Contents 1 Production background 2 History and format overview 2.1 Year-end Top 40 countdown shows 2.2 Source material 2.3 Daily spinoff 3 Performers/personalities 3.1 Hosts and announcers 3.2 The Solid Gold Dancers 3.3 Guest performers and the usage of the Top 10 4 Awards and nominations 5 Pop culture references 6 Episode status 7 References 8 External links


Production background[edit] Solid Gold was created by Al Masini as part of his Operation Prime Time production unit, and was developed by Bob Banner. It was produced by Brad Lachman Productions for all eight of its seasons and Bob Banner Associates for its first four, after which Banner's company began producing Star Search for Television Program Enterprises, Masini's other production company. Solid Gold was packaged by Operation Prime Time (which was a co-venture of Masini and Universal Pictures through its MCA Television unit) and Paramount Television, and was distributed by the remains of Paramount Television Service for its first two seasons. Paramount's syndication unit took over distributorship for the remaining six seasons. Operation Prime Time continued to produce Solid Gold until Masini elected to merge it with Television Program Enterprises in 1987 (TPE did not, however, share in any distribution or packaging as Paramount assumed that themselves). From its debut in 1980 until the end of its fourth season, the show was taped at the Golden West Broadcasters studio facility. Beginning in September 1984, Paramount, who had previously owned the Golden West facility in the early days of television, moved production of Solid Gold to its studios with a redesigned set. At the start of Solid Gold's first season (1980), Michael Miller was chosen by its first host, Dionne Warwick, to be the show's musical director. Miller stayed on for the entire series and composed the theme song for Solid Gold with Academy Award winning songwriter Dean Pitchford providing the lyrics. The song, re-recorded various times to reflect current music trends, was performed by the show's hosts (with the exception of the 1984–85 season) at the beginning and end of each program, with the closing theme accompanied by a final routine from the Dancers.


History and format overview[edit] Year-end Top 40 countdown shows[edit] The first episode of the show in January of 1980 would become a yearly tradition, as they counted down the Top 50 songs of 1979 in a two-hour television pilot special, called Solid Gold '79, hosted by Dionne Warwick and Glen Campbell. Every year thereafter through 1986, they would host a two-hour year-end Top 40 countdown show. Source material[edit] Unlike other shows of the time that tracked songs, such as Casey Kasem's America's Top 10, Solid Gold did not use the Billboard Hot 100 as its chart source. Instead the show took its data from the trade paper Radio & Records, which only tracked airplay and did not factor in album and single sales. Daily spinoff[edit] In the summer of 1984, the producers of Solid Gold added a daily 30-minute series called Solid Gold Hits to the weekend program. Actor Grant Goodeve presided over a general grouping of the week's hit songs, and a second roster of Solid Gold Dancers was employed for this series; regular Solid Gold Dancer Deborah Jenssen was the principal dancer of this roster.


