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Beverly Hills, 90210 is an American teen drama television series created by Darren Star, and produced by Aaron Spelling under his production company Spelling Television. The series ran for ten seasons on Fox—originally airing from October 4, 1990, to May 17, 2000. It is the longest-running show produced by Spelling, airing slightly longer than Dynasty. It is the first of five television series in the Beverly Hills, 90210 franchise. The show follows the lives of a group of friends living in the upscale and star-studded community of Beverly Hills, California as they transition from high school to college and into the adult world. The "90210" in the title refers to one of the city's five ZIP codes.[2]

Beverly Hills, 90210
90210 main logo.jpg
Season 2-4 inter-title
Genre Teen drama
Soap opera
Created by Darren Star
Aaron Spelling
E. Duke Vincent
Starring Jason Priestley
Shannen Doherty
Jennie Garth
Ian Ziering
Gabrielle Carteris
Luke Perry
Brian Austin Green
Douglas Emerson
Tori Spelling
Carol Potter
James Eckhouse
Joe E. Tata
Mark Damon Espinoza
Kathleen Robertson
Tiffani-Amber Thiessen
Jamie Walters
Hilary Swank
Vincent Young
Lindsay Price
Daniel Cosgrove
Vanessa Marcil
Theme music composer John E. Davis
Composer(s) Jay Gruska
Country of origin United States
Original language(s) English
No. of seasons 10
No. of episodes 293 (list of episodes)
Production
Executive producer(s) Aaron Spelling
E. Duke Vincent
Charles Rosin
Darren Star
Steve Wasserman
Jessica Klein
Paul Waigner
Larry Mollin
Jason Priestley
Laurie McCarthy
John Eisendrath
Doug Steinberg
Michael Braverman
Camera setup Single-camera
Running time 45–48 minutes
Production company(s) 90210 Productions
Propaganda Films
Spelling Television
Torand Productions
Distributor Worldvision Enterprises (1993–1999)
Paramount Domestic Television (1999–2006)
CBS Paramount Domestic Television (2006–2007)
CBS Television Distribution (2007–present)
Release
Original network Fox[1]
Audio format Monaural (1990–1991)
Stereo (1991–2000)
Dolby Surround (1992–2000)
Original release October 4, 1990 (1990-10-04) – May 17, 2000 (2000-05-17)
Chronology
Followed by Melrose Place
Models Inc.
90210
Melrose Place (2009)

The initial premise of the show was based on the adjustment and culture shock that twins Brandon (Jason Priestley) and Brenda Walsh (Shannen Doherty) experienced when they and their parents, Jim (James Eckhouse) and Cindy (Carol Potter) moved from Minneapolis, Minnesota to Beverly Hills.[3][4] In addition to chronicling the friendships and romantic relationships of the characters, the show also addressed numerous of topical issues such as sex, date rape, homophobia, animal rights, alcoholism, drug abuse, domestic violence, eating disorders, antisemitism, racism, teenage suicide, teenage pregnancy, and AIDS.[5][6]

After a poor start in the ratings during its first season, the series gained popularity during the summer of 1991, when Fox aired a special "summer season" of the show while most other series were in reruns.[7] Viewership increased dramatically and 90210 became one of Fox's top shows when it returned that fall. The show became a global pop culture phenomenon with its cast members, particularly Jason Priestley and Luke Perry, becoming teen idols, while the series would make actresses Shannen Doherty, Jennie Garth and Tori Spelling household names in the US. The show is also credited with creating or popularizing the teen soap genre that many other successful television shows would follow in the years to come.

The show had many cast changes, with Garth, Spelling, Ian Ziering and Brian Austin Green being the only actors to appear during its entire run.

Contents

Series overviewEdit

The series begins with the introduction of the Walsh family—Jim, Cindy, Brandon, and Brenda—who had recently moved from Minneapolis, Minnesota to Beverly Hills, California as a result of Jim's job promotion. In the first episode, Brandon and Brenda begin attending West Beverly Hills High School, where they befriend several classmates: the self centered and promiscuous Kelly Taylor, carefree and spoiled Steve Sanders, smart and driven Andrea Zuckerman, ditzy and virtuous Donna Martin, brooding loner Dylan McKay, and the younger and naive students David Silver and Scott Scanlon. The show follows the siblings as they bear witness and take part in the dramatic lives that their wealthy and privileged peers lead.[8][9]

