Celebrities go head-to-head in a variety of music- and dance-inspired games. Jimmy Fallon infuses his one-of-a-kind comedic style and feel-good energy into this music-comedy game show. Each week, a new group of celebrities go mic-to-mic in games that include "Wheel of Musical Impressions," "Musical Genre Challenge" and "History of Rap."
Loading. Please wait...
My cable/satellite provider:
Provider not set
There are no TV airings over the next 14 days. Add it to your Watchlist to receive updates and availability notifications.
This weekly NBC reality/game show combined elements from several similar TV series as well as from such recent theatrical films as National Treasure and The Da Vinci Code. The contestants were divided into ten three-person teams, bearing such designations as "Geniuses," "Miss USA," and "Ex-CIA." Five of the teams were dispatched in one direction, five in another, whereupon all the players trotted around the globe, stopping at various historical sites to seek out hidden clues and code words that would enable them to find a "buried treasure" of gold. Along the way, the players were also expected to outperform each other in various mental and physical challenges -- many of them extremely embarrassing and humiliating in nature (especially toward those players who had the misfortune to be too fat, too thin, too short, or too tall -- at least by the prevailing "beautiful people" standards). Hosted by Laird Macintosh, Treasure Hunters debuted June 18, 2006.
Tales of fright were presented each week with different guest actors. 'Lights Out' first delivered chills as a radio program from 1934 to '47. Its transition to television included appearances by Boris Karloff, Veronica Lake, Vincent Price, Anthony Quinn, Arlene Francis, Leslie Nielsen, John Forsythe and Burgess Meredith.
Unsuspecting folks react to outlandish situations as hidden cameras roll. 'Smile,' they're told, 'You're on 'Candid Camera'.' This forerunner of reality TV got its start (without the camera) on radio, in a show called 'Candid Microphone,' which moved to TV in 1948. 'Camera' (the name changed in '49) has aired on ABC, CBS and NBC, as well as on cable and in syndication.
Communities renovate aging, decaying schools in this real-world series. Four community organizers---including an interior designer and a SWAT commander---assist students, teachers and parents as they restore the facilities, and in turn reestablish a sense of pride.