|Tony Barber (1977–1980)|
Daryl Somers (1980–1984)
Sandy Scott (1984)
Rob Brough (1988–1995)
John Deeks (1996)
Bert Newton (2006–2007)
Grant Denyer (2014–2018)
|Assistants (Bert's Family Feud Only)|
|Mandy Ritchie & Kathryn Trapani|
|John Blackman (1977–1984)|
Mark Marlone (1988–1996)
Paul Khoury (2006–2007)
Simon Diaz (2007)
|Grundy Organization (1977–2006)|
FremantleMedia Australia (2007–2018)
Family Feud (and formerly Bert's Family Feud) was a game show based on the American format of the same name where two families of four members (similar to the 1994 U.S. version hosted by Richard Dawson) attempted to guess the most popular answers to pre-conducted survey questions that were posed to 100 people.
Representatives of the family would be posed questions that had already been answered by 100 people. An answer was considered correct if it was one of the concealed answers on the game board, or judged to be equivalent. More points would be given for answers that had been given by more people in the survey (one point per person). Answers had to be given by at least two of the 100 people in order to be included on the board. There were four members on each team.
Examples of questions could be "Name a famous George", "Tell me a popular family vacation spot", "Name something you do at school", or "Name a slang name for policemen". At least two people among the survey respondents had to give an answer for it to appear as one of the possibilities.
The participants wre not asked questions about what is true or how things really are. Instead, they were asked questions about what other people think is true. As such, a perfectly logical answer could be considered incorrect because it failed to make the survey (e.g.: for the question about Georges, George Jones was a popular country singer, but if his name was not given by at least two people it would be considered wrong).
Two opposing family members would "face off" to see which family would gain control of that particular question. Sometimes, the host would read the question only once in the entire round if time was running short. Traditionally, they would greet each other with a handshake before the question was read. Whoever guessed the more popular answer in the survey would have the option to play the question or pass it to the other family. If neither player gave a valid answer, the next member of each family would have a chance to answer, with control again going to the family giving the more popular answer. If both answers were worth the same amount of points, control would go to the player that buzzed in first.
The family in control would keep the question in which the family would attempt to give all the remaining answers on the board, or pass to the other family. Starting with the next family member in line, each would have a chance to give one answer. Family members could not confer with one another while in control of the board. The family would receive a "strike" if a player gave an answer that was not on the board or failed to respond. There was no firm time limit, but the host had the discretion to impose a three second count if time was running short or the contestant appeared to be stalling. Three strikes resulted in the family to relinquishing control of the board, giving the other family one chance to steal the points in the bank by correctly guessing one of the remaining answers.
In the original version, the entire family could confer before the answer was given. In the 1990s and 2000s versions, each family member would give his or her answer one at a time. The head of household could then either select one of those three or give his or her own. If the family guessed a remaining answer correctly, they would receive the points accumulated by the other family.
On Bert's Family Feud, a new feature called "Bert's Bonus" launched on 3 April 2006 at the same time as when Bert's Family Feud Celebrity Showdown commenced. A cash prize of $500 was located behind an answer on the board in any of the three rounds (with the location being announced at the beginning of the round it was featured in). If a contestant guessed the corresponding answer, they won the cash.
After determining who took the bank for a round, any remaining answers would then be revealed. Per tradition, the audience would yell each unrevealed answer in a choral response.
On the original version, three questions were played with the first two for single points and the third and final question for double. The first team to reach 200 points after the final question won the game. If, after the third round, neither team reached 200 points, another Double Points round would be played.
On Bert's Family Feud, if neither family reached 200 points after the third question, a sudden-death face-off would feature the top two answers on the board, each worth triple points. NOTES: On Friday Night All Stars on 4 August 2006, Round 3 was another single points round instead of a double points round and Round 4 was not a Sudden Death round but was a triple points round. On Friday Night All Stars on 11 August 2006, Rounds 3 and 4 were double points rounds. Also once or twice on Friday Night All Stars, one team reached 200 points at the end of round 3, but triple points was still played, presumably so that the show would finish on time and not earlier than expected.
