Game shows came into their own in the '70s, with a renewed interest in viewers looking for money, prizes and even love. Take our quiz to test your knowledge of some of the grooviest game shows of the decade!
After "The Price Is Right" was canceled in 1965, the beloved daytime game show returned in 1972 with a new host, Bob Barker.
Chuck Woolery hosted the wheel-spinning, letter-flipping game show from 1975-81, when Pat Sajak took over the hosting duties.
After 2,500 episodes, network execs canceled "Jeopardy!" in 1975. Though the show was revived in 1978, it was canceled again just six months later.
Fleming served as host of the ill-fated game show until 1975, with Alex Trebek taking over when the show was revived in 1984.
Dawson served as the very hands-on host of "Family Feud" from 1976 to 1985.
"Family Feud" pits two teams against one another in a quest to guess the top survey responses to everyday questions.
"The Hollywood Squares," which ran from 1965 to 1980, featured nine squares arranged in the style of tic-tac-toe.
Fans of the show may remember longtime host Peter Marshall, as well as Kenny Williams, who was the show's announcer during that decade.
Dawson, who also served as host of "Family Feud," was a very frequent guest on "The Match Game."
"The Match Game" consisted of two contestants trying to guess how six celebrity guests had chosen to fill in the blank in an unfinished phrase or sentence.
On "Concentration," which ran from 1958-1979, contestants had to match 15 pairs of cash and prizes to clear the board.
A pre-"Jeopardy!" Trebek served as host of the dice-based game show "High Rollers."
Barry was the host of "The Joker's Wild" from 1972-84.
"The Joker's Wild" show for the younger set premiered at the end of the decade and was called "Joker! Joker!! Joker!!!"
In "Tattletales," host Bert Convy tried to convince couples to snitch on their spouse.
With Bob Eubanks as host and Johnny Jacobs as announcers, "The Newlywed Game" ran from 1966 until it was canceled in 1974.
Barris was a star of '70s game shows but was not involved in "The Match Game."
"The Gong Show," which debuted in 1976, was a talent show — an early "American Idol" of sorts — in which the judges could sound a gong to halt a bad performer.
Stagehand Gene Gene the Dancing Machine would randomly appear on the show to perform his smooth moves to a jazzy soundtrack.
Angry that the show was canceled, Barris not only performed the insulting song, but also flipped off the cameras in a final gesture of rebellion.
Rodney James Alcala appeared on an episode of "The Dating Game." He was later sentenced to death for a string of murders.
The studio audience in "The Dating Game" selected the winning bachelor. Both Tom Selleck and Jim Carrey appeared as bachelors on the show.
Rayburn hosted the show for 472 episodes, from 1973-82.
Jim Perry hosted "Card Sharks, "which ran from 1978-81.
Moore, who hosted the show from 1969-77, was replaced by Joe Garagiola, who hosted the show from 1977-78.
After premiering in 1963, the show, hosted by Monty Hall, was axed in 1977.
Former NFL player Strahan was picked to host a "The $10,000 Pyramid" reboot in 2016, with the top prize adjusted to $100,000 for a new generation of contestants.
Dick Clark hosted the hit game show from 1973-88.
Hosted by Allen Ludden, "Password" ran from 1961-75, then again from 1979 through the '80s.
Convy, who went on to host "Password" and "Win, Lose or Draw," picked up an Emmy in 1977 for his hosting work on "Tattletales."