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"That '70s Show" Season One Blu-ray Review

That '70s Show: Season One Blu-ray cover art -- click to buy from Amazon.com That '70s Show: Season One (1998-99)
Show & DVD Details

Creators: Bonnie Turner, Terry Turner, Mark Brazill / Executive Producers: Bonnie Turner, Terry Turner, Mark Brazill, Marcy Carsey, Tom Werner, Caryn Mandabach

Writers: Terry Turner, Jeff Filgo, Jackie Behan, Bonnie Turner, Mark Brazill, Joshua Sternin, Mark Hudis, Linda Wallem, Philip Stark, Jeffrey Ventimilia, Arthur F. Montmorency, Eric Gilliland, Dave Schiff, Dave Schiff / Regular Director: David Trainer / Pilot Director: Terry Hughes

Regular Cast: Topher Grace (Eric Forman), Mila Kunis (Jackie Burkhart), Ashton Kutcher (Michael Kelso), Danny Masterson (Steven Hyde), Laura Prepon (Donna Pinciotti), Wilmer Valderrama (Fez), Debra Jo Rupp (Kitty Forman), Kurtwood Smith (Red Forman), Tanya Roberts (Midge Pinciotti), Don Stark (Bob Pinciotti)

Recurring Characters: Lisa Robin Kelly (Laurie Forman), Marion Ross (Grandma Bernice Forman), Paul Kreppel (Mr. Burkhart), Carolyn Hennessy (Sharon Singer), Gary Owens (Announcer/Narrator), Mark Bramhall (Principal Pridwell)

Notable Guest Stars: Wayne Pere (Randy), Danny Bonaduce (Ricky), Amanda Fuller (Tina Pinciotti), Eve Plumb (Mrs. Burkhart), Kevin Farley (Matthew Erdman), Jenny Maguire (Kate), Joseph Gordon-Levitt (Buddy Morgan), Mitch Hedberg (Frank), Nick Bakay (Gus), Ernie Ladd (Manager), Dwayne "The Rock" Johnson (Rocky Johnson), Katey Sagal (Edna Hyde), Francis Guinan (John Kelso), Gloria Gaynor (Mrs. Clark), Jennifer Lyons (Pam Macy), Grey DeLisle (Ms. Diane Kaminsky), Scott White (David Milbank), Jade Gordon (Chrissy), Pat Skipper (Marty Forman), Carlos Alazraqui (Jackie's Scary Face Man), Mitch Pileggi (Bull), Arlene Pileggi (Joy)

Running Time: 562 Minutes (25 episodes) / Rating: TV-PG
1.78:1 Widescreen / 5.1 DTS-HD Master Audio (English)
Subtitles: English for Hearing Impaired; Not Closed Captioned; Extras Not Subtitled
Season 1 Airdates: August 23, 1998 - July 26, 1999
Blu-ray Release Date: March 20, 2012; Wide Blue Keepcase with Cardboard Slipcover
Suggested Retail Price: $24.98; Four single-sided, dual-layered discs (BD-50s)
Still available on DVD ($14.98 SRP)

Buy That '70s Show: Season One from Amazon.com: Blu-ray • DVD

"That '70s Show" belongs to a long tradition of entertainment set twenty years in the past. "Happy Days", Grease, and "The Wonder Years" are three of the more noteworthy other examples in a pattern that makes complete sense when you think about.
Teenage years seem to make the biggest mark on a person culturally and developmentally. People love to look back at their adolescence nostalgically. Add twenty years to a teenager and you have thirty-something with the power to create. That the 20-years-earlier phenomenon seems to be morphing into a 30-years-earlier phenomenon, reflected in the films most recently chosen for remakes and reboots, suggests that life expectancy is growing and power is now more likely to elude creators until their forties. I'm ready for a television show set in the early '90s, but it seems like the rest of the world is not.

Just as "Happy Days" now provides '70s/'80s nostalgia to go with the '50s/'60s longing of its design, "That '70s Show" has begun to offer distinctly '90s/'00s sensibilities to complement its elder period of fascination. To the bell-bottoms, disco balls, and unmistakably implied drug experimentation, the show now adds transportation to the last hurrah for the traditional sitcom at every network but CBS.