Cast and charactersEdit

Character Actor Seasons
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10
Brandon Walsh Jason Priestley Main Guest
Brenda Walsh Shannen Doherty Main
Kelly Taylor Jennie Garth Main
Steve Sanders Ian Ziering Main
Andrea Zuckerman Gabrielle Carteris Main Guest Guest Guest
Dylan McKay Luke Perry Main Main 1
David Silver Brian Austin Green Main
Scott Scanlon Douglas Emerson Main Recurring
Donna Martin Tori Spelling Main
Cindy Walsh Carol Potter Main Guest Guest
Jim Walsh James Eckhouse Main Guest
Nat Bussichio Joe E. Tata Recurring Main
Jesse Vasquez Mark Damon Espinoza Recurring Main
Clare Arnold Kathleen Robertson Recurring Main
Valerie Malone Tiffani-Amber Thiessen Main Guest
Ray Pruit Jamie Walters Recurring Main Guest
Carly Reynolds Hilary Swank Main
Noah Hunter Vincent Young Main
Janet Sosna Lindsay Price Recurring Main
Matt Durning Daniel Cosgrove Main
Gina Kincaid Vanessa Marcil Main
  1. ^ Luke Perry is credited as "special guest star" in the final two seasons, despite being a regular cast member.

ProductionEdit

DevelopmentEdit

Torand Productions was used by the production company for several seasons on the show. Torand productions came from the first three letters of Aaron Spelling's first child, Tori and the first four letters of his second child, Randy's, name.[citation needed]

Tentative titles for the show included Class of Beverly Hills. The show's episodes were originally issue-based until the producers decided it should become a teen soap opera. In the first season, the teenage characters (aside from David Silver and Scott Scanlon) were said to be in the eleventh grade, but due to the success of the show, their ages were retconned to be one year younger in the second season, making them tenth graders in the first.

Jennie Garth had to audition fives times for the role of Kelly Taylor[10] and was the first to be cast on the show.[11] Gabrielle Carteris felt that she was too old to play a high school student. She first auditioned for Brenda because she thought that being a real life twin would help her chances, but the producers felt that she would be better for the part of Andrea.[12] When Tori Spelling (Aaron Spelling's daughter) auditioned for the show, she used the name Tori Mitchell and auditioned for the role of Kelly Taylor, but she was eventually recognized and was instead cast as Donna Martin.[13] Lyman Ward was originally cast as Jim Walsh in the pilot but was replaced by James Eckhouse, and the scenes were cut and re-shot with Eckhouse. Kristin Dattilo was also up for the role of Brenda Walsh, but she turned it down. She would later guest star as Melissa Coolidge in an episode of the first season. Additionally, Luke Perry had auditioned for the role of Steve Sanders, but the role eventually went to Ian Ziering before Perry was cast as Dylan McKay. His character was not an original cast member of the show, and he was first featured in the show's second episode. He was originally intended to only appear in one story arc, for one or two episodes. Fox was initially reluctant to have him included as a regular, but Aaron Spelling felt differently and gave Perry a bigger role during the first two years until the network was won over.

In the first season, when Donna tries out for school D.J., she is referred to as Donna Morgan. Throughout the entire show, her name is Donna Martin. In addition to this, in the first season Donna's mother was named Nancy Martin and played by actress Jordana Capra. When she was reintroduced in season two, she was named Felice Martin and was played by actress Katherine Cannon. In the pilot episode, the role of Jackie Taylor was first played by Pamela Galloway and then by Ann Gillespie for the rest of the series. Terence Ford and Arthur Brooks portrayed Dylan's father, Jack McKay, in two episodes before Josh Taylor assumed the role.

FilmingEdit

 
Torrance High School was used as a primary filming location for the fictional West Beverly High School.

The series was produced in Van Nuys, California. During the 10 years the series was in production it was filmed in a warehouse complex in Van Nuys, the interiors of the series as well as the exteriors of the Peach Pit parking lot and P.P.A.D. club entrance were all located off the 15000 block of Calvert St in Van Nuys, CA. An unmarked gated studio entrance now stands at this address, but the exterior brick facing of the P.P.A.D. is still visible down the alley on the side of the building. The studio building complex has since been the home to various projects including the CBS series Jericho, which guest starred James Eckhouse in one episode. Until February 2010, the CW series Melrose Place was also produced at the original 90210 Calvert studios.[14] Post-production services for Beverly Hills, 90210 were provided by LaserPacific for all seasons.[citation needed]

