The original Easy-Bake oven was made to resemble a stovetop and used an incandescent light bulb to head little concoctions.
Betty Crocker becomes a partner, offering a new design and Betty Crocker cake mixes.
The same Betty Crocker model, only in everyone’s favorite color of the era: puke green.
In the ’70s, the design changed to reflect a more “modern” kitchen.
The cakes these models made were also larger than the Crocker range-style ovens.
Easy-Bake’s first foray into the world of high-tech cooking came with this design, meant to resemble a microwave.
In the ’80s, Easy-Bake introduced another “advanced” function — a high/low lever, hence the “Dual-Temp” name.
This model came in a few different colors. Either way, this is probably the ugliest Easy-Bake design.
Now we’re talking. In the ’90s, the Easy-Bake Oven and Snack Center offered a world of delectable magic.
Remember this model that was targeted at boys? With the Queasy Bake Cookerator, you could make such culinary masterpieces such as Chocolate Crud Cake, Delicious Dirt, or Crunchy Dog Bones.
The Easy-Bake Real Meal Oven goes on the list of things that should have never existed. With this model, you could make savory snacks like pizza, pasta, and nachos. *Barfs in mouth, swallows it.*
This model, which went back to the stovetop design, was recalled after the front-loading feature began burning the tiny fingers of American children everywhere.
Back to the microwave version. Oh my God this is crazy looking…
But not as crazy as this purple thing! Where are we? In an episode of The Jetsons? It doesn’t even use a light bulb. How on earth are these kids cooking miniature pies?