The guys of "That '70s Show" (Wilmer Valderrama, Topher Grace, Danny Masterson, and Ashton Kutcher) are arrested for driving a stolen car.

The first season of "'70s Show" is set in 1976-77. It centers on six teenaged friends from fictional Milwaukee suburb Point Place, Wisconsin. Our protagonist is sarcastic, gangly Eric Forman (Topher Grace). Often joining him in his basement are girl next door/love interest Donna Pinciotti (Laura Prepon), male bimbo Michael Kelso (Ashton Kutcher), Kelso's sophomore girlfriend Jackie Burkhart (Mila Kunis), antiestablishment tough kid Steven Hyde (Danny Masterson), and foreign exchange student Fez (Wilmer Valderrama), whose real name and country of origin remain mysteries as a running gag.

Eric's parents regularly feature and, in defiance of sitcom tradition, they are cast age-appropriately and even a bit on the older side. Kurtwood Smith makes a particularly lasting impression as father Red, who disciplines Eric sternly and often calls him out as a "smartmouth" and a "dumbass." A nice counter to him is his nurturing wife Kitty (Debra Jo Rupp), who coddles Eric and can score laughs from simply a well-placed signature awkward laugh. Donna's parents -- afroed, thickheaded salesman Bob (Don Stark) and ditzy wife Midge (Tanya Roberts) -- also number as regulars and as Red and Kitty's friends. Donna has a younger sister who appears once and an older sister merely mentioned, both of whom are soon forgotten. Eric, meanwhile, has an older sister in slutty, scheming University of Wisconsin student Laurie (Lisa Robin Kelly, in the news this week for most unflattering reasons), who recurs in Season 1 and would be made a regular for the next two years.

"That '70s Show" is not a parody or a spoof of the decade, nor is it just a parade of pop culture jokes (though there are plenty of them). Instead, it is a nostalgic but unsentimental look at end-of-the-decade adolescence experienced with a spirit of rebellion and a tight-knit group of friends. The series hails from Bonnie and Terry Turner, the husband-wife team that spent seven seasons as "Saturday Night Live" writers, created "3rd Rock from the Sun", and penned a number of the more celebrated comedy films of the early '90s, including Wayne's World, Tommy Boy, and The Brady Bunch Movie. They created "That '70s Show" with "3rd Rock" writer Mark Brazill. Again, the Turners and Brazill counted the successful Marcy Carsey and Tom Werner ("The Cosby Show", "Roseanne") among their executive producers.

Gangly, sarcastic teenager Eric Forman (Topher Grace) is the protagonist of "That '70s Show." Red (Kurtwood Smith) and Kitty (Debra Jo Rupp) raise their kids with contrasting parenting styles.

Though Carsey-Werner, as usual, produced the sitcom independently, "That '70s Show" has the clear makings of a Fox sitcom at a time when the network was still a distant fourth in viewership. "'70s Show" quickly became Fox's fourth most highly-rated series behind "The Simpsons", "Ally McBeal", and "The X-Files." It was no doubt aided by its desirable 8:30 Sunday night timeslot, airing in between "Simpsons" and "X-Files." Fox moved "'70s" to Monday night in the summer and Tuesday the following season and it never again matched its first season ratings, although it did repeat its series-best 49th ranking in 2004, when it was made the lead-in to "American Idol." Fox clearly targeted and found more of a young audience than one that had similarly had their teen years in the late '70s.

While never a ratings behemoth, "That '70s Show" went on to run an impressive eight seasons for a total of 200 episodes. Even more notably, it managed to launch careers for most of its young cast members, with Topher Grace, Ashton Kutcher, and, most recently, Mila Kunis picking up major feature film credits as leads. Grace disappeared for a while, letting Spider-Man 3 stand as the only film release of his late twenties, and his most recent output (the bomb Take Me Home Tonight) has cast doubt on his star status. Kutcher has run a gamut, from producing success on "Punk'd" to lightweight romantic comedy vehicles to serious acting and back. The romcoms have earned him his biggest audiences and prevented him from being known as more than just one of the most followed celebrities on Twitter. He returned to TV last fall in the retooled "Two and a Half Men" following Charlie Sheen's much-publicized meltdown. Meanwhile, Kunis, by far the youngest "'70s Show" cast member (a mere 14 at the start), has the healthiest career at the moment, after Black Swan became the rare picture to find both a huge audience and widespread acclaim.

