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10 Groovy That ’70s Show Musical Moments

Catch back-to-back episodes of That '70s Show Mondays & Tuesdays starting at 6:30P on IFC.

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Photo Credit: Carsey-Werner Productions

Anyone who grew up in the ’70s will tell you that the decade gave us some of the greatest music humanity has ever produced. And few shows captured the hazy, hard rockin’ vibe of the Me Decade better than That ’70s Show. (Heck, the show even named episodes after songs by Led Zeppelin, The Who and more.) Before you catch That ’70s Show on IFC, check out some moments where the gang turned things up to 11.

1. The Theme Song

intro

Of course That ’70s Show starts with a classic rock track, and a particularly catchy one at that. The gang can be seen rocking out to Big Star’s “In the Street” as covered by Cheap Trick. (Todd Griffin sang the theme during the first season before Cheap Trick’s version was used for the rest of the show’s run.) And every time you find yourself singing along, take heart in the knowledge that Big Star’s Alex Chilton got an apropos $70 payment every time it was aired.


2. ‘Who’ Was That Guest Star?

rogerdaltry

Who better to play Fez’s music teacher than Roger Daltrey, the man who gave us some of the greatest teen anthems of all time? The Who frontman also joined the gang in “The Circle” to profess his love for cheeseburgers.


3. Alice Cooper Plays D&D

Another rocker changed the meaning of “play” by appearing in the show to roll dice and slay dragons. Who wouldn’t want Alice Cooper in their Dungeons & Dragons game?


4. The gang sings “The Joker”

joker

That ’70s Show‘s musical episode — cunningly called “That ’70s Musical” — was a treat for fans of the decade. The gang (sans Jackie and Fez) performed the Steve Miller classic complete with trippy light effects and Hyde singing the “midnight toker” line.


5. That Disco Episode

disco

A web of jealousy and confusion entraps the characters, but the glitter and glee of disco keeps them boogie-ing in “That Disco Episode.” And Eric’s later revelation of roller disco mastery is a real blast from the past.


6. (Still) Stayin’ Alive

strutting

Disco never dies, and “That Velvet Rope” saw Eric Foreman definitely “Stayin’ Alive” to the most strut-able beat ever laid down in his shag-carpeted tribute to Saturday Night Fever. It’s just a shame the bouncer wouldn’t let him into the club.


7. Charo Brings the Coochie Coochie

charo
Charo’s bubbly persona led to her starring in shows decades after her original fame, enabling her to “coochie-coochie” with Kitty long after her Love Boat and flamenco guitar heyday.


8. Isaac Hayes Serenades Fez

Who is the man, who will help Fez when no one can? Someone even better than Shaft — Shaft theme song singer, Isaac Hayes. The smooth crooner and South Park star provided the soundtrack for the cool cat ladies man known as “Work Fez.”


9. Hyde Loves Zeppelin

Hyde Zeppelin

Good music can get you through anything, and Hyde had to go through more than most. Luckily he had excellent taste to see him through those trying times.


10. Eric Goes Full Kiss

That 70s show kiss

Red’s vision of what an undisciplined Eric would be like was every ’70s parent’s worst nightmare.

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Car Notes

Portlandia Keeps Road Rage In Park

Get a lesson in parking etiquette on a new Portlandia.

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It’s the most American form of cause and effect: Park like a monster, receive a passive-aggressive note.

car notes note

This unofficial rule of the road is critical to keeping the great big wheel of car-related Karma in balance. And naturally, Portlandia’s Kath and Dave have elevated it to an awkward, awkward art form in Car Notes, the Portlandia web series presented by Subaru.

If you’ve somehow missed the memo about Car Notes until now, you can catch up on every installment online, on the IFC app, and on demand. You can even have a little taste right here:

If your interest is piqued – great news for you! A special Car Notes sketch makes an appearance in the latest episode of Portlandia, and you can catch up on it now right here.

Watch all-new Portlandia Thursdays at 10P on IFC.