On the most recent version, the first family to score 300 points or more won the game and the right to play the Fast Money round. There were four rounds in total, and game play was similar to the current US version, with the first two rounds being single points, the third being double points, and the fourth and subsequent rounds being triple points. As is the case in the US, a family had to reach 300 points after four rounds, and the fifth and subsequent rounds were Sudden Death. Only the most popular answer would be on the board, and the captains of each family would participate. If a Sudden Death failed to put either family above the 300 point total, then subsequent players in line would play ensuing rounds until a family reached 300 points.
The winning family would choose two family members to play the round. One family member would leave the stage and be placed in an isolation booth, while the other was given 15 seconds (20 seconds from 2006) to answer five questions. The clock would begin counting down after the host finished reading the first question. If he/she couldn't think of an answer to a question, he/she could pass. A contestant could revisit a passed question at the end if time permits. If time ran out and all the questions had not been asked yet, they would still be in play as long as they had not been passed. The number of people giving each answer would be revealed once all five answers were given or time had expired, whichever came first. The player would score one point for each person that gave the same answer; at least two people had to give that answer for it to score. When revealing the number of people giving the same response, it was most commonly revealed with the phrase, "(Our) Survey said!"
Once all the points for the first player were tallied, the second family member would come back on stage with the first contestant's answers covered and was given 20 seconds (25 seconds from 2006) to answer the same five questions. If the second player gave the same answer as the first player on a question, a double buzzer would sound, and the host would ask for another response.
If one or both family members accumulated a total of 200 points or more, the family won the top prize:
- 1977–1984 – Prize package worth $8,000 ($10,000 for charity on celebrity episodes)
- 1989–1996 – Prize package worth over $7,000 & a cash jackpot starting at $2,000 and increasing by $1,000 until won ($10,000 for charity on celebrity episodes)
- 2006–2007 – Up to $100,000 depending on how many top answers given in the Bonus Round (original format) or in Bullseye round (Friday Night All-Stars); losing families received a $1,000 gift voucher
- 2014–2018 – $10,000 in cash
On celebrity episodes of the original version and all episodes of the most recent version, less then 200 points would earn the family $10 times their final score, up to $1,990.
Bert's Bonus RoundEdit
On Bert's Family Feud, the top prize was set based on how many top answers were given by the first family member.
- No top answers – $5,000
- 1 top answer – $10,000
- 2 top answers – $15,000
- 3 top answers – $25,000
- 4 top answers – $50,000
- 5 top answers – $100,000
Friday Night All-StarsEdit
- No top answers – Bullseye amount
- 1 top answer – $15,000
- 2 top answers – $20,000
- 3 top answers – $25,000
- 4 top answers – $50,000
- 5 top answers – $100,000
Championship families stayed for up to a maximum of five nights. By 1994, five-night champions won $5,000 in gold bullion and shared an increasing bonus jackpot with a home viewer. By 1996, the jackpot was replaced by a family trip for winning six nights. On the most recent version, as had been the case in the United States version since 2009, any family that won five games won a new car and retired undefeated.
The maximum a single family could win on Bert's Family Feud (including all 5 "Bert's Bonuses") was $502,500.
Additional Information on Bert's Family FeudEdit
Bert's Family Feud Celebrity Showdown commenced on 3 April 2006 and ended on 7 April 2006. Sixteen celebrities were involved in this program and they were:
- Denise Scott
- Toni Pearen
- Emma Snowsill
- John Foreman
- Peter Rowsthorn
- Karl Stefanovic
- Peter Phelps
- Jessica Rowe
- Pauline Hanson
- Darrell Eastlake
- Jo Stanley
- Ricki-Lee Coulter
- Joe Bugner
- Scott Martin
- John Michael Howson
- Deborah Lovely
On Monday, eight celebrities were split into two teams of four and the teams were chosen in a schoolyard pick by Jo Stantley and Peter Rowsthorn. On Tuesday, the other eight celebrities were split into two teams of four and the teams were chosen in a schoolyard pick by John Michael Howson and Toni Pearen. On Wednesday, the winning contestants from Tuesday and the losing contestants from Monday played and the schoolyard pick happened with two new teams chosen by Karl Stefanovic and Joe Bugner. On Thursday, the winning contestants from Monday and the losing contestants from Tuesday played and the schoolyard pick happened with two new teams chosen by Jessica Rowe and Darrell Eastlake. On Friday, all contestants were involved and this time, the contestants were picked again in the schoolyard pick by Denise Scott and Peter Rowsthorn, the rest of the contestants didn't play but became members of the audience.