"That '70s Show" entertains with amusing cultural references and the authentic, easy to appreciate flavors of period Midwest working class living. The detail cannot be faked and even though most of the show's viewers weren't even alive back in the late '70s, the camaraderie and youthful adventures have a timelessness to them which is soaked up by the responsive studio audience and those who have made the show a fixture in syndication, where it currently airs for hours on end weekday afternoons on ABC Family (with viewer discretion advised) and MTV as well as four times a night (or more) on Nick at Nite.

Jackie (Mila Kunis) and Kelso (Ashton Kutcher) form Season 1's more frivolous secondary couple. The guys convene in Eric's basement for one of their smoky circle sessions.

One area where the show deserves special notice is in its visuals. The vast majority of sitcoms leave nothing to be said regarding mise-en-scθne. "That '70s Show" not only nails its era with set and costume design (the latter, the subject of the show's only Emmy win), it also supplies some inventiveness in camera and editing techniques, from split-screen scenes to characters dubbing others to inspired fantasy sequences.
The trademark rotating circle scenes are an accomplishment when you consider how they have to be shot and lit. The show does lay the transitions on a bit heavy, from animating mouths on Farrah Fawcett's famous poster and other photos to cast disco dancing, but this lightens as the first season progresses. The season mainly focuses on two couples: slowly advancing the relationship of lifelong friends/neighbors Eric and Donna, and treating Michael and Jackie more impulsively, comedically, and flimsily.

"That '70s Show" started appearing on DVD in October of 2004 from 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment. Four years later, all seasons were released individually and in a groovy "Complete Series Stash Box." All of Fox's DVDs of the shows have since been discontinued, with Carsey-Werner recently bringing this and three other hit sitcoms over to value distributor Mill Creek Entertainment.

Last month, Mill Creek made "That '70s Show" one of the first retired sitcoms (quite possibly the first) available on Blu-ray Disc. The release is one of the most surprising I've ever seen, with Mill Creek not being the most forward-thinking of studios and a standard multi-cam sitcom not having an obvious market on Blu-ray. When television shows are simultaneously released on both formats, the Blu-ray edition typically uses one or two fewer discs, its higher capacity allowing for slightly more content, even in full high-definition, without compromise. The only way that aggressively compressive Mill Creek could have done that would have been to fit the entire first season of "'70s" on two discs or less. Instead, defying expectations yet again, the Blu-ray raises the DVD's disc count, with seven episodes or fewer adorning each of the four dual-layered discs (which all fall a bit shy of capacity).

This Region A-coded Blu-ray does not seem to make alterations from Mill Creek's DVD presentations; episodes still run 22½ minutes each, although for some reason, all of them run a few seconds longer here than on Mill Creek's recent DVD. Most but not all of the many period songs licensed for broadcast remain intact here. Those that haven't been cleared for home video before (among them, Mott the Hoople's "All the Young Dudes", David Bowie's "Rebel Rebel", the Vince Guaraldi Trio's "Christmas Time is Here", Kool & the Gang's "Jungle Boogie", and Elton John's "Bennie and the Jets") remain replaced.

There is much more to say about this revelation of a release. But first, episode synopses...

Donna (Laura Prepon) and Eric (Topher Grace) share a memorable moment on the hood of the Vista Cruiser in the pilot episode. Eric Forman (Topher Grace) doesn't feign much excitement over his expected surprise birthday party.

Disc 1

1. Pilot (22:31) (Originally aired August 23, 1998)
Eric gets the family's old Vista Cruiser and immediately defies Red's orders by attending a Todd Rundgren concert in Milwaukee.

2. Eric's Birthday (22:31) (Originally aired August 30, 1998)
Kitty plans an utterly unsurprising birthday party for Eric, against his wishes.

