"Yep, more early '90s teen angst. I never got into this since I thought it was too dramatic at the time, but Claire Danes is wonderful, and a lot of teens loved this short-lived, but acclaimed, series."
""Pary time!" "Excellent!" "Schwing!" This movie invented a whole new vocabulary for the '90s teen, who used it ad-nauseum (including myself). Though it has no teen angst, it features lots of early '90s grunge fashions."
"Sort of like a black SNL, this show gave birth to the careers of Jim Carrey, the Wayans brothers, and Jennifer Lopez (who was a Flygirl). The comedy was far more daring than anything on TV today. Very "un-PC", but very funny and groundbreaking!"
"Even rich kids from Beverly Hills had problems! When the rest of the nation was experiencing a recession, this show provided a nice escape into a world where 16 year olds drove BMW's and had the latest designer clothes (we're talking CHANEL, not Abercrombie). But they still had to deal with sex, drugs, and the embarrassment of wearing the same prom dress as your friend."
"This was the show most 90's teens watched and were addicted to, but hated to admit it. It was always on after school when nothing else was on, so why not? Now the show has become sort of a pop-culture icon."
"I don't remember a lot about this show (I haven't seen it since it first came out), but I remember that every teen girl wanted to be just like Clarissa, who was well-dressed, cool, and smart to boot."
"Another show in the same vein as "Clarissa", this one is about a teen girl living with her father and two older brothers. But she definitely held her own among the boys. Blossom was also a trendsetter (who could forget the "Blossom hat"?) and her brother Joey became a teen heartthrob."
"Though this came out in the late 80's, it actually reached its peak popularity in the early '90s. The kids who watched it in the 80's grew into teens who watched it in the '90s, essentially growing up with the Tanner girls. Though often cheesy, it was very addicting."
"I totally had a crush on a very young Neil Patrick Harris, who stars as a genius teen doctor. Doogie unofficially became the first blogger on TV when he ended each episode with a journal entry written on his early '90s DOS computer."
"This family show that wasn't afraid to push boundaries was one of my favorites. The series focused on teen siblings Corky, who had Down Syndrome, and Becca, the nerdy girl who managed to get the cool guy. It also portrayed a major character with HIV/AIDS at a time when the topic was still pretty taboo."
"Adam Sandler kicked-off his movie career with this film about a lazy rich kid who has to go back to school and complete every single grade from K through 12th. Though not my favorite Adam Sandler film (that would be "Happy Gilmore" and "The Wedding Singer"), it introduced us to his unique and wacky sense of humor that lives on to this day."
"By the mid-90's, the recession was over and teen angst was out. Clueless ushered in a new era of the silly teen comedy, complete with its own vocabulary ("As if!" "Whatever!"). The fashions were ridiculous, but they were supposed to be."
"'90s teens loved watching this popular series and imagining that they, too, will someday live in cool apartments with their friends and hang out in hip coffee joints in Manhattan when they reached their 20s. As if."
"Watching Beavis and Butthead was like watching MTV with your two best stoner friends. A guilty pleasure you hated to admit that you watched, but liked anyway. Full of '90s music complete with B & B's signature commentary."
"The modern era of the "adults-only" cartoon was born with this profane yet hilarious animated series. Though we take it for granted now, it was groundbreaking and highly controversial at the time. Another college favorite!"
"The best-selling movie of the '90s (and all time) was as big as the title ship itself: it was over 3 hours long, but teens didn't mind watching doomed teen lovers Leonardo DiCaprio and Kate Winslet over and over and over..."
"This scared the crap out of every '90s teen and college student. Besides its realistic, home video approach to filmmaking, the movie was also noted for launching a viral internet marketing campaign, making some people believe the events of the movie were actually real. How naive we were in the '90s!"