Many changes were made after the pilot episode. The producers first used a location that was used only once during the pilot episode for the Walsh house that was located in a gated community of Brentwood, California.[citation needed] After the pilot episode the Walsh house was moved to Altadena, California.[citation needed] The house used for Dylan's home in the show is also located in Altadena, California, in the same neighborhood of the Walsh Home.[citation needed]

Three different locations were used for the frontage of The Peach Pit during the show's ten-year history. The original location was only used in first few episodes of season one and is located on Pico Boulevard in Los Angeles. It was changed to a different location for the rest of season one. When the Peach Pit was fictionally remodeled during season two, the producers used Rose City Diner in Pasadena, California to film the exterior of the gang's hangout and it remained the same throughout the rest of the show's run.[citation needed] Most of the filming during the second season of the summer season at the Beverly Hills Beach Club took place in Santa Monica, California at the old Sand and Sea Beach Club. The beach club used in the show was the very same beach club that was used during one summer season of Saved by the Bell.[citation needed]

Beverly Hills High School is actually located in the ZIP code 90212. There are three zip codes in Beverly Hills and the most affluent homes lie within the mostly residential 90210, while the high school does not. (Most of the 90210 zone is in fact the Beverly Hills Post Office section of Los Angeles despite the name.) However, the characters attended the completely fictitious West Beverly High School, which could have been located in any ZIP code. The filming location for West Beverly High School was in the middle class community of Torrance, California at Torrance High School located in the 90501 zip code. Torrance High can also be seen in other shows such as Buffy the Vampire Slayer. The characters later began attending the then-fictitious California University in the show's fourth season, and the scenes around campus were actually filmed at Occidental College in Eagle Rock, California. Kelly and Donna's beach house used in the show is located in Hermosa Beach, California.[15]

The Golden Oak Ranch outside Santa Clarita, California was also used for filming.[16]

BroadcastEdit

Beverly Hills, 90210 originally aired from October 4, 1990 to May 17, 2000 on Fox in the United States.

Season Episodes Originally aired
First aired Last aired
1 22 October 4, 1990 (1990-10-04) May 9, 1991 (1991-05-09)
2 28 July 11, 1991 (1991-07-11) May 7, 1992 (1992-05-07)
3 30 July 15, 1992 (1992-07-15) May 19, 1993 (1993-05-19)
4 32 September 8, 1993 (1993-09-08) May 25, 1994 (1994-05-25)
5 32 September 7, 1994 (1994-09-07) May 24, 1995 (1995-05-24)
6 32 September 13, 1995 (1995-09-13) May 22, 1996 (1996-05-22)
7 32 August 21, 1996 (1996-08-21) May 21, 1997 (1997-05-21)
8 32 September 10, 1997 (1997-09-10) May 20, 1998 (1998-05-20)
9 26 September 16, 1998 (1998-09-16) May 19, 1999 (1999-05-19)
10 27 September 8, 1999 (1999-09-08) May 17, 2000 (2000-05-17)

The show aired Thursday at 9:00 pm for the first two seasons and Wednesday at 8:00 pm (Pacific)/7:00 pm (Central and Eastern) for the rest of its run.

Prior to the premiere of Beverly Hills, 90210, Glory Days was airing on Thursdays at 9:00 pm. After the show had moved to Wednesday, where Fox did not have regular programming, The Heights took over the timeslot. After Beverly Hills, 90210 left the air in 2000, it was replaced by Malcolm in the Middle and Normal, Ohio.

Seasons 2 and 3 featured all new summer episodes that aired during July and August before the regular fall episodes started in September. At the beginning of the third season, in July and August 1992, all new summer episodes of Beverly Hills, 90210 were playing during the series new time slot of Wednesdays at 8pm but viewers could see repeats from Beverly Hills, 90210's first season in the original time slot of Thursdays at 9pm. The Fox Network was heavily promoting the new time slot so viewers could find the show. The seventh season started earlier than usual because of the 1996 Olympics and the MLB Playoffs on FOX during the month of October.[citation needed]

Later SoapNet aired reruns of the show seven days a week until 2013. The syndicated episodes featured the show's original music, unlike the DVD and Hulu releases. In 2015, Pop currently airs reruns of the show with two back-to-back episodes. The syndicated episodes that are featured on this network however, do not use the show's original music with the content mostly taken from the DVD releases.