3. Streaking (22:29) (Originally aired September 6, 1998)
President Gerald Ford makes a stop in Point Place on his re-election campaign trail. While Red thinks of a question to ask him, the kids plan to streak at his speech.

The Point Place gang finds a keg of beer in the middle of the road. Hyde (Danny Masterson) shares a dance with Donna (Laura Prepon) in "That Disco Episode."

4. Battle of the Sexists (22:30) (Originally aired September 20, 1998)
The repercussions of Donna beating Eric at basketball are considered.

5. Eric's Burger Job (22:29) (Originally aired September 27, 1998)
Eric gets a job that keeps him away from Donna, while she has the house to herself for the weekend.

6. The Keg (22:30) (Originally aired October 25, 1998)
After discovering a keg in the middle of the road, the gang throws a party in a vacant swimming pool. Red and Bob plan to bust them.

7. That Disco Episode (22:29) (Originally aired November 8, 1998)
The gang checks out the new disco opened in Kenosha. Kitty teaches Hyde to dance, giving the Pinciottis the wrong idea.

Red and Kitty assume the positions in this recreation of Edward Hopper's famed "Nighthawks" diner painting. Grandma Bernice Forman (Marion Ross) gets a foot massage from Fez (Wilmer Valderrama).

Disc 2

8. Drive-In (22:30) (Originally aired November 15, 1998)
Eric, Donna, Kelso, and Jackie go see The Omen at the drive-in theater. Fez's host family gets mad at him for listening to the Devil's music. Red and Kitty experience a new kind of restaurant.

9. Thanksgiving (22:29) (Originally aired November 22, 1998)
Laurie's college friend (Jenny Maguire) visits for Thanksgiving and makes out with a very attracted Eric.

10. Sunday Bloody Sunday (22:29) (Originally aired November 29, 1998)
Red's disagreeable mother Bernice (Marion Ross) visits on the day that Kitty tries to quit smoking.

Joseph Gordon-Levitt guest stars as Eric's gay buddy Buddy Morgan in "Eric's Buddy." Red (Kurtwood Smith) appears to Eric as a vision in the snow of the gang's ski trip.

11. Eric's Buddy (22:29) (Originally aired December 6, 1998)
Eric misreads his new friendship with popular, cool guy Buddy Morgan (Joseph Gordon-Levitt). Red has trouble selling appliances.

12. The Best Christmas Ever (22:31) (Originally aired December 13, 1998)
Eric cuts down a Christmas tree, saving the money for the party he throws. Hyde puts thought into Donna's Christmas gift.

13. Ski Trip (22:29) (Originally aired January 17, 1999)
Kelso is left behind as the rest of the gang goes on a ski trip and runs into car trouble.

14. Stolen Car (22:30) (Originally aired January 24, 1999)
After Red takes Eric's car away from him, the gang winds up in jail on auto theft accusations. Bob objects to Midge taking a community college class.

Father (Kurtwood Smith) and son (Topher Grace) enjoy a wrestling match together ringside. Hyde's lunchlady mother Edna (Katey Sagal) makes her only in-person appearance in "Career Day."

Disc 3

15. That Wrestling Show (22:27) (Originally aired February 7, 1999)
Kitty makes Red attend a wrestling match with the gang. Jackie tends to Kelso's needs. Midge tries therapy.

16. First Date (22:29) (Originally aired February 14, 1999)
On Valentine's Day, Eric and Donna go on their first date, which Hyde crashes to reveal his feelings. Kitty and Red have a fondue night with the Pinciottis.

17. The Pill (22:30) (Originally aired February 21, 1999)
Jackie thinks she's pregnant, prompting Donna to get a birth control prescription.

18. Career Day (22:29) (Originally aired February 28, 1999)
The kids spend the day at their parents' respective workplaces. Meanwhile, Jackie helps Red work on his car.

Eric (Topher Grace) envisions a glamorous prom night with Donna (Laura Prepon). Eric (Topher Grace) imagines himself as the Luke Skywalker to Red's Obi-Wan Kenobi in the "Star Wars"-inspired "A New Hope."

