A Lot or a Little?
What you will—and won't—find in this TV show.
Body-related humor (like gas) is common. An unmarried couple lives together. There's ongoing animosity between two characters who call each other names ("chubs," "crusty," etc.) and play childish pranks on each other.
Violence & Scariness
Playful scuffles that never result in injury.
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Sex, Romance & Nudity
Characters talk about "shagging" and use slang terms like "c--k" and "t--s" for body parts. There's some kissing and lots of innuendo (a guy implies he's heard reports that his buddy has a small penis, for example). A waitress often lays out customers' food to look like body parts (two mounds of scrambled eggs with dots of ketchup in the middle; a sausage standing tall between two dollops of mashed potatoes, etc.).
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"Bitch," "s--t," and "piss" are audible and used sporadically.
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Drinking, Drugs & Smoking
Some joking about "drugging" and drinking.
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Parents Need to Know
Parents need to know that this British sitcom includes slang terms for body parts ("c--k" and "t--s," for instance), lots of sexual innuendo, and male and female characters who are obsessed with sex. Strong language is sporadic, but there's a constant battle of harsh insults -- including references to weight and age -- between two characters who despise each other. This series is definitely geared toward adults, who can best appreciate the hot-cold feelings among co-workers and the show's humorous take on life's little irritants.
Is It Any Good?
This lighthearted sitcom is full of fluffy content that's not likely to tax your mind. The humor stems from the show's quirky characters and their mismatched relationships and frustration over typical woes like losing a job, running low on funds, and getting the short end of the stick after trying to do the right thing. Strong language and sexual innuendo (including café meals designed to look like genitalia) are likely to be parents' biggest concerns.
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Our Editors Recommend
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