Contents 1 Biography 2 The Newlywed Game and country music business 3 Other game shows 4 Radio 5 Other appearances 6 Controversy 7 References 8 External links


Biography[edit] Eubanks was born in Flint, Michigan, but was raised primarily in Pasadena, California, where he grew up listening to music, most notably favorites like Frank Sinatra and Doc Watson. His parents, John Otho Leland Eubanks (September 28, 1905 – April 11, 1995) and Gertrude Eubanks (née McClure) (February 15, 1907 – July 24, 1997), were originally from Missouri. They moved to Flint during the Great Depression, where their only child was born, before moving on to California. The young boy became a child model, doing photo shoots for ads and meeting his idol, Gene Autry, when he was scheduled to do an ad photo shoot with him.[6] He watched popular classic television and quiz game shows. Also growing up in the 1940s and 1950s, he was influenced by Cary Grant, Howard Hughes, Buddy Hackett and Bill Cullen. He attended Pasadena High School, where he graduated in 1955. After graduation from high school, he would become one of California's most popular disc jockeys. In 1956, his first radio exposure was at KACY Radio in Oxnard, California. He joined KRLA in Pasadena in 1960 to do the overnight show. In the spring of 1962 he was promoted to morning drive, then a year later moved to his long-running 6-9pm evening slot. During most of the 1960s, he was also a producer of concerts, such as The Beatles 1964 and 1965 Hollywood Bowl performances,[2][6][7][8][9] The Rolling Stones, during the first two years of the American tour.[10] While still in Los Angeles, he also produced such artists as Barry Manilow, The Supremes, Dolly Parton, Bob Dylan, Elton John and Merle Haggard, among others.[11] Eubanks married Irma Brown, an avid athlete, ranch forewoman and artist, on September 10, 1969. They had three children: Trace, a retired firefighter; Corey, a stuntman; and Theresa.[12] In 1970, the couple purchased a 20-acre (81,000 m2) portion of a working cattle ranch, and later expanded it to 26 acres (110,000 m2).[6] The entire family enjoyed roping and riding, with Eubanks participating in rodeos during his spare time.[13] Eubanks is a gold card member of the Professional Rodeo Cowboys Association.[2] Irma handled interior decorating, landscaping, and mounting one to two equestrian shows a year. Irma died in 2002 after a prolonged illness.[6] At some point, around 2004, Eubanks married Deborah James. James is a wedding/events coordinator in Ventura, California and has her own company, Bella Vita Events. The couple has a young son, Noah.[6][12] In October 2010, Eubanks and his wife put their Westlake Village, CA home on the market.[14]


The Newlywed Game and country music business[edit] In 1966, he received a phone call from Chuck Barris to host a new game show, The Newlywed Game, which premiered on ABC that same year. During its debut, it was an immediate hit, and the show's popularity led the network to expand the prime-time lineup, where it had run on the air for five years. Only 28 years old when he started hosting, Eubanks became widely popular for bringing a youthful energy to daytime television, pressing contestants into giving embarrassing and hilarious answers. The Newlywed Game was also ranked as one of the top three daytime game shows, for five consecutive years, between 1968 and 1973, and was ranked in the top three prime-time game shows, also for five years, between 1966 and 1971.[3][12][13] While hosting The Newlywed Game, Eubanks was known for using the catchphrase "makin' whoopee", in reference to marital sexual intercourse. It was Eubanks who coined the term from the song of the same name, in an attempt to keep parents with young children from the need to explain the facts of life because of a television show. While his network was comfortable with the term "making love", they did not allow the use of the word "panties".[12] While not taping, he also pursued a career in the country music business, where he served as manager of such artists as Dolly Parton, Barbara Mandrell and Marty Robbins.[11] The same year, he also signed Merle Haggard to an exclusive live-performance contract, producing more than 100 dates per year with the performer for almost a decade.[3] His first ending of his first-run network TV show, The Newlywed Game, ended in 1974, after 2,195 episodes, making Eubanks one of the most beloved and bankable game show hosts to date. He also hosted various editions in syndication, from 1977–1980, 1985–1988 and 1997–1999.[11] For Series Two of the 2009 GSN revival, Eubanks hosted a celebrity charity episode with first host Carnie Wilson and her husband Rob Bonfiglio playing against Carnie's sister Wendy and her husband Daniel Knutson, and their mother Marilyn Wilson-Rutherford and her current husband Daniel Rutherford. In spring 2010, Eubanks hosted another episode of The Newlywed Game, subtitled the "Game Show Kings" episode. This episode featured Monty Hall and his wife Marilyn Hall, Peter Marshall and his wife Laurie Stewart, and Wink Martindale with his wife Sandy. This makes him the only person to host the same game show in six consecutive decades (1960s, 1970s, 1980s, 1990s, 2000s and 2010s). In 1988, Eubanks left The Newlywed Game to pursue other interests (even though he was still hosting Card Sharks on CBS for another seven months) and was replaced by Paul Rodriguez. In 1996, Eubanks also appeared as the host of Prime Time Country.[citation needed]


