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Three's Company
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TV Series
    (March 15, 1977-September 18, 1984)
    Aired on ABC
    Premise: A man pretends that he is gay for the landlords so he can live with two women in their apartment
    John Ritter as Jack Tripper
    Joyce DeWitt as Janet Wood
    Suzanne Somers as Chrissy Snow (1977-1981)
    Audra Lindley as Helen Roper (1977-1979)
    Norman Fell as Stanley Roper (1977-1979)
    Priscilla Barnes as ((1981-1984))
    Richard Kline as Larry Dallas
    Don Knotts as Ralph Furley (1979-1984)
    Based off of the British sitcom 'Man About the House'
    It eventually evolved to become the show 'Three's a Crowd (1984)' with everyone but John Ritter off the show. It only lasted one season.
    If they have been waiting for you, why knock on their door? Why not just walk in?
    Liberal intellectuals hated it for its sophomoric humor and conservative groups hated it because of its sex gags.
    The writers were obsessed with double entendres.
    It tried to act like it was rebellious and sexy but the core of the show was pretty tame.
    Watching it is like finding a 1970s time capsule.
    It probably ruined John Ritter's career and he was barely able to make a comeback before he died.
    Everyone on the show vehemently hated working with each other.
    It was infamous for its backstage rivalries. Priscilla Barnes wanted to leave the show because of them.
    Suzanne Somers was prominently featured in advertisements for the show over her co-stars.
    She was later fired for asking for too much money and for a breach of her contract (1981).
    Norman Fell broke the fourth wall repeatedly.
    It and its spin-off 'The Ropers' were based on British shows.
    Norman Fell and Audra Lindley were left unemployed after their spin-off 'The Ropers' tanked.
    ABC promised they would get their roles as the Ropers back if the show failed, but they didn't and would only make guest appearances from then on out.
    John Ritter frequently wore the male equivalent of hot pants. In one episode, his nut sack is briefly visible.
    They never attempted a very special 'menage de trois' episode.
    The Ropers never had red hot conservative sex.
    It was a huge hit in the ratings, ranking in the top 8 for every season but its last.
    It was part of the 'T&A' television phenomenon.
    It focused on the then-taboo of co-ed living.
    Though much of the humor was sexual, none of the characters seemed to be having sex.
    It was good clean sexy fun.
    It was (and still is) enormously popular.

Credit: Captain Howdy


    In 2018, Out of 14 Votes: 50.0% Annoying
    In 2017, Out of 2 Votes: 0% Annoying
    In 2016, Out of 40 Votes: 72.50% Annoying
    In 2015, Out of 22 Votes: 31.82% Annoying
    In 2014, Out of 35 Votes: 34.29% Annoying
    In 2013, Out of 28 Votes: 35.71% Annoying
    In 2012, Out of 19 Votes: 47.37% Annoying
    In 2011, Out of 14 Votes: 35.71% Annoying
    In 2010, Out of 42 Votes: 57.14% Annoying
    In 2009, Out of 37 Votes: 62.16% Annoying
    In 2008, Out of 45 Votes: 42.22% Annoying
    In 2007, Out of 120 Votes: 49.17% Annoying
    In 2006, Out of 337 Votes: 42.73% Annoying
    In 2005, Out of 185 Votes: 50.81% Annoying
 
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