games were:

Day of the WeekPricing GamePrizeActual Retail PriceOutcome
MondayTemptationPorsche 911 Carrera$92,475Bailout
TuesdayHole in One (or Two)BMW 640i$87,516Won
WednesdayGolden RoadMercedes-Benz SL550$114,000+Lost
ThursdayLucky $evenJaguar XK$86,453Lost
Friday3 StrikesAudi R8 V8 Quattro$146,923Lost

Since its debut on the small screen in 1956, Price Is Right has the distinction of being the longest running Daytime Game Show in North American television history. For much of the show run, popular personality Bob Barker has been the host. Barkers ' talent lies in bringing out the personalities of people who play games. Spontaneous entertainment is like mining for gold. Youll find this wonderful little contestant, BIG contestant, or whatever, and you go with that person. You get the audience laughing. Theres nothing like that, Barker say. In 2007, Barker retired and handed over hosting duties to comedian Drew Carey.


1950s-1960s Version Gameplay

Price Is Right frequently features Home Viewer Showcase, multi-prize package for which home viewers are invited to submit their bids via postcard. The viewer who WAS closest to the actual retail price without going over won everything in the showcase, but one item WAS sometimes handmade so viewer could not check the price of all items. Term Showcase would, in Time, be replaced by sweepstakes. Very often, home viewers were stunningly accurate with their bids, including several viewers who guessed price correct down to penny. In such case, tie contestants were informed and asked to give the price of the stated item; this continued until one of the contestants broke tie. Showcases remain in today's CBS version, while Home Viewer Showcases were do for Time in the 1980s.

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For the second week, the games were:

Day of the WeekPricing GamePrizeActual Retail PriceOutcome
MondayLucky $evenPorsche Cayenne$57,465Won
TuesdayCard GameRange Rover Sport SE$66,225Lost
WednesdaySwitcherooMaserati Quattroporte SQ4$109,430Lost
ThursdayOne AwayTesla Model S$79,320Won
FridayThat's Too Much!Aston Martin V8 Vantage RWD$145,810Lost

Table

Days of the WeekCelebritiesCharitiesTotal Amount Won
MondaySnoop DoggSnoop Youth Football League$72,585
TuesdayJenny McCarthyGeneration Rescue$45,607
WednesdayNeil Patrick HarrisThe Noreen Fraser Foundation$65,238.40
ThursdayChris DaughtryAlzheimer's Association$22,070
FridayHeidi KlumUnicef$30,034

Table2

Days of the WeekCelebritiesCharitiesTotal Amount Won
MondayNick Lachey Drew LacheyCamp Joy$62,688
TuesdayNeNe LeakesSaving Our Daughters$77,714
WednesdaySharon OsbourneThe Sharon Osbourne Colon Cancer Program$62,793
ThursdayCharles BarkleyThe Mustard Seed School$67,633
FridayDemi LovatoFree the Children$48,532

Table3

Days of the WeekCelebritiesCharitiesTotal Amount Won
MondayJack BlackSociety of Women Engineers$73,513
TuesdayWilmer ValderramaVoto Latino$83,596
WednesdayJane LynchDirect Relief$49,112
ThursdayJulie BowenPlanned Parenthood$44,228
FridayChris O'DonnellRedF$41,739.32

Table4

Day of the WeekPricing GamePrizeActual Retail PriceOutcome
MondaySpelling BeeAston Martin Vantage$120,265Won
TuesdayMore or LessMaserati Quattroporte SN/ALost
WednesdayCover UpPorsche Panamera Edition$84,731Lost
ThursdayLucky $evenTesla Model S 70$82,295Lost
FridayGolden RoadMercedes-Benz S550 4MATIC Coupe$139,142Won

Table5

Day of the WeekPricing GamePrizeActual Retail PriceOutcome
MondayCliff HangersJaguar F-Type$71,948Won
TuesdayPocket ChangePorche 718 Boxster$65,924Lost
WednesdayThat's Too Much!Tesla Model 3 Long Range$51,700Won
Thursday5 Price TagsRange Rover Velar R-Dynamic$66,715Lost
Friday3 StrikesMaserati Ghibli$79,642Lost

