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The Office: Season Three

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Season Three
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Product Description

Fill your Inbox with hilarious moments from The Office Season Three in this four-disc collection that's crammed with extensive bonus features and all 22 episodes of the 2006 Primetime Emmy Award winner for Outstanding Comedy Series! Steve Carell is back in his Golden Globe-winning role as earnest but clueless boss Michael Scott, who can't help but contribute his own irreverent commentary to the daily happenings at the Scranton branch of the Dunder Mifflin paper company. As the staff deals with potential office closures, mergers, romances, and advancement, Michael's always there to say all the wrong things at all the right times. Including five supersized episodes and over three hours of deleted scenes, The Office Season Three is packed with classic moments from the show that TIME magazine praises for "satirizing the culture of coffee, cubicles and Chili's with heart and laser precision."

After a shaky first season of finding its footing, and a second season of establishing itself as one of the funniest shows on TV, the third season of The Office finds the show in its strongest form yet, thanks in large part to the addition of some new characters and stronger plotlines centered on office romances. A corporate merger brings the Stamford staff to the Scranton office of Dunder-Mifflin a quarter of the way through the season giving a nice boost to the season's arc of story lines, especially the addition of Andy (Ed Helms, another Daily Show alum in a role that seems custom made for him) who serves as yet another foil to Dwight (Rainn Wilson) in his unending fight for Michael's approval. As the season begins, the focus is more on Michael (Steve Carell) and his unique "leadership" style in the Scranton office. "A good boss gruntles the disgruntled," and despite his best intentions, he proceeds to somehow screw it up, as in the opening episode, "Gay Witch Hunt," in which he accidentally outs a gay employee. In the second episode, "The Convention," Michael tries to get the party started at the Mid-Market Office Supply Convention ("fun jeans"), and ends up revealing his insecurity about Jim's (John Krasinski) decision to move to Stamford. It leads up to "The Coup," where Dwight meets with Michael's Boss Jan (Melora Hardin) in a misguided attempt to take control of the office. The merger of the two offices into the Scranton location provides the fuel needed to continue the Jim and Pam (Jenna Fischer) subplot as Jim returns with his new girlfriend, Karen (Rashida Jones) who also transferred, and with Pam no longer engaged to Roy, the tension among them increases significantly. Other major plot points this season include: Dwight shows his true feelings for Angela in an excellent climax to one of the funniest subplots on the show; Michael negotiates a raise after learning he barely makes more than his subordinates; new office suck-up Andy is forced into anger management classes; and finally, in what may be the most bizarre company retreat in history, a day at the beach ends with Pam revealing her true feelings for Jim in front of the entire office. The season wraps up in unpredictable fashion when Karen, Michael, and Jim all travel to headquarters to interview for the same position. The strength of this season just continues to solidify The Office's place as the preeminent satire of today's cubicle culture. --Daniel Vancini

Special Features

Disc 1:
  • Deleted Scenes
  • "The Coup" Commentary with John Krasinski, Rainn Wilson, Rashida Jones and Angela Kinsey
  • "Initiation" Commentary with BJ Novak, Rainn Wilson and Leslie David Baker

  • Disc 2:
  • Deleted Scenes
  • Kevin Cooks Stuff in The Office
  • Excerpts From the 2006 NBC Primetime Preview Hosted by "The Office" Cast
  • Toby Wraparounds
  • Dwight Schrute Music Video
  • Joss Whedon Interview
  • Videos From The Office "Make Your Own Promo" Contest

  • Disc 3:
  • Deleted Scenes
  • "Traveling Salesman", "The Return" Commentary with John Krasinski, Rainn Wilson, Rashida Jones, Ed Helms, Leslie David Baker and Editor Dave Rogers
  • "Business School" Commentary with BJ Novak, Rainn Wilson and Writer Brent Forrester

  • Disc 4:
  • Deleted Scenes
  • Blooper Reel
  • Lazy Scranton Video
  • Excerpt from the 58th Annual Primetime Emmy Awards
  • "Safety Training" Commentary with BJ Novak, Mindy Kaling and Director Harold Ramis
  • "Women's Appreciation" Commentary with Jenna Fisher, Angela Kinsey, Kate Flannery and Writers Lee Eisenberg and Gene Stupnitisky
  • "Beach Game" Commentary with Ed Helms, Brian Baumgartner, Writer Jennifer Celotta and Director Harold Ramis
  • "The Job" Commentary wtih John Krasinski, Jenna Fischer, Rashida Jones, Melora Hardin, Editor David Rogers and Director Ken Kwapis

  • Product Details

    • Actors: Rainn Wilson, Steve Carell, Jenna Fischer, John Krasinski, Ed Helms
    • Format: Multiple Formats, AC-3, Box set, Color, Dolby, NTSC, Subtitled, Widescreen
    • Language: English (Dolby Digital 5.1)
    • Subtitles: English, Spanish
    • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
    • Aspect Ratio: 1.78:1
    • Number of discs: 4
    • Rated: Unrated
    • Studio: National Broadcasting Company (NBC)
    • DVD Release Date: September 4, 2007
    • Run Time: 575 minutes
    • Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (312 customer reviews)
    • ASIN: B000SINT4S
    • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #5,734 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
    • Learn more about "The Office: Season Three" on IMDb

    Customer Reviews

    4.8 out of 5 stars

    Most Helpful Customer Reviews

    19 of 19 people found the following review helpful By documentboy on October 8, 2007
    Format: DVD Verified Purchase
    OK, so it's an imitation of a British show. But it's a good imitation. The Pam/Jim saga is heart breaking and wonderful, the Dwight/Jim hostility is satisfying in a naughty way. The supporting characters are wonderfully real and flawed. Not to single any one of them out, as they're all worth watching (and how often can you say that about such a big cast), but Creed is a scream. How many layers of creepiness can one guy have? I haven't mentioned Michael Scott (Steve Carell) because his obvious comic brilliance is sort of compromised for me by the pain of watching his character in action. It's almost too painful to bear.
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    18 of 19 people found the following review helpful By Bookphile TOP 1000 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on February 5, 2008
    Format: DVD
    This is by far one of the most clever and creative shows on television. It delights in taking a politically incorrect stance about just about everything and, in so doing, shows how susceptible we all are to stereotypes and prejudice. To say that this show is a sendup of corporate culture is really only discussing one aspect of the show. It is a complex and colorful story whose characters continue to grow and to shock and amaze the viewer. It also happens to be one of the funniest shows I have ever had the pleasure of viewing.