SpecialsEdit

A number specials were produced during and after the show's run.

90210: Behind the Zip Code was a direct-to-video documentary released on VHS on September 18, 1992.

Beverly Hills, 90210: Behind the Scenes was a May 26, 1993 special hosted by Katie Wagner that aired after the third-season finale. It featured interviews with cast members, and was included in the VHS release of "Graduation" from 1993 and is also available on 2013 Complete Box Set of Beverly Hills, 90210.

Beverly Hills, 90210: A Christmas Special was a December 19, 1994 special in which fifth-season cast members discuss what their plans for their Christmas holiday would include.

The Best Moments of Beverly Hills, 90210 was a January 24, 1996 retrospective of the first five and a half seasons hosted by Tori Spelling.

Beverly Hills, 90210: Our Favorite Moments was an October 14, 1998 retrospective of the first eight seasons hosted by Ian Ziering.

Beverly Hills, 90210: The Final Goodbye was a May 10, 2000 retrospective of the series and its finale. It's also available on The Final Season DVD Release (Season 10) and is available on the 2013 Complete Box Set of Beverly Hills, 90210.

Beverly Hills, 90210: 10 Year High School Reunion was a retrospective of the series broadcast on May 11, 2003. Set in a mockup of the Walsh family living room, it featured all of the primary cast members that were on the show in May 1993, and was the first reunion of Shannen Doherty with her former cast mates in nine years. This reunion is available on the 2013 Complete Box Set of Beverly Hills, 90210. with Shannen Doherty, Gabrielle Carteris, Jason Priestley, Ian Ziering, Luke Perry, Jennie Garth, Carol Potter, James Eckhouse and Joe E. Tata.

Beverly Hills, 90210: Fox 25th Anniversary Special was an April 22, 2012 retrospective of TV shows that aired on Fox. It ran for an hour and 35 minutes and there was a 3-minute 15 second segment on Beverly Hills, 90210 with interviews from Shannen Doherty, Gabrielle Carteris, Jason Priestley, and Ian Ziering. This special hasn't been released on DVD.

InternationalEdit

Various networks around the world subsequently aired Beverly Hills, 90210.

ReceptionEdit

U.S. ratingsEdit

After poor ratings in the first season, the average rating per episode increased - averaging above 11% from season two until season five. From season six until the end of the series the average rating gradually decreased, resulting in an average rating of 6.9% in season nine and 5.9% in the last season. During the entire series, the episodes with the highest ratings peaked at 14.1%, and included the closing episodes of seasons two and three and the opening episode of season five.

Ratings table
Season Time slot Season Premiere Season Finale TV Season Rank Viewers
(in millions)
Rating
(%)[18]
1 Thursday 9:00 P.M. (October 4, 1990 – Aug 20, 1992) October 4, 1990 May 9, 1991 1990–1991 #88 14.2 6.4
2 July 11, 1991 May 7, 1992 1991–1992 #48 17.6 11.7
3 Wednesday 8:00 P.M. (July 15, 1992 – May 17, 2000) July 15, 1992 May 19, 1993 1992–1993 #42 18.3 11.1
4 September 8, 1993 May 25, 1994 1993–1994 #41 21.7 11.3
5 September 7, 1994 May 24, 1995 1994–1995 #46[19] 14.7[19] 11.2
6 September 13, 1995 May 22, 1996 1995–1996 #53[20] 14.5[20] 9.9
7 August 21, 1996 May 21, 1997 1996–1997 #61[21] 13.2[21] 8.3
8 September 10, 1997 May 20, 1998 1997–1998 #59[22] 11.4[22] 8.2
9 September 16, 1998 May 19, 1999 1998–1999 #75[23] 9.7[23] 6.9
10 September 8, 1999 May 17, 2000 1999–2000 #82[24] 8.33[24] 5.9
Highest rated episode per season
Season Season peak (episode) Rating (%) Notes
1
"Home Again"
9.2
Season's last episode.
2
"Wedding Bell Blues"
14.1
Season's last episode.
3
"Commencement"
14.1
Season's last episode.
4
"Mr. Walsh Goes To Washington"
13.9
Season's last episode.
5
"What I Did on My Summer Vacation & Other Stories"
14.1
Season's first episode. Debut of Tiffani Thiessen.
6
"Earthquake Weather"
12.9
Only this episode aired on Monday
7
"Straight Shooter"
9.8
8
"The Wedding"
10.0
Season's last episode.
9
"Brandon Leaves"
8.1
Departure of Jason Priestley.
"You Say Goodbye, I Say Hello"
8.1
Departure of Tiffani Thiessen, return of Luke Perry.
10
"The Penultimate" and "Ode to Joy"
9.6
Series' finale (two episodes aired together).
  • Debut: Class of Beverly Hills - 7.2 rating
  • Series Finale: 16.8 million viewers; 9.6 rating (8-10pm)
  • Specials:
    • Final Goodbye (6.8 rating)
    • 10-Year High School Reunion (7 million viewers, 4.5 rating) (repeat on August 7, 2003: 3.3 million; 2.1 rating)

