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  • That Girl: Season 3
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That Girl: Season 3


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That Girl: Season 3 + That Girl - Season 2 + That Girl Season 4
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Product Details

  • Actors: Marlo Thomas, Ted Bessell, Lew Parker, Rosemary DeCamp, Carol Ann Daniels
  • Directors: Danny Arnold, Hal Cooper, James Sheldon, Jay Sandrich, John Rich
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Box set, Closed-captioned, Color, NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 4
  • Rated: G (General Audience)
  • Studio: Shout Factory
  • DVD Release Date: August 7, 2007
  • Run Time: 660 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (44 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000MQ4WMY
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #18,660 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "That Girl: Season 3" on IMDb

Special Features

None.

Editorial Reviews

Before The Mary Tyler Moore Show, Murphy Brown and Ally McBeal, there was That Girl. The groundbreaking situation comedy starring Marlo Thomas debuted in 1966 and was the first to feature a young, independent female character. The wildly successful, award-winning show continues into the third season bringing to life the comedy of Ann Marie’s antics as a single girl in New York, her acting pursuits and her relationship with Donald Hollinger (Ted Bessell.)

Customer Reviews

4.8 out of 5 stars
5 star
35
4 star
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See all 44 customer reviews
A real treat.
Thomas Freeman
If you loved "That Girl" then, you'll love these DVDs now.
SamStevens
The sound, picture quality and packaging are GREAT.
Coffee Bean

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

14 of 14 people found the following review helpful By EastCoast on September 9, 2007
Being a child of the 60's, and an avid collector of vintage television programs from the 50's and 60's I was ever so delighted when Shout! decided to get on the good foot and release this series. Back in the day, these programs had the best ensemble cast, storylines that didn't always have a popular resolution at the end of 22 minutes but great theme songs, openings and epilogues and some even presented the name of the particular episode. Every season of this series is a treasure and this one (season 3) is no exception. Carefully and beautifully packaged and sprinkled with extras, it makes me smile seeing Donald Hollinger, Mr. Marie and the rest of the regulars and semi-regulars and of course, who could ever forget Ann Marie's awesome wardrobe. Perhaps one of the future extras will reveal how she managed to look so fashionably trendy on waitressing and other quirky jobs in NYC. Now that I have seasons one, two, & three, let's go for the rest. You go girl!
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28 of 32 people found the following review helpful By brian komyathy VINE VOICE on April 29, 2007
Episode 1: Sock It to Me---Original Air Date: 26 September 1968
Episode 2: The Hi-Jack and the Mighty---Original Air Date: 3 October 1968
Episode 3: Eleven Angry Men and That Girl---Original Air Date: 10 October 1968

Episode 4: 7 1/4: Part 1---Original Air Date: 17 October 1968
Episode 5: 7 1/4: Part 2---Original Air Date: 24 October 1968
Episode 6: Secret Ballot---Original Air Date: 31 October 1968

Episode 7: The Face in the Shower Room Door---Original Air Date: 7 November 1968
Episode 8: A Muggy Day in Central Park---Original Air Date: 14 November 1968
Episode 9: Just Donald and Me and Jerry Makes Three---Original Air Date: 21 November 1968
Episode 10: The Seventh Time Around---Original Air Date: 28 November 1968

Episode 11: Ann vs. Secretary---Original Air Date: 5 December 1968
Episode 12: Decision Before Dawn---Original Air Date: 12 December 1968
Episode 13: Should All Our Old Acquaintances Be Forgot---Original Air Date: 26 December 1968
Episode 14: The Homewrecker and the Window Washer---Original Air Date: 2 January 1969

Episode 16: Dark on Top of Everything Else---Original Air Date: 16 January 1969
Episode 17: The Earrings---Original Air Date: 23 January 1969
Episode 18: Many Happy Returns---Original Air Date: 30 January 1969

Episode 19: My Sister's Keeper---Original Air Date: 6 February 1969
Episode 20: There Was a Time Ann Met a Pie Man---Original Air Date: 13 February 1969
Episode 21: The Subject Was Rabies---Original Air Date: 20 February 1969. Stray dog bites Ann's father.
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20 of 22 people found the following review helpful By Ben Glenn on August 12, 2007
Verified Purchase
I remember my parents watching THAT GIRL during its original run, and then watched it for several years myself on reruns. It sounds cliche, but truly, THAT GIRL is as fresh today as it was some 40 (gulp!) years ago. Why? The series was beautifully produced with excellent production values; the writing is superb; and the characters are wonderfully realized by Marlo Thomas, Ted Bessell, Lew Parker and others. In addition, some of the best character actors working in Hollywood at the time appear in many episodes.

Season Three finds the series in full bloom. Season One set the stage, it grew during Season Two, and now the show has come into its own. Terrific episodes here, esp. the one in which Ann takes a bit part on a "Laugh-In"-style show ("Laugh-In" was a huge TV hit at the time) in which she descends a staircase as a very glamorous woman, only to take a pie in the face. Not a slapstick episode...just great stuff!

In this set, we once again have commentary by Marlo Thomas and producer Bill Persky, which is terrific, as well as a really interesting piece on how the show was produced week after week.

The shows look and sound great, and the set is beautifully packaged. Pick yourself up a copy, and you'll be SO glad you did.

Can't wait to get to Season 5, in which the title theme's rarely-heard lyrics are sung (and by the same background singers who supplied "The Partridge Family" and "Love, American Style" sound). Thank you, Shout Factory!
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9 of 9 people found the following review helpful By Dunestar on August 6, 2007
Verified Purchase
When I was growing up, I used to watch Marlo Thomas in That Girl, and loved the show because she was rather a modern day version of Lucy at the time. But what I really liked was nothing really got Ann Marie down, when she was determined, she got things done... even if they didn't quite work out the way she wanted it to.

Of course, she always had problems with Don and her father when making the odd decisions (like when Ann's agent suggested she change her name to a more suitable stage name), but somehow Ann always came through.

Sometimes Ann would get into fixes without even trying. For instance, in "Bad Day at Marvin Gardens," Ann's parents decide to go to the city to a baseball game and attend the theater with Ann and Don. Regrettably an unexpected rainstorm washes out the afternoon game, so the four decide on playing a game of Monopoly. When the competition ends up with just Don and Mr. Marie, the game heats up where Mr. Marie offers to buy Don's Marvin Gardens, but Don refuses. Realizing it's just a game, Don decides to graciously give the property to Lou Marie.

Regrettably Lou views this as an absolute insult with him proclaiming: "Nobody gives Lou Marie Marvin Gardens!" As a result Don and Lou end up brooding over the entire matter up to when they go to the theater. Naturally Ann and her mom, Helen, attempt to qualm the dispute. But when Helen sides with Don, Lou angrily gets a separate room at their hotel.

And you thought the Ricardos and the Mertzes had problems!

But I do give kudos to Shout! Factory for keeping the original uncut versions of the episodes intact. Because when I watched them syndicated [even on Nick at Nite, C Channel (now Comedy Central), and TV Land], I never knew networks cut out scenes for time constraints.
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