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Naked and Hungry

Two New Ways to Threeway

IFC's Comedy Crib gets sensual in time for Valentine's Day.

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This week, two scandalous new digital series debut on IFC’s Comedy Crib.
Ménage à Trois invites people to participate in a real-life couple’s fantasy boudoir. And The Filling is Mutual follows two saucy chefs who invite comedians to make food inspired by their routines. Each show crosses some major boundaries in sexy and/or delicious ways, and each are impossible to describe in detail without arousing some awkward physical cravings. Which is why it’s best to hear it directly from the minds behind the madness…

Ménage à Trois

According to Diana Kolsky and Murf Meyer, the two extremely versatile constants in the ever-shifting à trois, “MàT is a sensually psychedelic late night variety show exploring matters of hearts, parts and every goddamn thing in between…PS, any nudes will be 100% tasteful.”

This sexy brainchild includes sketches, music, and props that would put Pee-wee’s Playhouse to shame. But how could this fantastical new twist on the vanilla-sex variety show format have come to be?

“We met in a UCB improv class taught by Chris Gethard. It was clear that we both humped to the beat of our own drum; our souls and tongues intermingled at the bar after class, so we dove in head first.”

Sign me up, but promise to go slow. This tricycle is going to need training wheels.

The Filling is Mutual

Comedians Jen Saunderson and Jenny Zigrino became best friends after meeting in the restroom at the Gotham Comedy Club, which explains their super-comfortable dynamic when cooking with their favorite comedians. “We talk about comedy, sex, menses, the obnoxiousness of Christina Aguilera all while eating food that most would push off their New Year’s resolution.”

The hook of cooking food based off of comedy routines is so perfect and so personal. It made us wonder about what dishes Jen & Jenny would pair with some big name comedy staples, like…

Bill Murray?
“Oh, that’s easy Meatballs with Lingonberry Space Jam it’d be great, but then we’d have to Oh, that’s easy Meatballs with Lingonberry Space Jam it’d be great, but then we’d have to… Oh, that’s easy Meatballs with Lingonberry Space Jam it’d be great, but then we’d have to avoid doing any kind of silly Groundhog Day reference.” 

Bridget Everett?
“Cream Balls… Sea Salt encrusted Chocolate Ganache Covered Ice Cream Ball that melt cream when you bite into them.” 

Nick Kroll & John Mulaney? 
“I’d make George and Gil black and white cookies from scratch and just as we open the oven to put the cookie in we’d prank ’em with an obnoxious amount of tuna!!!”

Carrie Brownstein & Fred Armisen? 
“Definitely a raw cacao “safe word” brownie. Cacao!”

Just perfect.

See both new series in their entirety on IFC’s Comedy Crib.

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Dark Arts

Foot Fetish Jesus And Other Nightmares

Meet the minds behind Comedy Crib's latest series, Quirks and The Mirror.

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The Mirror and Quirks are really, really strange. Deeply disturbing yet hauntingly beautiful. But you really don’t need to read a synopsis of either of the aforementioned shows to understand the exact variety of nightmare-bonkers comedy these shows deliver — that’s why the good lord made links. Instead, take a peek behind the curtain and meet the creators.

Quirks

Let’s start with Kevin Tosi. Kevin does the whole show by himself. That doesn’t mean he’s a loner — Kevin has a day job with actual humans. But that day job is copywriting. So it’s only natural that his suppressed demons would manifest themselves in biting cartoon form, including “Foot Fetish Jesus”, in ways that somehow speak to all of us. If only all copywriters channeled their inner f*ckedupness into such…expressive art.

The Mirror

Onward to the folks at Wham City Comedy.

These guys aren’t your typical comedy collective in that their work is way more left-field and even elevated than your standard digital short. More funny weird than funny ha-ha. They’ve done collaborations with musicians like Beach House, Dan Deacon & Wye Oak, television networks (obviously), and others. Yeah they get paid, but their motivation feels deeper. Darker. Most of them are video artists, and that explains a lot.

See more of The Mirror and Quirks on IFC.com and the IFC app.

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