A Lot or a Little?
What you will—and won't—find in this TV show.
WAGS are competitive, image-conscious.
Positive Role Models
Women endlessly compete with each other.
Violence & Scariness
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Sex, Romance & Nudity
Flirting. Sex, infidelity discussed. Skin-revealing outfits, partially bare buttocks.
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"Ho," "ass," "bitch"; bleeped cursing.
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Products & Purchases
Lots of high-end labels (Cadillac, Rolls-Royce, Louis Vuitton).
Drinking, Drugs & Smoking
Lots of drinking (wine, champagne, cocktails).
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Parents Need to Know
Parents need to know that, as with most sports-wives-themed reality, WAGS features lots of argumentative behavior among women, as well as sexual innuendo, partial nudity (backsides), strong language ("bitch," "ass"; bleeped cursing), and lots of drinking (champagne, wine, cocktails). There are lots of high-end retailers and logos (Cadillac, Rolls-Royce) visible too.
Is It Any Good?
This unoriginal reality show shows how a group of women define and preserve their roles as professional athletes' romantic partners while enjoying the luxuries that come with the lifestyle. Much like shows such as Basketball Wives, it also highlights the "rules" of this community and the way women are positioned within its social hierarchy based on the kind of relationship they're in.
As wonderful as they claim the WAG life to be, these women spend a lot of time trying to cope with the fact that they're not always the No. 1 priority in their partners' lives. Meanwhile, their constant conversations about maintaining a certain image for the sake of their husbands and boyfriends is both tiresome and sexist. Viewers may enjoy this as a guilty pleasure, but chances are they've seen (and heard) all of it before.
Did we miss something on diversity?
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