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I thought that Joey Jeremiah from Degrassi Junior High had a weird name that goes Joey Gerroll-Myer
As a child, I didn't watch TV: I only heard people talking about it. As a result, I used to believe that there was a children's TV series set in Australia called 'Skippy the butch kangaroo.'
When I learned to read the TV guide, I thought "To Be Announced" was the name of a TV Show.
I thought it was like "To Tell The Truth," and eventually I convinced myself I had heard it introduced with that same kind of deep male narrator voice:
I USED TO BELIFE THAT TV SHOWS WERE REAL
I used to believe that Barney the Dinosaur was real, the school where it was filmed was real and the kids in it actually went to that school. For years I wanted to live in America and go to that school just so I could be in Barney and be friends with these kids!
I used to think that the cars won on 'Wheel Of Fortune' were only borrowed by the contestants, who got to drive them home, but then had to drive them back to the next contestant could win it. (back then, all cars looked the same to me)
When you here studio audiences reacting to things, I used to think this was other people at home watching. I also thought that if I laughed loud enough or shouted things, they'd be able to hear me!!
When my mom said she was going to watch her soaps, I thought she was going to watch a show about a bar of soap. I learned otherwise when she watched her soaps and I had nothing better to do.
I learned the hard way that you can't go into a picture like the do in Blue's Clues, even if you jump in head first.
i used to believe klingon was spelled kinglion.
I used to beleive that a "Soap Opera" was actually "Soap Oprah," and that it was like watching Oprah, but with more soap.
Thanks to The Muppets, I used to believe that Dr. Watson really was a dog in the Sherlock Holmes stories. Years later I was very confused at first when I started reading one of them.
I used to believe that earth was the mean girl off of rugrats dream and if you said something mean about her that you would die. I never said anything mean about rugrats when i was a kid
I used to believe that the laugh tracks on sitcoms were actual people watching the show in their own houses, so i used to laugh really loud so they could hear me too.
That at every end of a tv ehrn the credits showed up I thought it sayed what it did in the show.. so I was looking for hi all the time :P
One of my earliest memories of a TV personality (on par with Mister Rogers, in my three-year-old estimation) was of a Chinese chef named Dan. He wore aprons with funny slogans on them, and his TV show was called 'Wok With Dan'. My mother once even took me to sit in the studio audience and watch his show being taped.
Years later, I saw another Chinese cooking show with a different title and a chef named Martin Yan, and I thought Martin was Dan's older brother. Fortunately it didn't take very long for me to figure out that the other show had not been called Wok With Dan, and that it was actually the same guy. (I was a little white girl from farm country in Canada, and I'd never met anyone named Yan. It was an easy mistake.)
So I'm a lifelong fan. If I'm home on a Sunday I still watch Martin Yan's Chinatowns while I eat lunch.
You know in shows like Seinfeld, You hear people laughing in the background Well, when I was little, I thought that that was a guide that showed you when to laugh. So when the people laughed, I laughed too, even though I had no idea what the joke was. XD
When I was little and I watched shows like the Golden Girls or Family Matters, and the audience laughed, I used to think they were upside down in the TV or something.
By the time I was about seven, it had been explained to me that the programmes I watched on TV were just fun little stories that people pretended were really happening, and not REALLY real. I understood that, after all, my friends and I pretended to do stuff (like flying) that we couldn't really.
However, in my mind there was one exception. It was called LRTV, and I've never heard of it since, but it followed the mishaps of the crew at a TV station that was always on the edge of crisis, and their boss, Crystal Cleare. I truly believed that it was a documentary and that LRTV was a real station, even when they introduced such improbable additions as a pair of living, talking computer viruses on the station's servers.
Why? Because our teachers showed us this programme at school, for reasons I've never been able to work out. And they wouldn't show us it at SCHOOL if it wasn't 100% true, would they?
On Blue's Clue's, whenever there was a clue, the host, Steve, never saw it at first. So some kids would have to yell "A clue! A Clue!" and yell other things throughout the show. Well, when I was a kid, I thought that yelling directly into the TV's speakers could enable kids all around the world to hear me.