After two previous seasons, the characters were fairly well defined, but that couldn't stop the writers from throwing in major plot points that contradict previous shows. This seemed to be almost a theme, or at the very least, a running gag in Season Three, whether it be Captain Hero's vestigial T-Rex arms or the surprise ending, where the eliminated housemate turns out to be a mouse that had never been seen before that moment, but who was ret-con'd into the season via a stream of absurd photo-shopped clips featuring the head of this new character superimposed over clips from the show. Once or twice would have made this more funny, but using this over and over as a comic device left me wondering why they had resorted to using it so many times. It seems like these eight characters have enough points of contention to build stories around without having to constantly change the history of the show.
There were a lot of moments in Drawn Together: Season Three Uncensored! that really showed its uncensored nature, from a full-frontal nude shower scene with Captain Hero and a Terminator, to a random woman in an audience flashing, but more unsettling were the uncensored depictions of violence. You can expect to see lots of blood and guts, suggested bestiality, suggested graphic sexual acts, group sex, and dead Mexican whores. And let's not even talk about Captain Hero making out with his nearly identical twin sister, shall we?
Drawn Together really shows its age in Season Three, by resorting to a whole lot of references around which to loosely base stories, with such episodes as, "Lost in Parking Space" and "Drawn Together Babies." The latter is a two-parter which is, at least, quite funny in that it attempts to explain a lot of the characters origins, including Wooldoor Sockbat, while parodying Muppet Babies and Masterpiece Theater (I think). Another episode, "Foxxy and the Gang Bang," seems to explain why Foxxy's a slut, citing a repressed childhood incident involving a parody of Bill Cosby's Fat Albert and the Cosby Kids, which leads Foxxy to a Kill Bill-esque mission to seek out her revenge, but ends up being a false memory planted by her psychiatrist, Dr. Wooldoor Sockbat.
"Breakfast Food Killer" attacks the cereal industry in a parody of "Boogie Nights" that shows the darker and overindulgent side of cereal mascots, and manages to work in a parody of Indiana Jones for good measure.
The uncensoredness is rampant, the racial epithets abound and there are a couple "don't do this at home" moments where the character on-screen actually suggests that the kids do try it at home. This show can be very funny to adults who are familiar with the references, but should not be in the hands of children. While this is rated 14 and above in Canada, it is not rated in the US, so please watch this responsibly. If you're looking for a cartoon with shootings, illegal sex acts, gay and lesbian references and racial epithets, look no further: Drawn Together: Season Three Uncensored! is right up your alley... you twisted, perverted, sick...