Food of the Eighties, Pepsi Free
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this was an 80's item... marty McFly tried ordering one in the 50's in back to the future. the waiter said he cant have a pepsi free... he had to pay for it.
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Stewie - September 04, 2008 - Report this comment
I remember that scene from Back To The Future. Good 80's stuff. I wonder why they changed the name to simply Caffiene Free Pepsi? I can just imagine kids today who have never heard of Pepsi Free and who would watch the movie would wonder why Marty would ask for a "Pepsi Free". LOL.
Em - February 08, 2009 - Report this comment
When we were kids my cousin had a "Pepsi Free" shirt that he wore everywhere. In fact, we have a picture of him wearing it.
Mike - June 05, 2009 - Report this comment
My parents bought this by the case load, and I actually got to like the red cans, but still like the coke (not coke II).
battman - November 04, 2009 - Report this comment
stewie- i thought of that too before i even saw your comment!! lol
JohnnyAqua - June 03, 2011 - Report this comment
I was a cashier when this was available. We had many issues with Pepsi coupons. It would say 35 cents off Pepsi, Pepsi Lite, or Pepsi Free. People read it as 35 cents off Pepsi, Pepsi Lite or Free Pepsi. Caused many problems security had to be called more then once. We were happy when it went off the market.
Charlie - March 09, 2014 - Report this comment
Came out in 1982 and was available in regular and diet
Danny G - August 21, 2018 - Report this comment
Actually, I don't understand why Marty would ask for Pepsi Free(which has sugar in it) and then ask for something without any sugar in it.
Rob Lambert - October 17, 2018 - Report this comment
From the prime time TV vault, the Pepsi Free commercial about a woman taking flying lessons with a nervous instructor. They get back safely, but the airplane they used falls apart shortly after. This aired on "Hell Town" over NBC (9/18/85). Set within the guts of the East Los Angeles skid row area, One-time child star Robert Blake played an ex-convict turned priest, Noah "Hardstep" Rivers. Whitman Mayo played a retiree named One Ball. There first was a pilot movie in March, 1985. The actual series lasted only 13 episodes, criticized for its grimness and (to some) hypocritic in nature. He was in "Our Gang" shorts, he was "Baretta," he dodged a murder rap, now Blake is 85 and scot-free.
Jersey Elite - October 18, 2018 - Report this comment
What an interesting post, Rob!!! Going un youtube to find this commercial. Also, I barely remember the show with Robert Blake as a Priest, but I do remember it. Didn't know he was in Our Gang, but of course I remember Beretta. And also his murder ordeal. Can't believe he's still alive. Guys that that usually die young from a hard life. Great info, please keep it coming.
Rob Lambert - October 18, 2018 - Report this comment
Thanks, Jersey Elite! Blake was in the later "Our Gang" shorts from 1940 to 1944, when the theatrical series ended. He began as Carl "Alfalfa" Switzer had outgrown his role. Robert Blake was the professional name he was given (he was Italian-American). Blake also played Jimmy Hoffa in the 1981 TV miniseries, "Blood Feud." After the "Our Gang" series ended, Blake appeared in several B-grade western films, like Red Ryder, Roy Rogers and the like. Only starring in "Baretta" sparked new interest in making Blake a movie star once again.
Jersey Elite - October 18, 2018 - Report this comment
You are welcome, RoB! I went to YouTube and put in: "Pepsi Free Commercial 1985" and said commercial came up! And I told everyone to go to in the 80s
Rob Lambert - October 26, 2018 - Report this comment
From the prime time TV vault, an earlier Pepsi Free ad with a familiar-looking actress (name unknown) pitching the product while preparing for a sailboat trip with family. Slogan: Positively Pepsi. This aired on "Fame" over NBC (4/8/82). Setting was New York's famed School of the Arts. A well-produced and acted-out drama. Unfortunately, not a ratings grabber. NBC cancelled "Fame" after 40 episodes, but the show continued in syndication (new episodes) until 1987. Though the cast changed frequently, Albert Hague, Debbie Allen, Carol Mayo Jenkins, Carlo Imperato and Valerie Landsburg were present for the entire five-year run. An excellent high school series.

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