A grand total of $46,500 was won by the celebrities, which was donated to charities of the celebrities' choice.
Friday Night All StarsEdit
From 28 July to 1 September 2006, two teams of sports stars (Australian Football League vs. National Rugby League) competed for their favorite charity. Each began with a bank of $5,000 and played a game called Bullseye. The first members of each team faced off to name the most popular answer to the first question. The first player to buzz in answered the question first. The top answer added $500 to that team's Bullseye bank, otherwise the other player named a different answer. After the first question, the second players from each team faced off on the $1,000 question, the third players played the $1,500 question, and the last players played the $2,000 question. On the second All-Stars episode from 4 August 2006, the first three regular rounds scored regular values and the fourth round scored triple points. The format changed to double points in the third and fourth rounds on 11 August but reverted to the single-single-single-triple format thereafter. The highest-scoring team after four rounds won the game. In the jackpot round, one top answer from the first player increased their Bullseye bank to $15,000, two increased the jackpot to $20,000 with the rest of the aforementioned payout structure remaining the same. If the winning team failed to reach 200 points or more, they still won their Bullseye bank for their charity.
On Monday, 22 May 2006, "Mad Monday" was introduced to the Feud. Instead of two families as contestants, two groups from various backgrounds come together to battle it out. 38 Mad Monday episodes were recorded and the match ups were as follows:
- (Friday) 12 May – Royal Women's Hospital, Melbourne featuring Women's and Children's Hospital, Adelaide
- 22 May – Australia featuring Greece (Soccer Teams)
- 29 May – Teachers featuring Students (from Ringwood Secondary College)
- 5 June – Car Salespeople featuring Real Estate Agents
- 12 June – Opals featuring Boomers (Australian Basketball teams)
- 19 June – Holden featuring Ford (V8 Supercar drivers)
- 26 June – Melbourne University featuring Sydney University
- 3 July – Blues (New South Wales) featuring Maroons (Queensland) (Rugby League State of Origin Teams)
- 10 July – Ice Queens featuring Ice Men (Torvill and Dean's Dancing on Ice Contestants)
- (Tuesday) 11 July – Ice Queens featuring Ice Masters (Torvill and Dean with two judges)
- 17 July – Australian Women's featuring Men's netball teams.
- 24 July – Silvers Circus featuring Circus Oz
- 31 July – Australian Commonwealth Games Bowling Team featuring Yallourn Bowling Club
- 7 August – Broadcastheads featuring Broadcast Babes (radio presenters)
- 14 August – Chefs (including Gabrielle Gate, Elizabeth Chong and Stephanie Alexander featuring Waiters
- 21 August – Debonairs featuring Ben-Hers
- 28 August – Game Boys featuring Quiz Queens (game show hosts)
- 4 September – St John Ambulance featuring Metropolitan Ambulance Service
- 11 September – Scouts featuring Guides
- 18 September – Bayside Bowls Club featuring Wycheproof Bowls Club
- 25 September – Animals (horse-mounted police officers) featuring Search & Rescue (police officers)
- 2 October – Golden Girls featuring Golden Guys (past prominent television personalities)
- 9 October – Road Rescue featuring Flood & Storm (different sectors of the S.E.S.
- 16 October – The Players featuring The Coaches (people from the Australian Baseball League)
- 23 October – MFB featuring CFA
- 30 October – University of Sydney Arts students featuring University of Melbourne Science students
- 6 November – Star Wars fans featuring Star Trek fans
- 13 November – Nurses featuring Doctors
- 20 November – Cricketers featuring Cricket Commentators
- 29 January – Top Girls featuring Top Guys (Top VCE achievers)
- 5 February – NSW featuring VIC Surf Livesavers
- 12 February – Melbourne Zoo featuring Melbourne Aquarium
- 19 February – Fonteyns featuring Nureyevs (Female & Male Ballet Dancers)
- 26 February – Samsons featuring Delilahs (Male & Female Bodybuilders)
- 5 March – Leather vs Lace (Male featuring Female Fashion Designers)
- 12 March – Golden Girls featuring Deadly Medley (Female & Male Swimmers)
- 19 March – Naude family featuring Tambassis family (Two Sets of Quadruplets)
- 26 March – Merry Men featuring Funny Girls (Male & Female Comedians)
- On the 9 June 2006, the Pezzulich family was the very first family to win $100,000. Stephanie successfully scored all 5 top answers with a score of 191. Amanda scored 15 points on one answer in her round to win $100,000. They also became the highest winning family in the show's history, with $115,500 in total.