Other game shows[edit] After Newlywed Game, he hosted a number of other game shows in his career, including Rhyme and Reason, Card Sharks, Dream House, The Diamond Head Game, Trivia Trap, and Powerball: The Game Show.[4][15][16] In 1985, Mark Goodson hired Eubanks, a second time (the first being the aforementioned Trivia Trap), to host a revamped version of the show Card Sharks for CBS.[17][18] Eubanks hosted Card Sharks throughout its CBS run from January 1986 until its demise in March 1989.[13] Prior to hosting Card Sharks, he appeared as a special guest on the original NBC version alongside Jim Perry to promote his 1979 game show All Star Secrets, which he also produced. His final network game show was Family Secrets. In recent years, he has hosted or co-hosted all five of NBC's Most Outrageous Game Show Moments specials. Eubanks was also one of three rotating hosts (along with Chuck Woolery and Jamie Farr) of the "$250,000 Game Show Spectacular" at the Las Vegas Hilton until the show closed in April 2008.[19] Besides producing Hill-Eubanks's All Star Secrets, the company also produced The Guinness Game in 1979–80, The Toni Tennille Show in 1980, Buddy Hackett's You Bet Your Life revival in 1980, and Infatuation (which Eubanks also hosted) in 1992. Between 1994 and 1995 Eubanks also traveled to Britain to host a British version of this series, Infatuation UK, (produced by Thames TV) for UK cable network Living TV. Eubanks tried acting, but found he was not good at doing lines; he also learned the game show business was far more lucrative and less confining.[17][20]


Radio[edit] Prior to entering game shows, Eubanks was a popular radio DJ at station KRLA 1110 in Los Angeles as well as a music promoter and manager, between 1960 and 1968.[21] He was responsible for bringing The Beatles to Los Angeles for their first West Coast performances in 1964 and 1965 (mortgaging his house to do so),[2][6][7][22] all of which took place at the famed Hollywood Bowl, with fellow KRLA DJs Dave Hull and Reb Foster joining Eubanks in introducing them.[9] He also operated several Cinnamon Cinder nightclubs.[8][10][23] In the early to mid 1960s, the house band at his the Traffic Circle Cinnamon Cinder club was The Vibrants.[24] He stood in for Casey Kasem twice on radio's American Top 40: January 9–10, 1982 (that year's first regular episode), and April 16–17, 1983.