Table6

Day of the WeekPricing GamePrizeActual Retail PriceOutcome
MondayAny NumberMaserati Ghibli$81,362Lost
TuesdayGolden RoadPorche 911$123,000+Lost
WednesdaySpelling BeeLexus LC500$100,114Bailout
Thursday5 Price TagsLincoln Navigator$79,545Won
FridayOne AwayChevy Corvette$60,795Lost

Table7

GameDay DateOutcome
Car PongMonday, May 9, 2016$500 (Won)
Go For a SpinTuesday, May 10, 2016Lost
Gold RushWednesday, May 11, 2016Lost
AcceleratorThursday, May 12, 2016Car Won
Smash for CashFriday, May 13, 2016Lost

Table8

GameDay DateOutcome
Car PongMonday, November 18, 2019$1,750 (Won)
Smash for CashTuesday, November 19, 2019$5,000 (Bailout)
AcceleratorWednesday, November 20, 2019$1,700 (Won)
Gold RushThursday, November 21, 2019Lost
Go For a SpinFriday, November 22, 2019$500 (Won)
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History

55-year-old show that commands 23 million viewers and is the top-rat Game Show in history. The Answer is: What Is Jeopardy!? In 1964, answers-first show Make its debut. But if not for a group of popularand fraudulentquiz shows, it may never have existed in the first place. Throughout the late 1950s, viewers were rivet by a series of scandals related to TV Quiz Shows. High-stakes games were extremely popularand extremely rig. Once the nation realized they were rooting for contestants in televised frauds, grand jury, congressional investigation, and even change in Communications law follow. But though the shows were short-live, their format lives on in Jeopardy!. Game shows were born right around dawn of television, but first became popular on the Radio. In 1938, Information Please, Radio Show that rewards listeners for submitting questions that stump expert panel, debut. Later that year, TVs first Game Show, Spelling Bee, appear. The format really Take off after World War II, as MORE households get TVs. Low-stakes Show like this Is Missus, which had contestants participate in silly contests, and Queen For Day, which reward women for sharing their sob stories, reel in daytime viewers. But it take Supreme Court suit to usher in big prizes for shows. In 1954, Supreme Court ruled in FCC v. American Broadcasting Co., Inc. That giveaways werent gambling. This decision paves the way for higher stakes in game shows. Suddenly, prime-Time viewers could choose between a new rash of game shows with massive prizes. The First Popular high-stakes Show, $64 000 Question, created by CBS producer Louis Cowan and based on older Radio Show, Take It or Leave It, pays winners of a riveting general-Knowledge Quiz equivalent of over $600 000 in modern dollars if they could beat out experts in their own fields. It was an immediate hit, and so were its most frequent winners. Soon another show, Twenty-One, reeled in NBC viewers by pitting two players against one another in a trivia game that involves isolation booths and headphones. Shows were popular because of their tense gameplay and gimmicks like audience close-ups, lighting that emphasized lone contestant thinking, and isolation booths, write media historian Olaf Hoerschelmann. They transform people who were not celebrities or recognized experts in their field into superstars, he note. The nation fell in love with contestants like the Joyce Brothers. In 1955 and 1957, psychologist won top prize in the $64 000 Question and its successor, beating a panel of actual boxers on obscure questions about sport. The Brothers knew that her chances of getting selected for the show were higher if she could compete as a novelty contestant, so she gained encyclopedic knowledge of sportliterallyby reading 20 volumes of encyclopedia on boxing. Her wins turned her into a household name, and soon she had her own TV Show and was on her way to becoming one of the most influential Pop psychologists of all time.

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Get the answers:

