The end of the '90s saw a slew of splatter and satirical comedies for high schoolers. Where did they come from — and where did they go?
People use the phrase "larger than life" idiomatically -- but with Prince, it was a factual data point. If you saw him live, you sensed it. If you watched his incredible Super Bowl performance, you felt it.
During a time when so much of hip-hop is saturated with blatant sexual references, we have Joey whose album dropped on what is hard to believe is only his 20th birthday. The album permeates with an introspection and lyricism found in someone much older than Joey's 20 years.
Our Economy Is Growing '90s Fast, So The State Of The Union Set To A '90s Sitcom Audience Just Makes Sense
Barack Obama's bringing back the '90s. ALL of the '90s. In Tuesday night's State of the Union address, President Obama touted
Barack Obama's bringing back the '90s. ALL of the '90s. In Tuesday night's State of the Union address, President Obama touted our new revamped economy. According to the president, "Our economy is growing and creating jobs at the fastest pace since 1999." So let's all party like it's 1999, and rewatch some of the highlights of the state of the union address, paired with one of the best parts of the '90s: sitcom audiences.
We were blessed with wonderfully high hills where we grew up in West Virginia. So one day, my brothers Steve, Mike and I
Shakira and MTV Unplugged Let's revisit the music scene in 1999: there were the inescapable boy bands, girl groups and a
1999 saw the debut of two of the greatest shows ever made, as well as the seeds of the medium's embrace of cheaply made mediocrity. It marked the beginning of whole new expectations of where television could ascend -- or descend.