Other appearances[edit] In 1992, Eubanks appeared on the TV sitcom The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air in the episode "Eyes on the Prize" hosting the game show "Double Trouble." That same year, he also made a cameo in the movie Home Alone 2: Lost in New York hosting the game show "Ding-Dang-Dong", where he mentioned that the show's contestants stayed at the Plaza Hotel in New York City, and also gave the phone number for reservations (which allowed Kevin McCallister, played by Macaulay Culkin, to check in). He has also hosted the Tournament of Roses Parade on Los Angeles television channel KTLA since 1976 and with Stephanie Edwards from 1978–2005. In 2006, Eubanks continued to host with Edwards's replacement, KTLA Morning Show anchor Michaela Pereira. Edwards returned to her co-hosting position alongside Eubanks in 2009.[2][13][25] In September 2015, Bob Eubanks and Stephanie Edwards announced on the KTLA Morning News that the 2016 parade will be their last.[26] In 2017, they were replaced by Leeza Gibbons and Mark Steines. Eubanks appeared as himself on the Nickelodeon sitcom Kenan & Kel in the episode "The Honeymoon's Over", which aired May 1999. He guest-starred on That '70s Show in the January 2000 episode "Eric's Stash". He also hosted the some years the Miss California USA Pageant and Mrs. International Pageant, sister pageant to the Miss International (United States) Pageant, between 2000 and 2003.[27] On July 6, 2007, Eubanks sat in as a celebrity "Mob Member" on the NBC game show 1 vs. 100. A year after that, he appeared as a GSN Live guest on April 4, 2008 and returned on May 18, 2010. His most recent television appearance (not counting his annual KTLA Rose Parade appearances) was on The Amazing Race 17 season finale, which aired December 12, 2010. In 2011, Eubanks hosted a special version of The Newlywed Game, live at Champion's Week for the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series. His autobiography, It's in the Book, Bob (ISBN 1-932100-28-8), was published in 2004. Eubanks briefly appears in the music video for The Offspring's "Why Don't You Get a Job?"[28] In 2013, Eubanks toured with "America's Greatest Game Shows: Live on Stage".[citation needed] In 2015, he appeared as a host of a couples game on Marriage Boot Camp: Reality Stars (WE channel).


Controversy[edit] He appeared in Michael Moore's 1989 documentary Roger & Me. The film documented Moore's attempts to track General Motors CEO Roger Smith to confront him about the company's impact on Flint, Michigan and Moore's claim that it was responsible for massive downsizing.[29] Eubanks, a native of Flint, was interviewed about his views on the downsizing, and was filmed reciting an off-color joke about AIDS.[30] “ MOORE: [In regards to The Newlywed Game containing racy/sexual content] Bob was right. He didn't say "breasts" and I considered apologizing for implying that his show wasn't wholesome family entertainment. [cut to:] EUBANKS: You know why Jewish women don't get AIDS? Because they marry assholes, they don't screw them. Pardon me. ” According to Moore in the film's DVD commentary, Eubanks attempted to denounce the film with the Anti-Defamation League for containing anti-Semitic content, despite the fact that he himself contributed the sole moment of anti-Semitic content present in the film.


