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DAISY JONES & THE SIX Parents Guide Review

Daisy Jones & The Six is an entertaining and thrilling ride that delves into the making of the band with some catchy music. Check out the details in my parents guide review.

Daisy Jones & The Six Parents Guide

Amazon Prime Video’s Daisy Jones & The Six releases on the streaming service tomorrow, March 3, 2023. The series stars Riley Keough (Daisy), Sam Claflin (Billy), Suki Waterhouse (Karen), Camila Morrone (Camila), and Will Harrison (Graham) and follows the making of the band of the same name. The series is fun, enjoyable, and gives an inside look into the making of a band, even though it is a fictional one. Check out the details in my parents guide review.

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Daisy Jones & The Six Parents Guide

In Daisy Jones & The Six: In 1977, Daisy Jones & The Six were on top of the world; the band had risen from obscurity to fame, and then, after a sold-out show at Chicago’s Soldier Field, they called it quits; now, decades later, the band members agree to reveal the truth.

Daisy Jones & The Six Parents Guide

Daisy Jones & The Six Age Rating Parents Guide

Let’s take a look at what parents need to know before letting their young children watch Daisy Jones & The Six.

LanguageDaisy Jones & The Six contains some strong language, with profanity used throughout. Stronger words include f*ck, a**h*le, mother f*cker, sh*t, d*ck, d*mn, and phrases like “son of a b*tch.”

Mature Content: Other than the bad language mentioned above, the other big indicators of adult material include drug abuse and sexual content. Characters are frequently shown partaking in drugs and being addicted to drugs, including smoking cannabis, taking pills, tripping LSD, cocaine, and there is even an overdoes. There is also sexual content in the series, showing characters engaging in sexual intercourse, oral sex, and partial nudity, revealing breasts and nude rears. The series does include some violence scenes where characters are shown punching each other and discussion of a theft. Characters consume alcohol, are shown drunk, and smoke cigarettes.

Daisy Jones & The Six Age Rating of the Series: Amazon Prime Video’s Daisy Jones & The Six has a Mature rating for language, sexual content, and drug use and is recommended for an adult audience and teens aged 17 and older. The suggestion of parental guidance or an adult guardian is highly suggested for younger kids under 17 years of age.

Overall Thoughts

Daisy Jones & The Six isn’t a perfect series by any means, the romance subplots seem generic and often drags at times, however, the series has enough enjoyable moments to lock in viewers and keep them there until the end. Considering the show surrounds the making of a band, the music and soundtrack throughout each episode is catchy, moves the plot along well, and keeps the audience engaged and entertained. Some of the soundtrack songs include some 1970s classics, Lou Reed, Patti Smith, and Roxy Music.

Daisy Jones & The Six has a solid cast, all of whom give strong and authentic performances, particularly the two leads, Riley Keough and Sam Claflin, who play Daisy and Billy, respectively. Keough and Claflin have terrific chemistry together onscreen, especially in scenes that include the two being on stage together performing. The romance is the central focus of the series, and the intriguing characters, each dealing with their own problems and demons, are part of the main attraction for viewers. The rest of the cast does a terrific job but is sometimes forgettable next to the two leads, who always demand the spotlight when onscreen.

Daisy Jones & The Six hit the 1970s nostalgia on the head. As mentioned above, the music of the time is mixed throughout the show and aids in transporting viewers to the decade. The show format may remind audiences of the MTV show “Making of the Band” and almost feel like a documentary, as the series shows clips from each band member being interviewed in present-day, recalling their time in the band. These interview clips are intertwined with the story as it takes place in the 1970s, serve as a bit of narration to the story, and aid in moving the plot along. The format is clever and gives a fresh take on a genre that is saturated with such content.

Daisy Jones & The Six Parents Guide

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