Series finaleEdit

Ratings for the tenth season declined to an average of 10 million viewers per episode (according to a May 2000 issue of Us Weekly). The ratings were small compared to previous seasons. The lower ratings, along with the high costs associated with any television show in its later seasons led Fox to end the series in January 2000. Though there were many cast changes, over 25 million people tuned in to watch the final episode which aired in May 2000. All of the original younger cast, excluding Shannen Doherty and Douglas Emerson, appeared in the series finale. Tiffani Thiessen also returned in the series finale.[25]

ImpactEdit

Entertainment Weekly named the show #20 on its list of top 100 TV shows in the past 25 years.[26] The magazine also named the theme song #15 on its list of top 25 TV theme songs in the past 25 years,[27] and the "90210 Sideburns" #50 on its list of Pop Culture Moments that Rocked Fashion.[28] The show was named one of the Best School Shows of All Time by AOL TV.[29]

ParodiesEdit

The rap duo Insane Clown Posse released an EP titled Beverly Kills 50187 which featured a song titled "Beverly Kills" describing member Violent J killing the series' characters for being rich and prejudiced toward the "lower class".

The short-lived The Ben Stiller Show did a parody of this show, The Heights and Melrose Place called Melrose Heights 90210-2420 that portrayed the cast as superficial, self-absorbed, and self-pitying, as well as introducing each of the stereotypical cast along with "Akeem, the black guy". A typical episode's "issue" was a character getting a headache, which affected all the other characters. Each episode would end the same upbeat song (resembling The Heights hit single "How Do You Talk to an Angel") performed by the whole cast with new lyrics for each episode.

A cutaway gag in an episode of Family Guy parodied the fact that a number of the show's cast members were in their mid-to-late 20s and not teenagers. In the gag, Andrea is portrayed as a senile elderly woman.[episode needed]

When Jason Priestley guest-hosted Saturday Night Live in 1992, one of that episode's sketches, which parodied Beverly Hills 90210 involved that town's zip code being changed to 90218 due to the 1990 Census redistricting. Several of the characters take offense to the fact that Beverly Hills will be absorbed into poorer communities and convene at the Peach Pit, where a Hispanic busboy expresses pride that his native community of Reseda now shares the same zip code as the 90210 cast. The gang lashes out in different ways, with Dylan getting drunk and Donna and Kelly going impulse shopping. Priestley, in his role of Brandon, confiscates all their keys and puts them in a lockbox and gives them a tag to reclaim them when they regain self-control. The sketch ends with the zip code "Beverly Hills, 90210" retained as their rich and powerful parents lobbied the US government not to redistrict.

The Fox sketch show The Edge did a parody of 90210 that mocked Tori Spelling. During the sketch, the character of Tori constantly says, "I can do whatever I want because this is my Daddy's show." Aaron Spelling took offense to this, and asked for an apology from the producers of the show.[30] Saturday Night Live also did a Tori Spelling parody as well, where Melanie Hutsell spoofed Spelling, which was met with less protest.

The Mickey Mouse Club did a parody sketch called Beverly Hillbillies 90210, combining the characters of both 90210 and The Beverly Hillbillies. In 1999, Christina Aguilera from the Mickey Mouse Club made a cameo performance on Beverly Hills 90210 as herself performing at the PPAD for David Silver's surprise birthday party, season 10 episode 2: "Let's Eat Cake". Music from former MMC members Justin Timberlake and JC Chasez of 'N Sync also was originally used during several opening title sequences during the mid-to-late seasons of 90210.