Performers/personalities[edit] Hosts and announcers[edit] Dionne Warwick hosted the first season of Solid Gold, aided by comedian Marty Cohen, with veteran Los Angeles DJ Robert W. Morgan announcing. After Warwick left the series, singers Andy Gibb and Marilyn McCoo were brought in as co-hosts and puppeteer Wayland Flowers joined the series as a secondary comedic act with his puppet Madame. Gibb left Solid Gold in 1982 and Rex Smith replaced him, but he too would leave after one season. Following a season where McCoo hosted by herself, she left in 1984 and Rick Dees of the Weekly Top 40 radio show was hired. Arsenio Hall joined the series during this time as the in-house comedian in place of Marty Cohen. At the midway point of the 1984-85 season, Dees left Solid Gold and a series of guests rounded out the season. Dionne Warwick was called on to return for the 1985-86 season, but she once again left after one year. When Solid Gold returned for its seventh season in September 1986, several changes were made. Marilyn McCoo returned to the series after a two-year absence. Arsenio Hall was promoted from his role as in-house comedian to co-host, with Jeff Altman replacing him, and the series added an additional co-host with Nina Blackwood, one of the original MTV VJs who was a correspondent for Entertainment Tonight at the time, joining the cast. The title of the series added the current year to it and American Bandstand announcer Charlie O'Donnell replaced Robert W. Morgan in that role. Chuck Riley was the announcer for that season's first episode with O'Donnell announcing the remainder of the season. Solid Gold was overhauled again in 1987, with the series putting more of an emphasis on live performances and changing its name to Solid Gold in Concert. McCoo, Hall, and Blackwood stayed on as hosts with Dick Tufeld replacing Charlie O'Donnell as announcer after O'Donnell decided to remain with American Bandstand as it left its longtime home at ABC to join Solid Gold in syndication. Linda Greene of the Peaches and Herb duo ("Reunited" and "Shake Your Groove Thing" hits) was also offered the hosting duties according to the January 2015 TVOne "Unsung" broadcast. The Solid Gold Dancers[edit] The weekly one-hour show played segments from the Top 10 charting songs accompanied by the Solid Gold Dancers. Of the eight original Solid Gold '79 dancers, only four would join the Solid Gold series cast: Darcel Wynne, who would be the program's principal dancer for its first five years, Deborah Jenssen, Paula Beyers, and Alexander Cole. Gayle Crofoot would join the roster in late fall of 1982, replacing dancer Lucinda Dickey and Mark Sellers in 1984. Some of the dancers moved on to acting careers, including Dickey (Ninja III: The Domination) and the late Tony Fields in the 1986 horror movie Trick or Treat (as dead rock icon Sammi Curr). Another example is Chelsea Field, whose movie credits include Commando (as an airline stewardess), Masters of the Universe (she was Teela), and The Last Boy Scout (as Bruce Willis's philandering ex-wife). Wynne appeared on the show from 1980 to 1984, but she took most of the 1984–85 season off and rejoined the roster for the 1985–86 season. In 1986, Wynne had many speaking roles on Solid Gold, regularly announcing the countdown re-caps towards the end of the show. Wynne and most of the other dancers left the program at the end of that season. The last appearance of the Solid Gold Dancers in media was not on Solid Gold itself, but rather in the 1988 motion picture Scrooged. The movie, which premiered in November 1988, was scripted and filmed before Solid Gold was officially cancelled.[citation needed] On January 4, 2011, three of the Solid Gold Dancers (Wynne, Deborah Jenssen & Lezlie Mogell) appeared together for the first time in almost 23 years as they competed on the new TV show Live to Dance. They advanced to the next round of competition.[citation needed] The choreographers who plotted out the dancers' routines over the years included Kevin Carlisle, Anita Mann and Lester Wilson (the choreographer for Saturday Night Fever). Guest performers and the usage of the Top 10[edit] At times, artists who had a single among the week's Top 10 appeared as guest performers. Often the vocals were lip-synchronized ("lip-synched"). For the live performances, Miller would either record the backing instrumental tracks with his Solid Gold Band or with the artist's band and be sung live on stage at the taping. Arguably one of the more prominent guests to receive this treatment was Joe Cocker, who performed "Up Where We Belong" on Solid Gold several times with Jennifer Warnes, as well as one solo performance of his song "Seven Days." All the duets that Warwick, McCoo, Gibb, or Smith performed with their guest hosts were done live.[citation needed] During the 1986–87 season, the Top 10 was no longer accompanied with dancing from the Solid Gold Dancers but instead was simply listed halfway through the show.


Awards and nominations[edit] Solid Gold won Robert A. Dickinson three Primetime Emmy Awards for Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lighting Direction|Outstanding Lighting Direction (Electronic) for a Series (two of which were co-won by Frank Olivas). Choreographer Anita Mann was nominated in 1985 and 1986, for Outstanding Choreography.