A quiz show, also called Game show, broadcast show designed TO test the memory, knowledge, agility, or luck of people selected from the studio or broadcast audience or TO contrive competition among these people for merchandise or cash awards. The Quiz show first gained popularity on US radio in the 1930s as an audience-participation program. One of its first successes features the formidable Doctor IQ who hurls questions at individuals in the studio audience and rewards them for correct answers with silver dollars. A later development was the Quiz show style of Information, Please, which involved a panel answering questions on diverse subjects mailed in by listeners. This show was such a success that it had several imitators, most popular of which was Quiz Kids, which uses precocious children on the studio panel. American television adopted Quiz show in the early 1950s and further increased its popularity. In place of merchandise awards that outstanding radio contestants receive, television uses large cash awards. An indication of quantum increase was the escalation from One radio program's highest prize, $64 on Take It or Leave It, TO spectacular top prize of $64 000 Question on television. The era of television's big-money quiz show began in 1955. Attempting TO manipulate the outcome of the show so that dull and uninteresting contestants lose and the amiable underdog won, Quiz show producers begin secretly briefing contestants choose TO win and thereby increase the show's popularity. In 1958, the defeat contestant accused producers of Twenty-One of unfair practices. Accusations led TO investigations by the New York Grand jury and by the congressional subcommittee on legislative oversight, which prove charges TO be true. Scandals lead to the quick demise of big-money shows. In mid-1960s television networks revived quiz shows in game formats with lower stakes, and by 1980s they were again extremely popular. Such quiz shows include Jeopardy!, Who want TO Be Millionaire, and Are YOU Smarter Than 5 Grader?.S

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22. 'Love Connection'

Some things are just not meant to be. Today, Andy Cohen confirmed his Love Connection TV Show revival has been canceled by FOX. The FOX host and Bravo mainstay confirmed the cancellation, this morning on the Howard Stern Show on Sirius XM Radio. FOX Dating Game Show, Love Connection features single people searching for love and romance. During the hour, Cohen asks participants or singles to explain what they want in a potential match, and why they have had a hard time finding someone, so far. Single and each potential match also discuss their dates. Eventually, single choose one person to take along on a romantic getaway.

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21. 'You Bet Your Life'

By 1959, as quiz shows fell out of popularity due to quiz show scandals, You Bet Your Life fell out of the top 30 TV shows, to be replaced by non-quiz Games. Unable to save the show with renaming, NBC cancelled it in 1961. The play of the game, however, was secondary to interplay between GROUCHO, Contestants, and occasionally Fenneman. The program was rerun in the 1970s, and later in syndication as Best of GROUCHO. As such, it was the first game show to have its reruns syndicate. The radio program was first sponsored by Elgin American watches and compacts during its first two and half seasons. Later seasons of Television Show were sponsored by Chrysler, with advertisements for DeSoto automobiles incorporated into opening credits and the show itself. Each show would end with GROUCHO sticking his head through a hole in DeSoto logo and saying, friends. Go in to see Your DeSoto-Plymouth dealer tomorrow. And when you do, Tell 'Em GROUCHO send you. Still later sponsors include Toni Company, Lever Brothers, pharmaceuticals, Inc., And Lorillard Tobacco Co. Many episodes survive and have been in Television syndication for years; reruns continue to this day. A number of episodes have also been released to DVD as dollar DVDs of public domain episodes. Unaired pilot episode for the TV version which was originally produced for CBS in December 1949 is intact. Seven months after You Bet Your Life ended its 11-season run on NBC, GROUCHO had another game show in prime-time, Tell it to GROUCHO, which aired on CBS during the winter and spring months of 1962. The game involves three celebrity pictures being flashed on screen, each for a second. Contestants won $500 for each picture they identify. If they could not identify any of three pictures, they were shown one picture and won $100 for correcting their guess. As in You Bet Your Life, focus of the show was on GROUCHO's interviews with contestants before playing the game. There was a parody of You Bet Your Life on live April 1955 episode of Jack Benny Program, in which Benny pretends to be someone else to get on GROUCHO's Show, and continually blabs in effort to say the Secret Word. He gets it by accident when he says he can tell phony. However, he is unable to answer the final question, which ironically is about Benny, simply because it asks his real age, which Benny would never give voluntarily. This episode, after its original airing, could ONLY be watched At GROUCHO's Home on film, and even then, ONLY If one was invited to see it. After GROUCHO's death, the film appeared in Unknown Marx Brothers documentary on DVD. A brief clip of this appeared in the 2009 PBS special Make 'Em Laugh: Funny Business of America.