MADtv made its own parodies of the show as Beverly Hills, 90210 B.C. set in prehistoric Beverly Hills. When Luke Perry made his high-profile return to the series, MADtv did a second parody entitled Beverly Hills 9021-H20 which had the characters being stalked and killed off by Luke Perry (Pat Kilbane), who had rejoined the cast as a masked killer who was a parody of Michael Myers of the Halloween film series.

The Czech TV Nova parody show Tele Tele made parody of the show known as Heverly Debils. Three mini-episodes (about 10 minutes each) were filmed.

GZA of the Wu-Tang Clan released a song called "Killah Hills 10304", a reference to the show's title in a song about crime and a rough neighborhood.

A VH1 promo for I Love the 90s featured Hal Sparks and Michael Ian Black sitting in the Peach Pit, with Beverly Hills, 90210's theme music playing. Joe E. Tata also appears in the promo as Nat.

In 2009, The Simpsons aired an episode called "Waverly Hills, 9-0-2-1-D'oh", which features Lisa wanting to go to a better school and finding it in the very posh town of Waverly Hills.

On the 9th season of RuPaul's Drag Race, the contestants acted in a parody of the show, called "Beverly Hills, 9021-HO". The episode was guest judged by Jennie Garth and Tori Spelling.

Soundtracks releasesEdit

DVD/VHS releasesEdit

Spin-offs and other mediaEdit

Melrose PlaceEdit

The series Melrose Place was a spin-off from the show, as actor Grant Show (who played Jake on Melrose Place) appeared for a multi-episode run at the end of the series second season as Kelly's love interest, and a friend of Dylan's. Jennie Garth, Tori Spelling, Brian Austin Green and Ian Ziering made appearances as their Beverly Hills, 90210 characters in the first few episodes of Melrose Place.

Models IncEdit

Models Inc., a series about the personal and professional struggles of several young models, spin-off from Melrose Place. The series was introduced via the characters Hillary Michaels, the mother of Melrose Place's Amanda Woodward, and model Sarah Owens—both of whom had appeared in a multi-episode run on MP. In addition to his role in Melrose Place, Jake Hanson was the only character to appear in both Beverly Hills, 90210 and Models Inc.

90210Edit

A third spin-off premiered in on The CW Network on September 2, 2008, focusing on a family from Kansas who move to Beverly Hills when the children's grandmother suffers from alcohol addiction.

In guest appearances, Jennie Garth, Shannen Doherty and Tori Spelling reprised their roles as Kelly Taylor, Brenda Walsh and Donna Martin, respectively. Joe E. Tata also reprised his role as Nat, owner of the Peach Pit, diner turned coffee house, for a couple of episodes at the beginning of the show's first season.

The show was canceled by The CW on February 28, 2013, putting an end to the 90210 franchise. The show ran for five seasons.

Melrose Place (2009)Edit

A fifth series was officially picked up by The CW on May 21, 2009. The show is an updated version of Melrose Place, featuring a group of young adults living in a West Hollywood apartment complex. Smallville producers Todd Slavkin and Darren Swimmer wrote the pilot script and became the executive producers on the series. The series was canceled on May 20, 2010.

NovelizationEdit

Several books based on the scripts were written by Mel Gilden.[31]

Unauthorized storyEdit

On October 3, 2015 a television movie called The Unauthorized Beverly Hills, 90210 Story was first released. It told the behind the scenes making of story of the show.[32]