Pop culture references[edit] In an episode of The Golden Girls (Season 2-Episode 18-Aired: 2/14/1987) character Dorothy Zbornak (Bea Arthur) finds out her new boyfriend is a priest. When he tells her she looks lovely in her low-cut, sequined blouse, she quips, "I look like the mother of a Solid Gold dancer!" In the 1990 Babes episode, "Bend Me Shape Me," Darlene Gilbert (Susan Peretz) makes a reference to the show after seeing a workout tape that her sister Charlene (Wendie Jo Sperber) bought, saying that the instructor on the tape made them look like "Fellini's Solid Gold" while trying to follow her lead. In episode 18 of the sixth season of Roseanne, Roseanne states she studied dancing "in [her] living room with the Solid Gold Dancers." In the 2001 film Evolution, Orlando Jones' character says, "Don't you snap at me, unless you want an angry Solid Gold dancer on your hands." The 2004 music video for the Sum 41 single "We're All to Blame" features the band performing the song on a mock episode of Solid Gold. A September 2007 episode of Saturday Night Live featured a satirical promotion for a "Best of Solid Gold" DVD, with the announcer stating, "enjoy as the Solid Gold dancers sexy-shake it to some of the most undanceable songs ever written," before showing the dancers dancing to Starship's 1985 hit "We Built This City". The animated internet talk show This Spartan Life features the "Solid Gold Elite Dancers" as the show's equivalent to a talent segment. In a 3rd-season episode of 30 Rock titled "The Ones", Liz Lemon (Tina Fey) mentions that her prom night ended with "Eating ice cream and watching Solid Gold in my basement." In a 2nd-season episode of The Cleveland Show titled "Cleveland Live", he introduces the show with "The Original Solid Gold Dancers"; one of whom is parodied to now be dancing with an oxygen tank. On the Adult Swim show Black Dynamite, the title character claims that any dancer on Solid Gold can dance like Michael Jackson as an insult to Jackson.


Episode status[edit] All episodes of Solid Gold exist, including the 1979 pilot. VH1 aired episodes of this series for a brief time, as did The Family Channel in the mid-1990s. Neither CBS Television Distribution, CBS Home Entertainment nor Paramount Home Entertainment, however, had made them available on home video, DVD or Blu-ray as of 2016.