- The Massa family became the second family to win $100,000 on 30 June.
- In total, ten families did win the maximum 5 nights:
- The Johnson family – $20,000 (16 February–22 February 2006)
- The Watt family – $55,000 (27 February–3 March 2006)
- The Amey family – $16,500 (3 May–9 May 2006)
- The Wysman family – $31,500 (18 May–25 May 2006)
- The McLean family –- $1,500 (11 August–18 August 2006). This money was from three Bert's Bonuses, but they failed to win any Big Money rounds coming within 5, 8, 93, 43 and 2 points on separate occasions.
- The Smith family – $1,500 (29 August–5 September 2006). Again, this money was only from three Bert's Bonuses, but in the bonus round, they never came within less than 27 points of winning their Big Money rounds.
- The Peart family – $1,000 (6 September–13 September 2006).
- The Mooney family – $40,500 (12 October–19 October 2006). This money was won on their first two nights.
- The Barbaro family – $17,000 (1 March–8 March 2007). After winning $2,000 from four Bert's Bonuses over five nights, the Barbaro family finally won a bonus round on their final night – $15,000.
- The Castricum family – $85,000 (25 May–1 June 2007). The Castricums were one of the last successful families to ever appear on the show; they were the third highest winning family in the shows 1½ year history (behind the Pezzulich family (who won $115,500) and the Massa family (who won $100,000)).
- When the 100th episode went to air on Wednesday, 12 July 2006, Bert's Family Feud had given away $999,500. On that same episode, Eric Koukounas gave the answer to which the Bert's Bonus was behind, reaching the $1 million milestone on the show.
- The highest possible losing score of 199 was achieved by the Falcke family on 15 February 2006. They lost by 1 point (the closest possible winning/losing margin) to the Grime family on 200 in the Sudden Death round.
- The lowest score to win the game was achieved by the Grime family on 15 February 2006, who won from 53 to 200 points exactly in the sudden death question with a survey of 49 as the top answer. The Hodge family on 24 February 2006. also scored an even 200 points against the Kambounias family's 54, but this time there was no sudden death.
- The highest score ever achieved in the big money round was 311 (needing only 200) by the Everitt family on 1 November 2006. Mick, the first player, scored 172 with all five answers scoring between 33 and 40 points each, but only managed three top answers. The second contestant then scored another 139 points including the other two top answers, winning them $25,000.
- The lowest score ever achieved in the big money round was just 57 on 6 September 2006 by the Peart family. First up, Julie scored only 53 points (including three 0s and one top answer). On his turn, Martin scored a total of only 4 points (including four 0s). Neither of them passed on any question.
- The format of Bert asking a question and giving the #1 answer at the beginning of every show was borrowed from the US edition of Family Feud: during the show's tenure as the Family Feud Challenge, announcer Gene Wood would read the teaser question, after which host Ray Combs would come onstage and read the #1 answer. The "Bullseye" round on Bert's Family Feud was also taken from The Family Feud Challenge, with a few modifications.
- Controversy was made during the bonus round with the question "Name a type of footwear?". Trish from the Johnson family answered "Shoes". However, the survey gave it zero; according to Bert Newton, shoes was the uniform word of footwear and from there on, some questions began with "Besides…" to avoid confusion and getting 70+ as the top answer.
- The first time the Bert's Bonus was introduced, it wasn't distinguished and had the same colors like other answers. The next episode, instead of the blue background and white text, the Bert's Bonus was shown with a yellow background and blue text to distinguish it from the other answers.
- From 8 May to 12 May 2006 (the week leading up to Mother's Day), Bert's Family Feud ran "Ladies' Week", where every contestant was female. Each family had a theme that they dressed up as (i.e. "Chefs"). However, on Thursday 11 May, the Siggins family had 3 male contestants, so they dressed up as females! 12 May's episode featured two groups of nurses playing for their hospitals (see above in "Mad Monday").
