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  • Saved By the Bell - The New Class: Season 6 & 7
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Saved By the Bell - The New Class: Season 6 & 7


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Frequently Bought Together

Saved By the Bell - The New Class: Season 6 & 7 + Saved by the Bell - New Class, Season 4 + Saved by the Bell - The New Class: Season 5
Price for all three: $42.24

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Editorial Reviews

As graduation approaches, the Bayside High gang faces many challenges and fun-filled adventures in the final two seasons of this well-loved series! Tony, the quarterback from arch rival Valley High, transfers to Bayside and joins Maria, Nicky, Katie, Eric and Liz in these 26 hilarious episodes. Meanwhile, one of TV's nuttiest odd couples -- Mr. Belding and Screech -- end up working together in an after-school job. As the gang prepares to enter a new phase in their lives, many surprises are in store!

Special Features

None.

Product Details

  • Actors: Dustin Diamond, Samantha Esteban, Anthony Harrell, Lindsey McKeon, Ben Gould
  • Directors: Miguel Higuera
  • Writers: Bennett Tramer, Jordana Arkin, Lori Marshall, Pamela Pettler, Paul Dell
  • Format: Box set, Color, Dolby, Full Screen, NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 4
  • Rated: Unrated
  • Studio: Image Entertainment
  • DVD Release Date: December 6, 2005
  • Run Time: 540 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (14 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000BC8T1O
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #78,371 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Saved By the Bell - The New Class: Season 6 & 7" on IMDb

Customer Reviews

3.8 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Xavier H. on November 6, 2008
I think that SBTB: TNC is unfairly slammed by many fans of the original show due to the fact that people who watched the original series and then TNC grew older and hence were more aware of the insane "cheese" factor that is a staple of SBTB. Let's face it, this isn't Emmy material by far. But it's still entertaining in its own right.

Although TNC's repeated cast changes confused viewers and stunted character development, they finally got it right in the end. One of the things I like about this cast is that the characters were not as confined to stereotypical niches like in the first show ("jock," "nerd" and so on). Each character has their own comedic and dramatic moments to shine. This allowed for a lot more flexibility with the characters to interact with one another and help each other out with the problems they face, as opposed to the original cast who was very clique-ish (i.e. the boys were off doing one thing and the girls another). However, I feel that many of the shows deliver the "moral" way too quickly at the end of most of the episodes. The lessons learned often seem rushed and forced by the writers and thus not very meaningful. I also don't like how Screech's continued downward spiral into a poor excuse for an Urkel impersonator hits its outrageous peak these seasons, even though it does make for some occasional funny material with Mr. Belding.

Furthermore, after 10 years of doing this show, its obvious that Bayside got way too small for them. Alternate settings such as the mall (where almost half of the episodes are filmed) and the police cadet academy (three episodes) just seem way to forced and take away from the original premise of the show.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By ONENEO VINE VOICE on December 26, 2011
When you stop to consider the Saved By The Bell franchise spans 15-seasons across multiple spin-offs (Good Morning Miss Bliss, The College Years, The New Class and so on), it can be a bit confusing to put a sense of order into the many releases.

That said, The New Class Season 6 & 7 is, as the name suggests, the sixth and seventh seasons of The New Class and the twelfth and thirteenth season of Saved By The Bell if you're using 1988's Good Morning Miss Bliss as a starting point. Regardless of where you like to consider your starting point amidst the Saved by the Bell franchise, this box set represents the very end of it all.

TNC Season 6 originally aired between in September of 1999 and the 7th and final season debuted in September 2000 on Saturday mornings on NBC. Unlike the seasons prior; which had all been 26-episode runs, 6 & 7 were reduced to 13 episodes each and were hence lumped together into a single DVD release from Image Entertainment.

Season 6 made a single character swap: Ryan Parker (Richard Lee Jackson) was replaced by jock Tony Dillon (Tom Wade Huntington); but another Bayside transplant from rival school Valley. One really does wonder why, since the original class' departure, so many Valley students trucked into Bayside but that's neither here nor there. Perhaps credited to the fact that the cast was so similar to the season preceding it, it's apparent that the writers had reached a point where they were able to capitalize on the dynamic of this particular group.

The Tony Dillon character actually wastes no time in integrating with the gang; in fact the character certainly feels more fluid from the get-go in the blonde-haired lead than either of the past two characters to have filled the role (Brian & Ryan).
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3 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Jay on January 2, 2006
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Seasons 6 and 7 remind me a lot of season 2 in that they did not have a definitive male star on the show. Season 1 pushed the Scott character as the leading male character and Seasons 3-5 had Ryan Parker as their male star. These two seasons could not make up there minds on which male character to highlight as their star, much like season 2 in my opinion. Despite that these seasons had their fair share of memorable moments and did a fine job of closing out the series. I recommend this set to anyone who is a fan of any season of Saved by the Bell: The New Class.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Hussein Maloof Flores on July 30, 2006
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It's good to have watched this show at least... for me, it's the best of the "New Class " series... In the middle of the laughs, there's a lot of problems that high school students face everyday, like drugs, cigars, first loves, breakups, jokes, deceptions... and friendships...

The set dindn't have any extras... :(

... and if you followed this series since the original cast been in the show, then maybe you'll cry in the last chapter of the show...
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Actually Season 6 split into two separate seasons (per NBC following their cancellation of the series), Saved By The Bell: The New Class - Season 6 & 7 brings the franchise to a close as it welcomes Tom Wade Huntington to the cast. With Ryan "3000 miles away on a scholarship to the best private school in the country", Huntington fills the void as Tony Dillon, the newest member of Bayside's football team who unfortunately falls victim to "Maria's Revenge". By episode's end, they reconcile and soon Tony picks up the gang's rhythm for Bayside hijinks before they all embark on new challenges in the finale "The Bell Tolls". Cue the graduation song and say farewell to Maria, Eric, Katie, Nicky, Liz, Tony, Screech, and Mr. Belding with the show's final 26 episodes.

Guest stars include: NBA great Kareem Abdul-Jabar in "Maria's Revenge"; Jennifer Hale (Spider-Man: The Animated Series) as Sue in "Win, Lose or Cheat"; Barry Livingston (My Three Sons) as Mr. Green in "Guess Who's Running the Max"; Nick Spano (Even Stevens) as Travis Wilson in "Mind Games; Kim Miyori (The Punisher, St. Elsewhere) as Ms. Wells in "Free for All"; Taraji Henson (Hustle & Flow, Boston Legal) as Girl in "Loser"; Sam Jones III (Smallville) as Jeff in "Show Me the Money"; Merrin Dungey (Alias, King of Queens) as Coach Williams in "Prescription for Trouble"; Diane Delano (Popular) as Officer Barry in "The Captain and Maria" and "Don't Follow the Leader". Look for a cameo from series assistant to the producers Gilbert Lopez as the chef in "Cigar Wars".

Saved By The Bell: The New Class - Seasons 6 & 7 is a 4-disc (single-sided) set featuring all 26 episodes aired between 1998-2000 in Full-Frame (1.33:1) video and Dolby Digital 2.0 mono audio.
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