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20. 'Deal or No Deal'

It was Dutch company Endemol that produced Miljoenenjacht, first introduced the formula we saw in Deal or No Deal to Television on November 20 2000. Game gain traction very quickly and step up on the international stage as numerous countries over years adapted game shows to their own national Version over years, and the US was, of course, no exception. The US Version premiered on NBC, on December 9 2005. It then had a spectacular four-year run in a row from 2005 to 2009, all hosted by Canadian actor-comedian Howie Mandel. After cancellation, it came as a surprise when CNBC's revival was announced in early 2018. The game largely keeps the original Dutch formula intact. The rules are simple and straightforward: contestant chooses a briefcase from a pool of 26 briefcases. Each briefcase can contain a random value ranging from as little as 1 cent to the highest grand prize of One Million USD. Contents are predetermined for each case but conceal initially. After the contestant chooses their case, he or she then gets to eliminate cases by picking them out one by one while also revealing their monetary contents. On certain select points throughout this process, they are offered with deal from enigmatic figure of Banker periodically. At these junctures, they are given the choice to quit the game for a set cash amount, sometimes with bonus gift like a car thrown into the mix. If the contestant chooses to refuse offers in all these instances, their ultimatum is decided when there is only One case leave of 25 cases. They can then trade the last case, should they choose to, With first case that was selected in the beginning, and their takeaway is whatever amount there is in their chosen Case, revealed in the climactic final moment of the game. There has also been a spinoff minigame tie-in with viewers in NBC Seasons, called Lucky Case. Howie Mandel NOTE while talking about Game on CNBC, that it was a study on humanity vis-avis stakes of greed and taking chances. Notably, CNBC Version has an additional change called counter-offer. This gives contestants the chance during the game to produce a counteroffer to the bankers ' offer. If the offer is accepted by the banker, contestant receives that sum of money and the game end. If not, then the game moves on to the next round. Greed and risk-taking are integral parts of the game and we fully expect to see these on full display in Season 6 as well.


Introducing the Contestant

This is DEAL or NO DEAL 2. 0, You HAVE another option, and that other option is counter, You can do counter offer but ONE in the game, If she takes it, That's your money and you go home, If she Say NO DEAL, all money is off the table, You HAVE to go on with the Game right now, If that happen, you'd HAVE to open case / this is DEAL or NO DEAL 2. 0, There's little different twist, We HAVE to opportunity FOR the contestant to negotiate, only once, You can counter offer, and you make an offer that makes sense to her, If she accepts the offer, that is money she will give you, and take your case and go home, If she Say NO DEAL, money is off table, and You HAVE to move on and open case / this is DEAL or NO DEAL 2. 0, At ONE point in the game, you can make a counter offer to a banker, Okay, If banker takes that offer, then you take money, sell her your case and go home, okay, If she Say NO DEAL to your offer, you HAVE to continue opening case / This is also DEAL or NO DEAL 2. 0, You can also counteroffer once in Game, okay, If she takes DEAL, then that's your money, sell her to your case and go home, If she Say NO DEAL, You HAVE to play on. If you play on, you gotta open up another cases. You also HAVE another option once in the game: You can counteroffer. If she takes it, sell your case and go home, If she Say NO DEAL, all money off table, game continue; in this case, you would open another cases.-Howie Mandel explaining counteroffer twist

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18. 'I've Got a Secret'

The Australian version of the show was produced and aired in Brisbane on QTQ Channel 9 from 1967 to 1973. It was hosted by newsreader Don Secombe, and like its American inspiration, featured regular celebrity panelists including Ron Cadee, Babette Stevens and Joy Chambers. A different Australian version aired in Melbourne in 1956, with Eric Pearce as host. It debuted during the first week of television programming in that city and on opening night on television station HSV 7 with American actress, Jean Moorhead, as the guest panellist. During its run, it featured regular panelists such as Olive Wykes, Shirley Cecil, John Frith, Freddie Bowler and Jack Dyer. It is not clear when that particular version end, but it was still running in 1958. It is not know if any kinescopes exist of this version. The Japanese version aired on NHK from 1956 to 1967 called My Secret, hosted by Keizo Takahashi. French Network TF1 aired j'ai un Secret between 1982 and 1983, hosted by Pierre Bellemare. The British Version aired on BBC1 in 1988, hosted by Tom o'connor.

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Sources

* Please keep in mind that all text is machine-generated, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always get advice from professionals before taking any actions.

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