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Little Mosque on the Prairie: Season 3
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LITTLE MOSQUE ON THE PRAIRIE is back! Love is in the air in Mercy, Saskatchewan as Season Three of Little Mosque on the Prairie picks up right where last season's cliffhanger left off. Amaar finally discovers whether Rayyan accepted JJ's marriage proposal and her surprising answer throws the whole town into a tizzy.
All of the characters you love are back, along with a few new favourites, in the biggest, funniest and most exciting season of Little Mosque yet! This season romps through love and heartbreak, ancient societies, vegans, and bar fi ghts. Not to mention fi gs, dates, double dates, blind dates, blind men and in-laws!
Hold onto your hijabs and dive into another year of hilarious and occasionally outrageous stories in this "fish out of water" comedy.
SPECIAL FEATURES INCLUDE: * Audio Commentary of episodes "Amaar at the Bat" and "Baber Makes an Entrance" with director Michael Kennedy, story editor Jason Belleville, and co-executive producer Allan Magee. * I on Mercy webisodes * Gags on the Prairie * Deleted scenes
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)
I don't think the characters and situations of "Little Mosque" are particularly unusual. But since the show deals with issues that have that have also irked me at my own mosque--for example, the totally unnecessary sexism coming from the various Muslims' ethnic culture (totally unnecessary in the framework of Islam and its founder). I feel relatively well represented by the character of Rayyan. I assume that Sarah is a Muslim to please her husband, or more likely in an effort to appease her unappeasable mother-in-law (I had one like that; she got herself a larger apartment on my wedding day so that my husband could move in with her); since Muslim men are allowed to marry anyone of the opposite sex, even atheists and scientologists, Sarah had no need to convert; and I consider her, at best, a Muslim in name only.
The first season was quite pedestrian, but it established characters, and rounded them out somewhat. Seasons two and three, I might give four stars to. (Just to establish what I might give five stars to Satijit Ray's "Music Room", or to "Rasho Mon"--or "The Battle of the Casbah," for its political relevance to present-day U.S.A.; I cannot think of one TV show I would give five stars to, even though I might have enjoyed them (I have also watched "Startrek: Next Generation" and "L.A. Law" because my husband was watching them).
Getting back to "Little Mosque", I am going to watch tonight season 6, disc 1: I am feeling not that the show is running out of steam, but that it already has done so. There are fewer characters. I feel that Reverend Thorne is a pointless monster, totally two-dimensional, while his predecessor is a human being. Baber at least has ability as a mathematician / statistician; for example, when he taught at his daughter's highschool, the students actually liked him so when Islam is not involved, he can be rational, even witty; and since he is not a specialist in humanities or social sciences, his religious rigidity appear logically justifiable.
So I would call "Litte Mosque" a somewhat shallow (but not stupid) entertainment, floating somewhere between two and four stars: that would make three stars a reasonable compromise.