Yes, the show's trademark innuendo and misunderstandings could be funny, but what makes the show inherently funny is that the situation driving this situational comedy was a landlord who was tolerant of homosexuals but not unmarried cohabitation. Was there really a point in American culture when this was plausible? See also 70's, Homosexual, Sitcom.
With his trusty NES Zapper and Power Pad holstered in his belt, Kevin Keene and his band of unlikely heroes clashed again and again with the forces of King Hippo, Dr. Wily, and the infamous Mother Brain throughout the domain of Videoland. See also 80's, Cartoons, Video Games.
A CIA agent and housewife team to save the world. See also 80's.
1980's TBS television show in which the Beaver (still portrayed by Jerry Mathers) is now divorced and living in the suburbs with his mother (still portrayed by Barbara Billingsley). See also 80's, Television.
Dude. Do us a solid. Add your own funny TV show.
Television game show in which midwestern housewives try to fit as many Butterball turkeys as possible into a shopping cart and push it around at a high rate of speed. See also 90's.
For example, MC Hammer's short-lived Hammerman featuring a magical pair of talking dance shoes and the Michael Jordan, Wayne Gretzky, and Bo Jackson collaboration and breakfast-cereal-tie-in ProStars which, incidentally, was "all about helping kids". See also 90's, Cartoons, Television.
With contestant names like Storm and Nitro, plus the chance to beat each other up with foam covered staffs, American Gladiators was the stuff with which childhood ambitions were formed. See also Television.
Not to be confused with Blue Thunder, this movie/television show starred Jan-Michael Vincent (as Stringfellow Hawke) and Ernest Borgnin as two pilots of an advanced battle copter that was basically a flying KITT car (Knight Industries Two Thousand) without wheels. See also Television.