References[edit] ^ TV REVIEWS; 'SOLID GOLD COUNTDOWN,' THE 1985 HIT PARADE


External links[edit] Solid Gold on IMDb Solid Gold at TV.com v t e Dionne Warwick Studio albums Presenting Dionne Warwick (1963) Anyone Who Had a Heart (1964) Make Way for Dionne Warwick (1964) The Sensitive Sound of Dionne Warwick (1965) Here I Am (1965) Here Where There Is Love (1966) On Stage and in the Movies (1967) The Windows of the World (1967) The Magic of Believing (1968) Dionne Warwick in Valley of the Dolls (1968) Promises, Promises (1968) Soulful (1969) I'll Never Fall in Love Again (1970) Very Dionne (1970) Dionne (1972) Just Being Myself (1973) Then Came You (1975) Track of the Cat (1975) Love at First Sight (1977) Dionne (1979) No Night So Long (1980) Friends in Love (1982) Heartbreaker (1982) How Many Times Can We Say Goodbye (1983) Finder of Lost Loves (1985) Friends (1985) Reservations for Two (1987) Dionne Sings Cole Porter (1990) Friends Can Be Lovers (1993) Aquarela do Brazil (1994) Dionne Sings Dionne (1998) Dionne Sings Dionne, Vol. 2 (2000) My Favorite Time of the Year (2004) My Friends & Me (2006) Why We Sing (2008) Only Trust Your Heart (2011) Live albums Dionne Warwick in Paris (1966) Hot! Live and Otherwise (1981) Christmas in Vienna II (1993) Compilation albums The Love Collection (2008) Singles "Don't Make Me Over" "Wishin' and Hopin'" "Anyone Who Had a Heart" "Walk On By" "You'll Never Get to Heaven (If You Break My Heart)" "A House Is Not a Home" "Reach Out for Me" "Who Can I Turn To?" "Are You There (With Another Girl)" "Message to Michael" "I Just Don't Know What to Do with Myself" "Alfie" "The Windows of the World" "I Say a Little Prayer" "(Theme from) Valley of the Dolls" "Do You Know the Way to San Jose" "(There's) Always Something There to Remind Me" "This Girl's in Love with You" "You've Lost That Lovin' Feeling" "I'll Never Fall in Love Again" "Make It Easy on Yourself" "The Good Life" "Then Came You" (with Spinners) "By the Time I Get to Phoenix/I Say a Little Prayer" (with Isaac Hayes) "Only Love Can Break a Heart" "I'll Never Love This Way Again" "Déjà Vu" "After You" "No Night So Long" "Easy Love" "Heartbreaker" "All the Love in the World" "Run to Me" (with Barry Manilow) "That's What Friends Are For" (with Elton John, Gladys Knight & Stevie Wonder) "Love Power" (with Jeffrey Osborne) "It's All Over" (with Dieter Bohlen as Blue System) "What the World Needs Now Is Love" (with TheHipHopNationUnited) Record labels Arista Concord Rhino River North Scepter Warner Bros. Related articles Discography Solid Gold (TV series) Book:Dionne Warwick v t e The 5th Dimension Marilyn McCoo Billy Davis, Jr. Florence LaRue Lamonte McLemore Ronald Townson Studio albums Up, Up and Away The Magic Garden Stoned Soul Picnic The Age of Aquarius Portrait Love's Lines, Angles and Rhymes Reflections Individually and Collectively Living Together, Growing Together Soul & Inspiration Earthbound Singles "Go Where You Wanna Go" "Up, Up and Away" "Stoned Soul Picnic" "Sweet Blindness" "California Soul" "Aquarius/Let the Sunshine In (The Flesh Failures)" "Workin' On a Groovy Thing" "Wedding Bell Blues" "Blowing Away" "A Change Is Gonna Come/People Got to Be Free" "The Girls' Song" "Save the Country" "On the Beach (In the Summertime)" "One Less Bell to Answer" "Love's Lines, Angles and Rhymes" "Light Sings" "Never My Love (Live)" "Together Let's Find Love" "(Last Night) I Didn't Get to Sleep at All" "If I Could Reach You" "Living Together, Growing Together" "Everything's Been Changed" "Ashes to Ashes" "No Love in the Room" "Love Hangover" Related topics The Friends of Distinction Marc Gordon Solid Gold Book:The 5th Dimension v t e Andy Gibb Studio albums Flowing Rivers Shadow Dancing After Dark Singles "Words and Music" "I Just Want to Be Your Everything" "(Love Is) Thicker Than Water" "Shadow Dancing" "An Everlasting Love" "(Our Love) Don't Throw it All Away" "Why" "Desire" "I Can't Help It" "Time Is Time" "Me (Without You)" "All I Have to Do Is Dream" Compilations Andy Gibb's Greatest Hits Andy Gibb (Hits Collection) 20th Century Masters - The Millennium Collection Mythology Other songs "Warm Ride" "Rest Your Love on Me" "Arrow Through the Heart" Related articles Bee Gees RSO Records Polydor Records Solid Gold (TV series) Warner Music Group Universal Music Group Book v t e Operation Prime Time Series Entertainment Tonight (1981) Lifestyles of the Rich and Famous (1984) Solid Gold (1980) Star Search (1983) Movies/mini-series Son of the Captains and the Kings (1976) Testimony of Two Men (1977) The Bastard (May 1978) Evening in Byzantium (July 1978) The Immigrants (November 1978) The Rebels (May 1979) The Seekers (1979) Jack Frost (1979) Top of the Hill (1980) Condominium (1980) The Dream Merchants (1980) The Girl, the Gold Watch & Everything (1980) Tourist (1980) Mom, the Wolfman and Me (1980) Yogi's First Christmas (1980) Goliath Awaits (1981) A Woman Called Golda (1982) Sadat (1983) Blood Feud (1983) The Jesse Owens Story (1984) A Woman of Substance (1985) The Key to Rebecca (1985) Jenny's War (1985) Hold the Dream (1986) Key affiliates KCOP-TV (Los Angeles) KSTW (Tacoma) KTVU (Oakland) WPIX (New York) WGN-TV (Chicago) Distributors Columbia Pictures Television (list of series) Hanna-Barbera Productions (list of works) Paramount Domestic Television (list of series) Universal Television (list of shows) Miscellaneous Bristol-Myers Broadcast syndication Fourth television network General Foods Al Masini Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Solid_Gold_(TV_series)&oldid=814960757" Categories: 1980s American television seriesDionne WarwickFirst-run syndicated television programs in the United StatesTelevision series by CBS Television StudiosOperation Prime Time1980 American television series debuts1988 American television series endingsAmerican variety television seriesAmerican music chart television programsDance television showsPop music television seriesTelevision series created by Al MasiniHidden categories: Articles needing additional references from January 2014All articles needing additional referencesArticles that may contain original research from January 2014All articles that may contain original researchArticles with multiple maintenance issuesAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from January 2014


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Solid_Gold_(TV_series) - Photos and All Basic Informations

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