Popular jacket in the 1980's first introduced in 1981 and manufactured in a wide variety of colors. Their advertising tag line was "When you put it on, something happens." The jackets had a tendency to lure the ladies by suggesting the owner had a membership into an exclusive club. See also 80's.
Whether you're a smooth talkin' cop who's working the vice squad in Miami, or a happenin' hipster who likes to rock the raddest styles, this totally trendy tie is a funky fresh way to jazz up your look! See also 80's.
A shirt that changes color with changes in body heat. While this would seem a good reason for the overweight and overly-sweaty to avoid wearing them, these were precisely the only individuals who did so at my high school. See also 80's.
Each program would open with a greeting from the hostess and the Pledge of Allegiance. Then the hostess and her group of children would embark on an hour (or half hour) of games, exercises, songs and moral lessons, which were regularly accompanied by background music.
At the end of each broadcast, the hostess would look through a "magic mirror" (actually a face-sized open hoop with a handle) and name the children she saw in "televisionland", then recite the rhyme, "Romper, bomper, stomper boo. Tell me, tell me, tell me, do. Magic mirror, tell me today. Have all my friends had fun at play?" She would then lead into, "I can see Scotty and Kimberly and Julie and Jimmy and Kelly and all of you boys and girls out there!" Did she ever see you? See also 80's, Children, Television.
This show burst onto the scene in the early 80's, usually with 2 to 3 girls performing an aerobic excerise routine. My brother would watch the show...not because he was "following" the routine.. but because he thought the girls were cute.
They matched their bodysuits, leggings...
Bess Motta the lead instructor was awesome! See also 80's, Aerobics, Exercise.
A surprisingly-difficult-to-open trapezoidal pouch drink. See also 80's, Children.
Hard to believe, but these rhythm-and-blues-singing, spat-wearing, claymation raisins were so popular in the 80's that they appeared on t-shirts, Christmas TV specials, and even a Nintendo video game. See also 80's, Commercials, Fruits.