It's pretty difficult to find classic Saturday Night Live sketches online—over the years some have popped up through official channels of the show, but if you want to see every old episode dating back to the first in 1975, you're out of luck. In their latest offering, NBC announced they'll be releasing ten old SNL sketches on the show's YouTube page every Saturday until the new season starts. We're told they'll be "doing one decade per month until the Season 45 premiere—so we'll end with the 2000s in September."

They've started things off at the beginning, in the 1970s, when the cast featured Dan Aykroyd, John Belushi, Gilda Radner, Chevy Chase, Jane Curtin, Laraine Newman, Garrett Morris and George Coe. Below are a few sketches from the first batch they released this weekend.

1975: Host Lily Tomlin teaches a group of female construction workers how to objectify men.

1975: Here's a season one sketch starring a man (John Belushi) and a woman (Gilda Radner) and a laundromat.

1976: A woman (Gilda Radner) hires a housekeeper she found in a classified ad: "I was looking through this hippie newspaper that Judy brings home, it's called The Village Voice," but when the housekeeper (Jane Curtin) comes to her home, turns out she's a dominatrix.

1976: The Godfather (John Belushi) goes to group therapy.

1977: Jane Curtin was at the helm of Weekend Update after Chevy Chase left in the middle of the second season. In the below clip she refers to receiving letters about how Update "isn't as good as when that sexy Chevy Chase did it" and says "they're putting a lot of pressure on Lorne to try somebody new, like that new kid Murray or whatever his name is." (Bill Murray replaced Chase when he left the show.)