Three's Company

1977 TV-PG 5 seasons

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Three's Company

1977 TV-PG 5 seasons
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  • Seasons
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Three affable young adult roommates -- Jack (John Ritter), Janet (Joyce DeWitt) and (for the first five seasons) Chrissy (Suzanne Somers) -- share the challenges and joys of single life in this breezy sitcom that was a hit from the moment it made its 1977 debut. The coed living arrangement compels ladies' man Jack to pretend that he's gay to hoodwink their prudish landlord (Norman Fell) -- later replaced by the foppish Ralph Furley (Don Knotts).
  • SEASON  2
  • SEASON  3
  • SEASON  4
  • SEASON  5
  • SEASON  8

Summary of Season 2 (1977) - 4 discs

Slapstick and sexual innuendo abound in the second season of the wildly successful sitcom when Jack gets hired as a male model and learns he's expected to pose nude. Later, the roommates stumble upon some marijuana plants in the Ropers' garden.
Full Screen 1.33:1
English: Dolby Digital 2.0 Stereo
TV-PG - This program contains material that parents may find unsuitable for younger children.
age 10+
Common Sense rating OK for kids 10+
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age 10+

Common Sense Note

Parents need to know that this still-hilarious '70s sitcom relies on sexual innuendo, silly physical humor, and monumental misunderstandings for its well-earned laughs. Throughout the series, Jack pretends to be gay so that his traditional landlords will allow him to live with two single women. There's no substantive negative commentary on homosexuality (though Jack sometimes camps it up a bit), but the masquerade is played for humor time and time again. The onscreen chemistry between Janet, Chrissy, and Jack (who fancies himself a ladies' man but rarely enjoys great luck with them) brings the subject of sexual attraction to the forefront, but the constant slapstick comedy keeps the tone light enough for family viewing with tweens. Even the innuendos seem pretty tame by today's standards; Chrissy's dumb-blonde shtick might raise more eyebrows among modern parents. Some kids might find the characters' constant mix-ups stressful.

Sexual Content

A large portion of the show's humor is based on sexual innuendoes, strong flirting scenes, and misinterpreted signals between the sexes. But the mood is kept light to play up the laughs. Female characters dress in tight pants, short shorts, and clingy tops, and occasionally they're seen in lingerie. Men often gaze longingly at pretty women or mention to their buddies the attractiveness of a woman's features.


Physical humor includes tumbles, collisions, and a few slaps, but it's all for laughs and doesn't lead to injury.


Not applicable

Social Behavior

The series reflects some of the values of the show's original 1970's era, including some sexist gender stereotypes and behaviors.


Not applicable

Drugs / Tobacco / Alcohol

Several scenes either take place in the local bar (the Regal Beagle) and/or include alcohol, but drinking is reserved for the over-21 crowd.

  • Age appropriate
  • Not an issue
  • Depends on your child and your family
  • Parents strongly cautioned
  • Not appropriate for kids of the age

This information for parents is provided by Common Sense Media, a non-profit organization dedicated to improving kids' media lives.

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