- On 10 July 2006, Ice Queens vs Ice Men, this was the first time that two Sudden Death rounds were played with the Ice Queens team winning both rounds from 29 to 197 and winning the game with 416 points against the Ice Men team on 187 points. This episode had the most questions with 10 from the three rounds, sudden death rounds and the bonus round. Also it has the most cumulative answers on the board with 8 on the first round, 7 on the second round, 5 on the third round and 2 from both sudden death rounds; giving a total of 24 answers displayed on the board.
- There have been at least nine occasions where a second Sudden Death has been played due to scores not reaching 200 points. The dates have been: 10 July, 12 July (100th episode), 11 September, 4 October, 19 October, 23 October, 30 October (where for the first time neither player could identify an answer on the board), 1 November and 16 March 2007.
- Friday Night All Stars on 4 August 2006 was the first time producer Michael Pope was introduced on Bert's Family Feud to clarify that Poker and Chess are both games since Jason Akermanis protest that they weren't sports despite the question said to name a sport or game without a captain.
- At the back of the special Family Feud shirts worn by crew, it said "BAH BOW!!", the sound of a strike. "BAH BOW!!" was first used (as a higher-pitched sound) on the PBS game show Where in the World Is Carmen Sandiego? to indicate a wrong answer.
- On Friday Night All Stars on 4 August 2006, Jason Akermanis became the first ever contestant playing second to name all five top answers in the bonus round. Despite Brendan Fevola, the first player, failing to score a top answer, their team won $9,500.
- On 9 August 2006 between the Dynon family and the Sharkey family, this was the first time that neither the two contestants were able to name an answer. As a result, the next two contestants were called for. This then changed the order of the play for the following rounds.
- On 17 August 2006, neither of the first two sets of contestants were able to answer the question 'Name a wardrobe malfunction you would not want to happen to you' in round two. Bert decided to ask another question to save time. This was the first time this had happened on the program. That same question was asked on the Friday Night All Stars episode the following night.
- On 18 August 2006, the McLean family became the first family to win five nights without winning any money in the bonus round. Their winnings totalled just $1,500 from Bert's Bonus. On their fifth and final night, the family missed out by 2 points on $15,000 in the bonus round.
- The lowest score ever scored in any round was 11 by the Guides on 11 September 2006. After the guides scored the sixth and seventh (bottom two answers) then received three strikes about a camping question, the Scouts failed to steal those points and it became the lowest score ever won on Bert's Family Feud.
- The highest score ever accumulated during regular game play was 459 by the Scouts on 11 September 2006. After the regular three rounds, the Scouts were on 90 and the Guides were on 138, which meant Sudden Death had to be played. The Scouts won Sudden Death, but with the number two answer (since the Guides did not give an answer on the board). The Scouts reached 186 against the Guides' 138. A second Sudden Death was played (since 200 points was still yet to be achieved); the Guides gave the number two answer and the Scouts then gave the number one answer, resulting in a total of 369 points scored in the Sudden Deaths.
- On 19 September 2006, during the bonus round, a representative from the Young family achieved a total of 199, one point short of the winning requirement of 200 points. This was the first time that this happened.
- The Mooney family have won all five sudden death rounds where Lucky Mooney won four of the rounds from the second to their fifth night on Bert's Family Feud. The other sudden death round was won by Chris Mooney who won the sudden death round because they didn't reach 200 points when Lucky scored the top answer on their fifth night. Lucky Mooney has officially won the most sudden deaths than anyone else and the Mooney family won the most sudden death rounds ever.
- On the bonus round of 25 October 2006, Darian Quinlan had taken the total to only 28 (the lowest score ever by the first person) and scoring no top answers. Three of the answers also scored 0. Shae then scored enough points to take the grand total right up to 204, winning the Quinlan family $5,000.
- Out of the nine families that have won five episodes, the Wysman family was the only one to have had a special segment that featured highlights from their time at the show.
- Not all surveys have to be by 100 people. On 1 June 2007, "What do women like to spend their money on?" was surveyed by 100 men.