19. Prom Night (22:30) (Originally aired March 7, 1999)
Eric and Donna expect to lose their virginity at prom. Hyde takes Jackie.

20. A New Hope (22:32) (Originally aired March 14, 1999)
With Episode I's much-anticipated release approaching, "That '70s Show" celebrates Star Wars as the gang sees the original film for the first time and loves it. Also, Eric feels threatened by Red's boss' son (Scott Whyte, "City Guys"), a scoliotic, asthmatic boy he beat up as a kid. Laurie tempts Kelso.

21. Water Tower (22:29) (Originally aired June 14, 1999)
Kelso falls and gets hurt when the gang paints a pot leaf on a water tower. Eric is grossed out by the sight of his parents having sex, but they misinterpret his behavior to think he's on drugs.

Big sister Laurie (Lisa Robin Kelly) gives a smiling farewell at her grandmother's coffin. Hyde becomes a cherished member of the Forman family by Season 1's end.

Disc 4

22. Punk Chick (22:28) (Originally aired June 21, 1999)
Hyde falls for a drifter (Jade Gordon) and considers following her to New York, where she will be joining a punk band. Eric struggles with bra removal. Kelso and Red tweak Pong.

23. Grandma's Dead (22:29) (Originally aired July 12, 1999)
Eric feels responsible for his grandmother's death.

24. Hyde Moves In (22:29) (Originally aired July 19, 1999)
After his mother runs off with a trucker, Hyde moves in with the Formans. Bob is flustered around a woman in Midge's feminist group.

25. The Good Son (22:31) (Originally aired July 26, 1999)
Eric adjusts to Hyde being part of his family. Red questions the decisions he's made in his life.

This split-screen contrasting the male and female teen perspectives works in both 16:9 and 4:3. Red (Kurtwood Smith) finds work as a holiday salesman for neighbor/friend Bargain Bob Pinciotti (Don Stark).


On home video, most older sitcoms look inferior to movies from the same era, because most of the sitcoms were produced on video. The medium's low cost is befitting of the inexpensive sound stage shows, but the modest resolution ensures that no home video format will be able to uncover detail and clarity that isn't there to begin with. "That '70s Show", however, surprisingly benefits from high definition in a huge way.
Who knew that this little Fox sitcom was even shot on film and composed (or at least protected, since the side edges of the frame are rarely occupied) with rare foresight for the now-standard 16:9 widescreen ratio? Evidently, it was and it was, two facts that explain why the Blu-ray boasts such stunning picture quality.

The 1.78:1 presentation gains width over the 1.33:1 versions that originally aired while losing very little of the frame height. At the very least, episodes must have been safeguarded for both ratios, although some brief establishing and transitional shots seem like they might be stretched. (Having had Mill Creek's Season 1 DVD distort most of the episodes on my TV, this is vastly preferable.) The picture boasts huge improvement over DVD's standard definition. Sometimes, the show looks perfect. Other times, the considerable increase in detail calls attention to the occasional slight grain (which is most present in the pilot). You'll also certainly notice when focus is lacking now because generally, the video is quite sharp. The element is clean and the colors are vibrant, though more natural and never bleeding as they tended to in syndication and on DVD.

Matching the impressive picture, the Blu-ray treats the series to lossless 5.1 DTS-HD master audio soundtracks. These two demonstrate obvious gains over the in-print DVD's modest Dolby 2.0 mix. The music is strong, the dialogue is crisp, and the enthusiastic laugh track is engulfing. The mix is a little thin compared to feature films, but nothing short of outstanding for a '90s television program. Another luxury rarely afforded Mill Creek releases (and missing from many other studios' sitcom DVDs too): the Blu-ray includes English SDH subtitles. They are tiny, all in capital letters, and not extended to the extras, but still an extremely nice touch that many will appreciate.

A young Ashton Kutcher discusses his breakthrough series in "Hello Wisconsin: Season One." The Thanksgiving 1976 episode is advertised in the Season 1 promo reel "Promo-palooza."