References[edit] ^ "Hosts". buzzrplay.com. 2015. Retrieved May 2, 2016.  ^ a b c d e f Rasmussen, Cynthia (August 22, 2004). "Hollywood Star Walk-Bob Eubanks". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved March 18, 2011.  ^ a b c Howe, Elena Nelson (July 12, 1999). "A Talent at Having Fun With the Newly Wed". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved March 18, 2011.  ^ a b "Eubanks receives star on Walk of Fame". Deseret News. December 31, 2000. Retrieved March 18, 2011.  ^ "Eubanks to receive award". Los Angeles Times. July 7, 2005. Retrieved March 18, 2011.  ^ a b c d e f Eubanks, Bob; Hansen, Matthew Scott, eds. (2004). It's In The Book, Bob!. Benbella Books. p. 337. ISBN 978-1-932100-28-0. Retrieved March 18, 2011.  ^ a b Hochman, Steve (November 16, 1998). "KRLA's Switch to Talk Will End Rock Era on AM Dial in L.A.; Radio Some are nostalgic about a station that retained family appeal to the end. Others say change is overdue." Los Angeles Times. pp. F4.  (pay per view) ^ a b "KRLA Beat" (PDF). KRLA Radio. October 9, 1964. Retrieved March 18, 2011.  (PDF) ^ a b "KRLA Beat" (PDF). KRLA Radio. May 12, 1965. Retrieved March 18, 2011.  (PDF) ^ a b "KRLA Beat" (PDF). KRLA Radio. November 18, 1964. Retrieved March 18, 2011.  (PDF) ^ a b c Duvoli, John (March 13, 1980). "Famed TV emcee looks ahead to Newburgh Mall festivities". The Evening News. Newburgh, New York. Retrieved March 18, 2011.  ^ a b c d Diamond, Jamie (December 31, 2009). "The Whoopie Man". The New York Times. Archived from the original on March 18, 2011. Retrieved March 18, 2011.  ^ a b c d White, Karen (August 14, 1987). "Honeymoon not over for Bob Eubanks". The Sumter Daily Item. Retrieved March 18, 2011.  ^ Beale, Lauren (October 5, 2010). "Bob Eubanks lists Westlake Village home". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved March 18, 2011.  ^ Scott, Vernon (September 29, 1983). "Initial Reaction is Astonishment for Winners on 'Dream House'". Sarasota Herald-Tribune. Retrieved March 18, 2011.  ^ Brewster, Sloan (May 12, 2001). "Town woman appears on game show". Record-Journal. Meriden, Connecticut. Retrieved March 18, 2011.  ^ a b Graham, Jefferson (May 22, 1988). "$500,000 For 35 Days' Work". Lawrence Journal-World. Retrieved March 18, 2011.  ^ "'Card Sharks' is Dealt Back In". Los Angeles Times. November 14, 1985. Retrieved March 18, 2011.  ^ "R.I.P. $250,000 Game Show Spectacular". Retrieved January 1, 2009.  ^ King, Richard (July 23, 1983). "Bob Eubanks likes his cake with icing". Merced Sun-Star.  ^ Harvey, Steve (October 4, 2009). "In the AM radio wars of the '60s, they talked big and talked back". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved March 18, 2011.  ^ Rasmussen, Cynthia (August 22, 2004). "DJ Mortgaged His House to Bring The Beatles to the Hollywood Bowl". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved March 18, 2011.  ^ Thomas, Bob (December 31, 1962). "Cinnamon Cinder Puts Twinkle in Owner's Eye". Reading Eagle. Retrieved March 18, 2011.  ^ Thomey, Tedd (December 13, 1963). "Kerplunk! He Got Stuck in Mud". Long Beach Independent. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ Rainey, James (January 2, 2009). "Stephanie Edwards returns to her lofty perch". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved March 18, 2011.  ^ Sam Rubin (2015-09-25). "World Exclusive: Stephanie Edwards and Bob Eubanks Make a Big Announcement: 'It's Just Time'". Ktla.com. Retrieved 2016-12-27.  ^ "Mrs. International Pageant: The Honeymoon Continues". Pageantry. Retrieved August 11, 2013.  ^ "Why Don't You Get A Job?" on YouTube ^ Wiley, Mason (June 30, 1980). "'Roger & Me' part of savagely funny film tradition". Star-News. Wilmington, NC. Retrieved March 18, 2011.  ^ "Roger And Me Script - transcript from the screenplay and/or Michael Moore movie". Script-o-rama.com. Retrieved 2016-12-27. 


External links[edit] Bob Eubanks on IMDb World Poker Tour Profile Bob Eubanks interview video at the Archive of American Television Media offices Preceded by Jim Perry Host of Card Sharks January 6, 1986 – March 31, 1989 Succeeded by Pat Bullard Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 53512526 LCCN: n2002075016 ISNI: 0000 0000 3380 9341 SNAC: w6gc6j2r Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Bob_Eubanks&oldid=826724162" Categories: 1938 birthsAmerican radio DJsAmerican game show hostsAmerican radio personalitiesLiving peoplePeople from Flint, MichiganPeople from the Greater Los Angeles AreaBeauty pageant hostsHidden categories: Pages containing links to subscription-only contentUse mdy dates from March 2015Pages to import images to WikidataArticles with hCardsAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from March 2015Articles with unsourced statements from January 2014Articles using Template:EmmyTVLegends nameWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiersWikipedia articles with SNAC-ID identifiers


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