(2002), The Match (2005–06), Extinct: The Quiz (2006), Soapstar Superstar (2007), Grease Is the Word (2007), Britain's Best Brain (2009), Can't Touch This (2016), The Big Family Cooking Showdown (2017-present)Juvenile Jury (1947–56 & 1970–71), Life Begins at Eighty (1950–1956), Twenty-One (1956–58), Tic-Tac-Dough (1956), Concentration (1958), The Generation Gap (1969), The Joker's Wild (1972–75 & 1977–84), Break the Bank (1976–77), Joker! (1961–65), Temptation (1967–68), Matches 'n Mates (1967–68), Pay Cards!
(1963)Friends Like These (1999-2001), Pop Idol (2001-03), I'm a Celebrity... (2002-present), Gameshow Marathon (2005), All-Star Cup (2006), Poker Face (2006-07), Britain's Got Talent (2007-present), Ant & Dec's Push the Button (2010-11), Red or Black?
Guests who were deemed unfit for television were "gonged" off the show by Barris.
Winners would receive 6.32, supposedly the minimum amount allowed by the Screen Actor's Guild. Obnoxious," Barris told Entertainment Weekly in 2003.
After moving to Los Angeles in the Sixties and a stint with ABC, Barris formed his own production company – Chuck Barris Productions – that served as the brainchild for The Dating Game, where a "bachelorette" would question three unseen suitors before choosing which one gets to take her out on a date.
By the Eighties, Barris retreated from television production and hosting, even as his properties – including Three's a Crowd – experienced revivals in the cable era."I went nuts up there on the stage to a point where it was pitiful.
Chuck Barris, the daytime television mastermind of popular programs featuring newlyweds and singles, died Tuesday afternoon. Barris' TV success inspired similar shows, such as “The Parent Game” and “The Newlywed Game,” where spouses quizzed each other.
Actors Steve Martin, Phil Hartman and Arnold Schwarzenegger were contestants before they were famous.
Barris died of natural causes at his home in Palisades, New York, his longtime publicist told The Associated Press.
Dubbed the "King of Schlock," Barris' long career in show business began behind the scenes, first on programs like American Bandstand and then as a songwriter thanks to Freddy Cannon's "Palisades Park." The song peaked at Number Three in 1962 and was covered by artists like the Beach Boys and Bruce Springsteen.