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Everybody Loves Raymond: Season 3 (1998)

Ray Romano , Patricia Heaton  |  NR |  DVD
4.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (210 customer reviews)

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Product Details

  • Actors: Ray Romano, Patricia Heaton, Doris Roberts, Peter Boyle, Brad Garrett
  • Format: Box set, Closed-captioned, Color, NTSC, Subtitled
  • Language: English (Dolby Digital 2.0 Stereo), French (Dolby Digital 2.0 Stereo), Spanish (Dolby Digital 2.0 Stereo)
  • Subtitles: English, Spanish, French
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 5
  • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
  • Studio: HBO Studios
  • DVD Release Date: May 3, 2005
  • Run Time: 780 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (210 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0007R4SWC
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #53,459 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Everybody Loves Raymond: Season 3" on IMDb

Special Features

  • 26 episodes on five discs
  • Commentary by Ray Romano and series creator Phil Rosenthal on two episodes
  • Bloopers and deleted scenes from the series
  • Museum of Television & Radio panel discussion with cast and Phil Rosenthal

Editorial Reviews

Product Description

Standup comedian Ray Romano stars as Ray Barone, a successful sportswriter who deals with his brother and parents, who happen to live across the street. Patricia Heaton ("The Goodbye Girl"), Peter Boyle ("While You Were Sleeping"), Doris Roberts ("Remington Steele"), and Brad Garrett ("Gleason") round out the stellar cast.

Note :  The disc gives you the option to choose the language selection for English 2.0, French 2.0, and Spanish 2.0. Disc automatically plays in English.

"Still great." These words, spoken by Raymond (Ray Romano) to his wife, Debra (Patricia Heaton) at the poignant conclusion of the flashback episode "How They Met," help close out Everybody Loves Raymond's wonderful third season. He is referring not only to the hapless cook's lone signature dish, lemon chicken, but to their marriage as well. But he could just as well have been referring to Raymond itself. The Emmy-worthy ensemble (at this point, still losing out to the Frasier juggernaut) are discovering new dimensions to their characters, and the show's writers are mining even more precious, intimately observed character-based comedy gold from the Barones' dysfunctional family life. Several episodes this season rank among the series' best, including "How They Met" and the totally whacked "Robert's Date," in which Robert (Brad Garrett) desperately tries to fit in with his black partner and her friends. This is a pivotal season for Raymond's Eeyore-esque brother, who finally declares his independence and moves out of his parents' home and into his own apartment. This does not help his love life. In the hilarious episode "Robert Moves Back," Robert and Amy (Monica Horan) at last consummate their relationship, but are devastated when they learn they were exposed through curtainless windows to the other tenants in Robert's building ("You ruined our Bible study"). For viewers with a strong investment in these characters, there are earth-rocking time capsule moments, as in "The Visit," when Debra lashes out at her preoccupied mother that she wishes she were more involved in the family like Marie (Doris Roberts).

What elevates Raymond is that it is much more than just wisecracks and putdowns. The peerless cast deftly navigates the fine line between comedy and drama. "Frank's Tribute" concludes with a rare, touching moment between the verbally abusive Frank (Peter Boyle) and Marie in which he gently cradles her in his arms to remove cold cream from her face. At the conclusion of "Driving Frank," the road accident-prone Frank surrenders his car keys to Raymond. Not that Raymond is going soft. It's still, first, last, and foremost, funny. In the season-opener, "The Invasion," Debra gleefully gives her mother-in-law a taste of her own meddlesome medicine, but her victories against the indomitable Marie are, as ever, short-lived. Yes, after three seasons, Raymond is still great. And it would continue to become even greater in season 4. --Donald Liebenson

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews
152 of 156 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars More Raymond DVD Goodness...Right on Schedule! February 18, 2005
The episodes just keep getting better and better as Everybody Loves Raymond moves along. Season number three is no exception. Here's the Episode Guide for Season 3:

Season 3

1. The Invasion - When Ray's house is tented for termites, he moves his entire family into his parent's house and gives Frank and Marie a taste of their own medicine.