Five bonus features appear on Disc 3, where they play in succession no matter where you choose to start. Each 1.33:1 item is given a bright, excessive flower border to fill 16:9 screens, which reduces the decidedly low-grade video (resembling common Internet streams) to a modest fraction of your screen (not to mention, extending a possible invitation to burn-in).

"Hello Wisconsin: Season One" (18:04) is a making-of featurette. It's heavy on episode clips and promotional, but includes some insightful actor and producer remarks on characters, co-stars, and the show's themes and appeal.

"Promo-palooza" (3:44) is a montage of clips used in series and Season 1 episode promos. I'd rather see the original promos as they were, but this is better than nothing and I noticed at least one line otherwise not featured in the episodes themselves.

Wilmer Valderrama pops a trivia question amidst green and red flowers. "Groovy Green Screen" illustrates how Ashton Kutcher and Mila Kunis' separate trampoline jumps are composited for a transition screen.

"That '70s Show Trivia" (2:20) has cast members ask simple questions about the series followed by clips revealing the answers. Evidently created for syndication, these bits are cool but few.

The next two items are new inclusions, not found on either Fox or Mill Creek's Season 1 DVDs.

"Groovy Green Screen" (3:20) shows us the cast's raw green screen footage, dividing the screen to compare it then to the season's colorful, fully rendered transitions. With no audio, the piece plays some soothing presumably cheap or free music.

Even though Tommy Chong's character doesn't show up in Season 1, this webisode takes us behind-the-scenes of a sequence set at Foto Hut. The background color of each disc's menu is different, while Disc 4 adds a Bonus listing.

The other addition is "A Sneak Peek at Season 2" (30:55), which is far more substantial than it sounds. Comprised of three webisodes, this long featurette treats us to behind-the-scenes views of the taping of three second season episodes ("Kelso's Serenade", "Jackie Moves On", "Moon Over Point Place").
Cast and crew members show us around and sign autographs, plus we get to see the sets as a stage for the engaged studio audience. Why these clips are provided here and not saved for the Season 2 Blu-ray (the DVD of which featured these and three others), I have no idea. But it's great content that adds clear value to this set.

The animated menu plays the theme song a bit louder than the show's levels. Each disc features a different color scheme behind the same young cast shot. Likewise, each disc's label features a different character and color palette. Pop-up menus work perfectly over show and bonus features alike. Chapter stops are used a little sparingly but tied to act/commercial breaks. Though bookmarks are not supported, the discs manage to resume playback after powering down. For a studio that has been challenged by basic DVD authoring, the rare craftsmanship demonstrated by this Blu-ray is nothing short of astonishing. Credit for that must go to Left Coast Digital.

Even the packaging satisfies in a way that other Mill Creek releases do not. The discs are held in a thick Blu-ray case and topped by a cardboard slipcover. An insert advertises TV show-inspired and other downloadable video games with a non-unique coupon code.

The go-to hangout for the young cast of "That '70s Show" is Eric Forman's basement.


If you have an HDTV and are a fan of "That '70s Show", this Season One Blu-ray is a must-have release. The high quality of this set far exceeds one's expectations both of the studio (value-driven Mill Creek) and the subject (a traditional '90s sitcom). Stunning picture and sound, an hour of fun, watchable extras, and a wide assortment of minor but welcome touches (like subtitles and resuming capabilities)... all this impressive effort and yet the price remains lower than a typical DVD season set. The weakest thing about this Blu-ray may be the show itself, which suffers from a little more standard sitcom hackiness than the best of television comedies. Even so, it remains pretty appealing with its bold characters and two levels of nostalgia.

The dearth of catalog television on Blu-ray Disc has made it seem like the two mediums are not right for one another, but this tremendously satisfying set suggests they absolutely could be, dependent on production methods and foresight. If sitcom Blu-rays are something you'd like to see a lot more of, than this water-testing effort is definitely one to support.

Buy That '70s Show: Season One from Amazon.com: Blu-ray / DVD

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Reviewed April 9, 2012.

Text copyright 2012 DVDizzy.com. Images copyright 1998-99 Carsey-Werner Company, 2012 Mill Creek Entertainment and Carsey-Werner Distribution.
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