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The Brady Bunch

The Brady Bunch

Danny Trejo Channels The Brady Bunch's Marcia in Super Bowl Ad

Originally posted 01/29/2015 06:05PM



Snickers' 2015 Super Bowl has gone back to the '70s with a character-actor twist on The Brady Bunch.

The latest riff on the candy bar's ongoing "You're Not You When You're Hungry" campaign enlists tough guy Danny Trejo in the role of Maureen McCormick's Marcia, whose face was famously pummeled by a football in a 1973 episode.

Trejo stars in the clip, showing off his trademark tattoos while he throws an ax-wielding tantrum while pretending to be the famous small-screen daughter.

Once Florence Henderson's mom Carol hands "Marcia" a Snickers and gets her oldest daughter back to her smiling self, Steve Buscemi shows up as Jan (originally played by Eve Plumb).

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Credit: ABC/Getty
Full House Goes to Hawaii: Take a Vacation with Your Favorite Classic Sitcoms

UpdatePosted 07/28/2014 04:30PM

Need a Vacation? Take It Online with Your Favorite Classic Sitcoms!

Originally posted 07/28/2014 02:55PM

Summer means two things for most Americans: A family trip and a lack of decent TV. However, if you're currently stuck at home, wishing you could find something better to watch, we've got an easy, free solution. You can just ride along with your favorite sitcom of choice!

Remember when sitcoms regularly had group vacations, played out over a series of episodes or even over two-hour movie events?

Sure, Modern Family still does an "away" adventure about once per season, but there was a time when a vacation episode was a full-fledged TV event. Shows you loved would ditch the multi-camera set-up and studio lighting for foreign locales and – gasp! – outside scenes that were actually filmed outside.

Some of these TV adventures happen to be viewable online, and we've collected all the ones we could find.

Bon voyage!

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Credit: NBC
15 TV Kitchens We'd Love to Cook In | Friends

15 TV Kitchens We'd Love to Cook In

Originally posted 06/18/2014 03:00PM

But only if we get to hang out with the Huxtables, the Keatons, the Simpsons and more!

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Credit: Everett
Life After Brady: Why Ann B. Davis Left the Spotlight

Life After Brady: Why Ann B. Davis Left the Spotlight

Originally posted 06/05/2014 02:50PM

In her later years, the Brady Bunch star – who died on Sunday – found a higher calling in a small church community

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Credit: M. Caulfield/WireImage
How The Brady Bunch's Ann B. Davis Spent Her Final Years | Ann B. Davis, Florence Henderson

Ann B. Davis: How The Brady Bunch Star Spent Her Final Years

Originally posted 06/03/2014 08:50AM

After starring as eternally chipper housekeeper Alice on The Brady Bunch from 1969 to 1974, actress Ann B. Davis – who died Sunday in San Antonio at 88 – left Hollywood behind to enjoy a quiet life with close friends.

"Her life centered around her local church," says Bishop Bill Frey, who, with his wife, Barbara, lived with Davis in an extended family household community starting in 1976.

"She was at St. Helena’s twice a week going to church and Bible study another day of the week."

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Credit: M. Caulfield/WireImage
Costars and Famous Fans Remember the Comic Genius of Ann B. Davis | Ann B. Davis, Florence Henderson

Brady Bunch Costars and Famous Fans Remember the Comic Genius of Ann B. Davis

Originally posted 06/02/2014 12:35PM

Play testcaption testcredit Share on Facebook Tweet Pin on Pinterest Share on Tumblr The Brady Bunch's beloved center square, Ann B. Davis, died Sunday at the age of 88.

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Credit: CBS/Getty
5 Great Alice Moments from The Brady Bunch

5 Great Alice Moments from The Brady Bunch

Originally posted 06/02/2014 07:40AM

Television and pop culture fans were saddened to learn Sunday that Ann B. Davis, best known as The Brady Bunch's indefatigable housekeeper Alice, died at the age of 88 after a fall in her Pennsylvania home.

Fortunately, bereft fans can take solace in the fact that The Brady Bunch will likely be in syndication until the end of time. To that end, here are five clips that show Davis at her best in the role of Alice, the housekeeper everyone wanted in their lives, whether they knew it or not.

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Brady Bunch's Alice, Ann B. Davis, Is Dead at 88

Originally posted 06/01/2014 07:00PM



Early baby boomers knew her as Charmaine "Schultzy" Schultz, the man-hungry receptionist on TV's 1955-59 The Bob Cummings Show. Late baby boomers knew her as Alice Nelson, the eternally optimistic housekeeper on a 1969-74 slice of fantasy Americana called The Brady Bunch.

But no matter the character she played, actress Ann B. Davis, who died Sunday at 88, was unquestionably one thing to all audiences: lovable.

"All of us wish we had an Alice," Davis told PEOPLE in 1992. "I wish I had an Alice."

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Credit: Roger Karnbad/Celebrity Photo
The Brady Bunch's Barry Williams Has a Daughter

Barry Williams of The Brady Bunch Has a Daughter

Originally posted 04/04/2012 09:55AM

He made his name as a member of one of TV's most adored families, and now Barry Williams is expanding his own "bunch."

Williams, 57, who played eldest son Greg Brady on The Brady Bunch, recently welcomed a baby girl with his girlfriend, Elizabeth Kennedy, according to RumorFix.com – which reports the new arrival's name is Samantha Rose.

It's the first child for Kennedy. Williams, who now runs The Greg Brady Project, has a 9-year-old son, Brandon Eric, from a previous relationship.

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Credit: Everett; Inset: Courtesy AP
Sherwood Schwartz, The Brady Bunch Creator, Dies

Sherwood Schwartz, The Brady Bunch Creator, Dies

Originally posted 07/12/2011 02:25PM

Sherwood Schwartz, who created two of the most popular sitcoms of the '60s and '70s, Gilligan's Island and The Brady Bunch, died Tuesday in Los Angeles of natural causes, surrounded by his family, a family member announced. He was 94.

Not only did Schwartz send the passengers and crew of the Minnow on a three-hour tour, one that lasted from 1964 to 1967 (and forever after in reruns), but he also wrote the Gilligan's theme song.

He did the same for the 1969-74 Brady Bunch, about a widow and a widower with a lot of kids – and a sagacious housekeeper.

And while critics threw bricks at both shows, the public lapped them up – possibly, at least in the case of The Brady Bunch, because he grounded the show in some type of reality.

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