- Much like the "September" and "Turkey" controversies from the American and British versions of Family Feud, respectively, Bert's Family Feud also had one very memorable dumb answer to this question during the Double Points round-- "Name a gift that's hard to return." Christine of the Massa family (who had won $100,000 in this episode) said "Vibrator".
All Star Family Feud (2016–2018)Edit
All Star Family Feud was a one-hour celebrity version which occasionally aired at 7:30pm on selected nights (initially Monday nights only) on Network Ten, and was also occasionally repeated at least once or twice during the week. The current celebrity version premiered on 14 March 2016.
Unlike the nightly 6pm version and previous celebrity versions, there was no set high score for the main game. Six rounds were played during the main game:
- Rounds 1, 2 and 3 were played for normal points
- Rounds 4 and 5 were played for Double Points
- Round 6 was played for Triple Points
Both teams were guaranteed $10,000 for participating, and the team with the highest overall score won another $10,000. Winning Fast Money also awarded $10,000; 199 points or less again earned the team $10 per point scored.
Season 1 (2016)Edit
- 14 March – NRL (National Rugby League) Stars vs. AFL (Australian Football League) Stars
- 21 March – MasterChef: Judges vs. Contestants
- 28 March – Anh Do (and family) vs. James O'Neill (and family)
- 4 April – Neighbours (Australian soap opera) vs. The Project (news magazine program)
- 11 April – Shark Tank vs. Bondi Rescue
- 18 April – Joel Creasey (and family) vs. Chrissie Swan (and family)
- 25 April – Ryan "Fitzy" FitzGerald (and family) vs. Michael "Wippa" Wipfli (and family)
- 27 April – Have You Been Paying Attention? vs. The Living Room
- 1 August – The Real Housewives of Melbourne vs. I'm a Celebrity... Get Me Out of Here!
- 7 August – Supercars Championship: Ford drivers vs. Holden drivers
- 8 August – Radio: GOLD Network vs. KIIS Network
- 14 August – Anthony Callea (and family) vs. Tim Campbell (and family)
- 21 August – The Wiggles vs. Human Nature
- 18 October – Prisoner (also known as Prisoner: Cell Block H) vs. Wentworth (2010s revival of Prisoner)
- 30 October – Australian Survivor: Saanapu Tribe vs. Vavau Tribe
- 7 November – The Bachelorettes vs. The Bachelors
- 20 November – BBL: Commentators vs Cricketers
- 21 November – TV Hosts vs Newsreaders
Season 2 (2017)Edit
- 23 March – The Bold and the Beautiful: Bold vs Beautiful
- 16 October – Australian Survivor: Asaga Tribe vs Samatau Tribe
- 23 October – Bachelorettes vs Bachelors
- 30 October – Radio Hosts: Hughes vs Langbroek
- 6 November – I'm A Celebrity... Get Me Out Of Here!: Curry vs Donovan
- 13 November – Comedians: Jayasinha vs Scott
- 27 November – Radio Hosts: Kyle vs Jackie O
Season 3 (2018)Edit
- 18 March – Bachelor in Paradise Australia: Bachelorettes vs Bachelors
- 19 March – Commonwealth Games: Track & Field vs Swimming
- 6 May – MasterChef Australia: Shakers vs Stirrers
Main (1977-1984) - Unknown
This theme is actually a remix of the theme from the U.S. game shows I've Got a Secret and Second Chance and was likely used on Australia's version of the latter show
Main - (1989-1996) - Rick Turk
This theme was also used on Desafio Familiar (Family Challenge in Chile) from 1993 until 1994, Family Feud (Philippines) from 2001 to 2002, Famili Ceria from 1996 to 2005, Famili 100 from 1996 to 2005 and Chung Suc from 2004 to 2016. A remixed version is used for New Famili 100 from 2013 to 2015.
Main - (2006) - Unknown
Based on the American game show of the same name by Mark Goodson & Bill Todman
Bert's Family Feud Official Website (via Internet Archives)
Bert's Family Feud 2nd Official Website (via Internet Archives)
Family Feud (2014 version) @ FremantleMedia Australia's Website
All-Star Family Feud @ FremantleMedia Australia's Website
Official Website for the Network Ten revival
Official Facebook page
Official Twitter page
Official YouTube Channel
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