2. Driving Frank - After Frank has one accident too many, Debra decides that the kids can't ride with him anymore, which makes Raymond realize that his dad is getting older.

3. The Sitter - Debra decides to hire a babysitter so she hires Lisa. When Marie finds out that she wasn't asked to baby-sit she feels insulted and Debra feels left out when the kids prefer Lisa to her.

4. Getting Even -After embarrassing Debra at an auction she vows to get even with Ray but doesn't tell him when. This drives him crazy and leads him to believe that everything she does is to get even at him.

5. The Visit - When Debra's mother comes to visit the family for a week, Debra finds herself shocked to discover that she wishes her mom were more like Marie.

6. Halloween Candy - After Debra suggests that she might be more consistently romantic if she weren't in charge of the birth control, Ray decides to make the drastic move of "cutting the wires."

7. Moving Out - Feeling pathetic because he lives with his parents, Robert finally musters up the courage to move out on his own.

8. The Article - Ray is jealous of Andy who's article is published by "Sports Illustrated".

9. The Lone Barone -When Robert and Amy break up Raymond is blamed by everyone because of some bad things he told Robert about marriage.

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30 of 33 people found the following review helpful
Format:DVD|Verified Purchase
Hey, the world is full of different sensibilities and everyone has their own feel for what's funny. I didn't begin watching this series until it made it to daily syndicated repeats, and once I started watching it I saw a lot of truth in the show...a lot of real life family situations, and while Ray Romano's delivery may not be everyone's style...Ray Barone is just a guy trying to deal with what his life has given him, in this case a brother who thinks he's playing second fiddle, a wife who's smarter than anyone gives her credit for and parents who are absolutely priceless. They simply couldn't have picked a finer group of people to play these characters. Sure, some folks say "What was the big deal about Seinfeld or Friends?" and the big deal was the way they all worked together and the way we all got to know their characters and their histories together, what worked out, what didn't. There's a chemistry unique to Everybody Loves Raymond that a lot of the critics completely miss when they say they think the show is's the ensemble working together that makes this show...made Friends what it was, Seinfeld, WKRP in Cincinnati...they made each other look great and you can tell they were having a great time doing it. The commentary in episode one on the first season collection explains it all: the title is said from the perspective of Robert, Ray's brother...that's how he feels: "Yeah, I bust my butt every day and I try to be the best I can...but EVERYBODY loves Raymond..." I look forward to season three on DVD, and the rest of them too.
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12 of 13 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars I love *Everybody Loves Raymond* March 27, 2005
I can remember being on a flight where episodes of ELR were being shown. At the time, I thought, "how boring" and read a book. Now, 2 years later, I am a devout ELR fan, and I never miss an episode, including all the reruns! I regret that I didn't watch ELR on the plane--it would've made the flight more enjoyable. My entire family enjoys this show, including my little sister who is 10 years old. I'm 22 and am in love with the show! It's truly something the whole family can enjoy. You just can't find comedy like this anywhere else. I am anxiously awaiting the release of the 3rd season! The DVD's have extra features that are also fun to watch. We'll miss you Raymond! :)
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars The final fine tuning season of the show May 13, 2006
In its third season the show finally started to get the ratings CBS expected after a strong two seasons. The show started to focus more on Robert's love life and relationship with his family members in general. Throughout the season Robert seems to be asking himself how I fit in. What am I supposed to do with my life? Trufully I don't think the writers really had an idea, but they wanted to make the search for these answers as funny as possible and they did for the most part. The saga begins with the episode "Moving out" and ends with "Robert moves back", arguably the funniest episode of the season in which Robert and Amy get back together and try to make up for lost time. Along the way Robert breaks up Amy in the "Lone Barone" and lives in an interesting apartment.

In my opinion the first classic episode of the series came during this season with "The Toaster", but there are plenty of mediocre and sub par episodes that include the dated humor of "Robert's Date" along with "The Invasion", "Pants on Fire", "Be Nice", and "The Getaway"

Hidden gem episodes from this season are "Working Girl", "Frank's Tribute" and "Move Over"

This season has some funny moments but you have to sift through a lot of bad episodes to find them.
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