    This season is a standout because of the continuing evolution of the characters. Like real people, they sometimes act in ways that seem out of character but are the perfect example of the contrast between the face we put on in public and what really makes us who we are on the inside.

    One of the best examples of the evolution of the character of Michael Scott can be seen in "The Job". As always, Michael assumes too much and thinks too little. He makes a terrible decision about a romantic relationship on the basis of some very sexist interests in a woman's appearance. However, in the end, he proves that he is actually a stand-up guy who is loyal to those who are not always deserving of this loyalty. His character has the mentality of an overgrown child in that he can be unforgivably cruel and petty one moment and then truly lovable the next.

    One of my personal favorites was "Beach Games" because it exemplifies the development of Pam's character. Pam has long been my favorite but she is almost pathological in allowing others to walk all over her and take advantage of her good nature. Her outburst in this episode was great to watch because it shows how determined she is to finally take charge of her life.
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    13 of 13 people found the following review helpful By Brad Lee on September 9, 2007
    Format: DVD
    Not too long ago, Arrested Development had me laughing hysterically, dropping my jaw in shock, and then laughing even more hysterically every episode. Until, of course, it got canned.

    I went through all 5 stages of grief. Denial: another network will pick it up! Anger: why this show? WHY? It is so funny! Bargaining: Cancel my other favorite shows, I don't care, just don't take this one! Depression: A show this funny will never come again! NEVER! *Cries*

    It wasn't until I saw The Office, specifically season 3, that I finally reached stage 5 with acceptance. This show is not only as hilarious and shocking as Arrested Development, it actually has a sweet sprinkle of heart that Arrested Development never really had.

    The Pam/Jim struggle has always been compelling, and season 2 left off with a frustrating cliff hanger. But this time, the romance is switched from Jim chasing Pam to Pam chasing Jim. It's truly compelling TV, watching Pam try to win Jim back, while trying to break into the art scene, all while keeping the whole Office family together.

    While Michael and Dwight may provide the most laughs, Pam is who made me watch all of season 3 in just one weekend. I just had to see what she was going to do; whether she would give up and be back with Roy again, or if she would have the courage to stand up and fight for what she really wants.

    Season 1 was good, Season 2, despite the frustrating cliff hanger, was great. Season 3? Fantastic. And this particular cliff hanger has to be the sweetest in television history. You'll see what I mean.

    There's also several other surprises in store. I won't ruin them for you. Must watch TV, my highest recommendations!
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    5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Cloud on September 5, 2007
    Format: DVD
    Despite the fact it received tons of comparisons to the UK version, I always found the US version to be way better done. The show has finally felt like its own show and not just a simple offshoot like the other versions I've seen out there. While it does follow similar plot ideas, it kind of takes them and makes them feel fresh and not just simply "well the Brits did it so we have to do it too".

    The start of the show centers on the fallout after Jim's big confession to Pam at the end of season 2. Having rejected him, twice, he has to make a change and moves to the Stamford branch. Of course, that branch closes and brings with it most of the personnel, leaving new office employees Andy and Karen. Meanwhile, Michael's still in the love/hate relationship between himself and his superior Jan while Roy is trying to get Pam back.

    I tried to be intentionally small in describing the big events of this season because that's the fun out of it, in seeing how it develops and thankfully it's not handled in that unrealistic way I've seen in other shows (Grey's Anatomy fans, sorry). For example the Jim/Pam storyline has little moments to suggest their care they have still yet not fully say it such as a funny joke that no one else will get. The only one I'm not completely sold on is Andy since, while given many funny scenes or lines, he seems to be more noticeable from the other employees like he was put on the show specifically to be that wacky co-worker.

    As for the comedy, there's definately elements of situation comedy where people can relate, there's just outright funny moments or lines and then of course there's that uncomfortable awkwardness that the UK did but at times I felt the British version relied on it too much, as well as their boss, David Brent.
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    Topic From this Discussion
    Pam or Karen?
    Sep 5, 2008 by SpiceyG |  See all 3 posts
    Do any Brits like the American version of the Office?
    I'm a Brit just moved to the States and absolutely love the US Version. The US version has not been shown in the UK to the best of my knowledge [or certainly hadnt been when I left in August] which probably accounts for a lot of the silence.
    Nov 23, 2007 by Mr. Lee Kyle |  See all 14 posts
    Jim oh Jim
    ditto everything you said!!!!!! i love jim, and i love john krasinski. did you read jim's profile on the amazon taxpayer thing? so funny!
    Jan 10, 2008 by kemp |  See all 3 posts
    Region 1 Version?
    I'm wondering the same thing. They just changed the description to Region 2 only a few days ago - before that it was always Region 1. This doesn't make any sense.
    Oct 27, 2007 by Liz G. |  See all 3 posts
    That is totally lame. I still see ads for this at our local movie theater with the Prison Mike cover.
    Aug 21, 2007 by getawaysticks |  See all 3 posts
    TV Show from the Seventies Be the first to reply
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