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I Didn't Do It

TV review by
Emily Ashby, Common Sense Media
I Didn't Do It TV Poster Image
Sibling rivalry yields feel-good moments in unique sitcom.

Parents say

age 12+
Based on 12 reviews

Kids say

age 7+
Based on 20 reviews

A lot or a little?

The parents' guide to what's in this TV show.

Educational Value

The show entertains more than it teaches kids anything, but there are some fleeting feel-good messages about the better aspects of having siblings.

Positive Messages

As the title implies, the show plays up the sibling rivalry between twins Lindy and Logan and puts them at odds with each other when it's time to come clean about the messes they make. There's a lot of finger-pointing between the two (and among their friends), and there's rarely consequence for the excessive mischief they cause. But there are also some sweet moments when they act on their true loyalty to and fondness for each other.

Positive Role Models & Representations

Lindy and Logan can be competitive, jealous, and underhanded with each other, but when push comes to shove, they have each other's backs. All of the teens let their appetite for fun cloud their better judgment (with some pretty comical results) and the parents' mostly subdued reactions are hardly realistic.

Violence & Scariness

Mishaps often include some bumps and spills, but they're always comical rather than violent.

Sexy Stuff

Teens make eyes at each other, and girls swoon over cute boys and set out to impress them.

Drinking, Drugs & Smoking

What parents need to know

Parents need to know that I Didn't Do It is a sitcom that's built around a comically contentious relationship between twin teens who are forever getting themselves into outrageous messes with their friends. While there's plenty of sibling rivalry (which often escalates the day's mischief), there are also some sweet moments of admitted affection between the brother and sister. Their messy adventures never garner the kind of repercussions they would if they were brought on by your kids, and you'll find the parents are unrealistically lenient in their reactions to the day's follies. Kids won't be bothered by these kinds of details, of course, but they'll get some laughs and might just pick up on the message that siblings can share nicely if they put their minds to it. 

User Reviews

  • Parents say
  • Kids say
Parent of a 6 year old Written byNatalie801 June 22, 2014

Teaches children to be dishonest.

This show sends the wrong message, especially to young children. Disney has to accept the fact, that their main demographic is young children. They need to be m... Continue reading
Adult Written byFangirl1996 May 22, 2014

Inappropriate for kids..no good messages.

I'm 17 and I wouldn't recommend this show to kids. I watched it for the first time yesterday and it wasn't a first good impression. The episode w... Continue reading
Teen, 14 years old Written byjamester989 March 6, 2014

I wish they didn't do it!

Oh guys and I thought dog with a blog was bad! you should try withstanding 5 min. of this trash! The worst comedy and puns of all time!!!! Disney is attempting... Continue reading
Teen, 16 years old Written byEthanCH January 20, 2014


The Show is really good actually. For kids 7 and up. Its a great show for families to enjoy. It also shows a great friendship value which should teach little on... Continue reading

What's the story?

Twins Lindy (Olivia Holt) and Logan (Austin North) have shared everything since the day they were born –- toys, birthday parties, and even their trio of closest friends. Not that it's made them alike; in fact, type-A Lindy couldn't be any more different from her laid-back brother. Now that they're freshmen in high school, they're sure they're headed in different directions, but they keep finding themselves side-by-side even in the crowded high school halls. What's worse, they're still getting into absurd predicaments that they have to explain to the adults in their lives. Along with their best friends Jasmine (Piper Curda), Garrett (Peyton Clark), and Delia (Sarah Gilman), Lindy and Logan discover that getting older doesn't necessarily mean getting wiser as they own up to what they did -– and didn't –- do.

Is it any good?

Given the show's title and its central sibling characters, one might expect a lot of whiny, accusatory dialogue between Logan and Lindy, but actually I DIDN'T DO IT has another goal in mind. Yes, there's some finger-pointing when it comes time to explain a narcoleptic elderly neighbor in the hot tub and a cheese pizza adhered to the living room ceiling, but there's also a Musketeers-style solidarity that sets in when the teens are backed into a corner and Lindy and Logan acknowledge (if briefly) their mutual affection.  

Kids' sitcoms are a dime a dozen these days, and creating a standout is no easy task. I Didn't Do It's hook is in its clever reverse storytelling format, which opens each episode with the teens in the midst of some self-induced calamity (a house party run amok, a messy meeting of spaghetti sauce and grade-schoolers, etc.) and flashes back in pieces as they explain the evolution of the disaster. It's a refreshing deviation from a classic timeline style, and it grabs kids' attention from the get-go and keeps them laughing throughout.

Talk to your kids about ...

  • Families can talk about the ups and downs of sibling relationships. Kids: Do you always get along with your brothers and/or sisters? How are these relationships different from those with your friends?

  • Does it seem like the characters ever learn from their mistakes? Are there consequences for their actions? How might your parents react to similar mishaps?

  • How does it feel to stand up against what your peers are doing if you know it's wrong? Have you ever been in a situation like this? How can peer pressure lead to trouble?

TV details

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