Take those characters, and mix and match with any appropriate Sitcom plot you can imagine, and you get a show that's more enjoyable than it has any right to be.The whole series is now on two budget DVD boxsets courtesy of Mill Creek Entertainment.
This show provides examples of:
Absentee Actor: Presumably the case with episodes 31 and 32, where Blaze and Bianca (both voiced by Terri Hawkes) are either absent or have no speaking role.
Blunder Correcting Impulse: There is a variation in an episode where Jett quits the band. In the end, the rest of the gang take her to Gig's solo concert. Seeing how badly he manages without her, she goes back. As she says "I can't handle all this humiliation. Even when it's someone I despise".
'80s Hair: Almost everyone, some more than others, with Jett having the poofiest, with Gig coming close.
El Spanish O: Buck Huckster attempts that when speaking to the mayor of Pompei (he wants to buy the city to use as a stage set). He hangs up and says "I don't believe this guy. He doesn't even speak Italian."
Enemy Mine/Eviler than Thou: "Death Valley 500", to an extent, where all the teens, including Bianca, are competing against another team. A team fully willing to cause potentially lethal incidents, something that gave Bianca a My God, What Have I Done? moment in an earlier episode.
Fiction 500: Most of the cast would fit this, but particularly Bianca's family. Her dad owns Texas.
Freeze-Frame Bonus: In "The Slumber Party", during the storm, you can see a few pictures on the walls. One of them is a toddler Larke (presumably, since she has Larke's trademark earrings).
Friendship Moment: In episode Poll Climbers after Pierce loss the class president elected Lark agrees to go on a date with him after seeing how sad he looks, even saying he has potential to be a good boyfriend.
Form-Fitting Wardrobe: The girls' outfits in "Death Valley 500". The word "hot" was actually allowed to be said.
Girls Have Cooties: Normally averted with Chester, who is quite interested in female attention (and gets much more than some of the older boys). However, in one episode Jillian responds to a remark about "embracing" boys with "how totally yucky". She changes her mind after a few minutes, when she is thrown into the air and Troy catches her.
Hilarious in Hindsight: In "Rad to Worse", Radley tells Chanelle she will be the first female president. Later,she says it's "twenty years away". Now, maybe not female, but the first black (which she also is) president did turn out to be twenty years away (taking into account the frequency of elections).
Hypocritical Humor: In "From Rad to Worse", Chester states Radley has never been able to tie his own shoelaces. Chester's own shoelaces are untied in that scene, as they usually are.
Idle Rich: Most of the cast, althouh the events they get caught in make them less idle than the trope typically would be.
Lots of Luggage: Bianca once brings half a dozen suitcases with "absolute necessities of life" along. Doesn't sound like much? Well, perhaps it should be mentioned she brought them for a day in a beauty salon...
Luminescent Blush: Chester and Jillian tend to react that way to Larke and Troy, respectively.
Never Say "Die": Normally played straight, although there was at least one case where Tara said she might die from embarrassment.
Next Sunday A.D.: The futuristic gadgets seem to imply this. Overlaps with a good amount of Zeerust when the only copy of the homework is on a five inch floppy (Three inchers were out since 1983, with 1.44 MB capacity since 1986. A CD writer drive was first demonstrated in 1987).
Precocious Crush: Chester seems to have one on both Larke and Bianca. And, like all the girls, Jillian has one on Troy.
Pretty in Mink: the girls often wore fur garments, and a common thing is fur rugs draped over various seats, whether in cars, or even chairs at the beach. This was still before Fur and Loathing became a trope, so the connotations of corruption and decadence aren't there(well no more than for any other form of opulence in the show, anyway).
Bianca wears a brown fur wrap with her evening dress.
Nikki wears a white fur coat a few times.
Rapunzel Hair: Most of the girls aren't far from this trope. Also, in "Fairy Tale Fake Out", Chester makes Blaze's hair (she is locked in a tower like Rapunzel) grow with some magic formula. It seems like the formula was flawed, though, since unlike normal hair, which can support twenty tons, the new hair couldn't even support the weight of the prince (Troy, that is).
Running Gag: Bianca's sabotage making Larke succeed. By episode 38, it was used half a dozen times (including one time she sabotaged Chester), and at least once it wasn't even the main plot.
Schmuck Bait: Subverted, to an extent, in "A splitting Image". Chester tells Pierce not to press a big red button on his invention. You half expect him to press it as soon as Chester is out, but it actually takes some persuasion from an Evil Twin to do that.
Throw the Dog a Bone: In episode Poll Climbers Pierce loss the class president elected, but Lark seeing how sad he looks agrees to go on a date with him, even saying he has potential to be a good boyfriend.
Villain Protagonist: A lot of episodes are focused on Bianca, to the point that some sources list her as the main character. Just look at the DVD cover and count. With the second set cover her, Troy and Larke all appear three times (although one of the others' appearance is in much smaller scale)... but she's the only one appearing on the discs proper.
What Could Have Been: Was rumoured to be based on/was going to lead into a toy line that never got past the planning stage. Which defintely explains the show's Toyetic nature.