Awards and nominationsEdit

Awards and nominations for Beverly Hills, 90210
Year Award Result Category Recipient
1991 Young Artist Awards Nominated Best New Family Television Comedy Series
Won Best Young Actor Supporting or Re-Occurring Role for a TV Series Douglas Emerson
Nominated Best Young Actor Supporting or Re-Occurring Role for a TV Series Brian Austin Green
Nominated Best Young Actress Supporting or Re-Occurring Role for a TV Series Jennie Garth
Nominated Best Young Actress Starring in a New Television Series Shannen Doherty
1992 Won Outstanding Young Ensemble Cast in a Television Series
Nominated Best Young Actress Starring in a Television Series Shannen Doherty
Won Best Young Actor Co-starring in a Television Series Brian Austin Green
Won Best Young Actress Co-starring in a Television Series Jennie Garth
Nominated Best Young Actress Co-starring in a Television Series Tori Spelling
1993 Won Favorite Young Ensemble Cast in a Television Series Jason Priestley, Shannen Doherty, Jennie Garth, Ian Ziering, Gabrielle Carteris, Luke Perry, Brian Austin Green, Tori Spelling
Nominated Best Young Actor Recurring in a Television Series Cory Tyler
Won Best Young Actress Recurring in a Television Series Dana Barron
1994 Nominated Best Youth Actress Guest Starring in a Television Show Sabrina Wiener
1998 Nominated Best Performance in a TV Drama Series – Guest Starring Young Actress Danielle Keaton
1992 Golden Globe Award Nominated Best TV-Series – Drama
1993 Nominated Best TV-Series – Drama
Nominated Best Performance by an Actor in a TV-Series – Drama Jason Priestley
1995 Nominated Best Performance by an Actor in a TV-Series – Drama Jason Priestley
1992 TP de Oro Won Best Foreign Series
1993 Won Best Foreign Series
1995 ASCAP Film and Television Music Awards Won Top TV Series
1995 Emmy Award Nominated Outstanding Guest Actor in a Drama Series Milton Berle
1996 BMI Film & TV Awards Won BMI TV Music Award
1999 Teen Choice Awards Nominated TV – Choice Actress Jennie Garth
2004 TV Land Awards Nominated Favorite Greasy Spoon
Nominated Favorite Teen Dream – Male Luke Perry
2006 Nominated Most Happening Greasy Spoon or Hangout
2007 Nominated Break Up That Was So Bad It Was Good Luke Perry and Shannen Doherty

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Brennan, Patricia. "Beverly Hills, 90210". The Washington Post. 23 December 1990. https://www.washingtonpost.com/archive/lifestyle/tv/1990/12/23/beverly-hills-90210/81d66b95-1226-45b1-b8f4-647d9b958e4d/
  2. ^ 20Hills,2090210&st=Search "DARREN STAR, creator, 'Beverly Hills 90210'" Check |url= value (help). New York Times. August 31, 2008. Retrieved August 10, 2010. 
  3. ^ "Beverly Hills, 90210 - The Complete First Season". DVD Talk. Retrieved August 25, 2010. 
  4. ^ Quintanilla, Michael (October 3, 1991). "Trends: Real Beverly Hills kids say they like '90210' and its plots. What they don't like is being portrayed as snobs". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved August 24, 2010. 
  5. ^ James, Caryn (August 4, 1991). "TV VIEW; '90210' Goes To the Head Of the Class". New York Times. Retrieved August 10, 2010. 
  6. ^ Bernstein, Sharon (February 6, 1992). "Beverly Hills' Teen-Agers Petition for Condoms". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved August 24, 2010. 
  7. ^ Herbert, Steven (July 13, 1991). "Fox 'Hills' Strategy Pays Off". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved November 14, 2010. 
  8. ^ "Beverly Hills, 90210 overview". MSN. Retrieved July 15, 2009. 
  9. ^ Horovitz, Bruce (December 22, 1992). "Marketers Rethink Show's Teen Appeal". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved August 24, 2010. 
  10. ^ "Sherelle's Beverly Hills 90210 Cast Page – Jennie Garth" Archived September 10, 2009, at the Wayback Machine. FortuneCity Retrieved on June 12, 2009.
  11. ^ Gliatto, Tom (May 11, 1992). "The Other Garth". People. Retrieved June 12, 2009. 
  12. ^ Jessica Shaw (May 19, 2000). "90210: Their Number's Up". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved June 12, 2009. 
  13. ^ Gliatto, Tom (August 24, 1992). "Tori De Force!". People. Retrieved June 12, 2009. 
  14. ^ Calvert Studios - Sound Stages, Production Offices, Television and Film Sound Stages in Los Angeles - Bill Reider Archived September 13, 2015, at the Wayback Machine.
  15. ^ "TV Locations of the 90s" Retrieved on June 12, 2009.
  16. ^ Golden Oak Ranch - News and History
  17. ^ https://www.theguardian.com/media/2008/sep/05/ustelevision.television
  18. ^ "Ratings". bh90210.co.uk. Retrieved December 22, 2012. 
  19. ^ a b "Complete TV Ratings 1994-1995". Retrieved December 2, 2010. 
  20. ^ a b "Complete TV Ratings 1995-1996". Retrieved December 2, 2010. 
  21. ^ a b "Complete TV Ratings 1996-1997". Retrieved December 2, 2010. 
  22. ^ a b "The Final Countdown". Entertainment Weekly Published in issue #434 May 29, 1998. May 29, 1998. Retrieved December 2, 2010. 
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External linksEdit