Full House
Created byJeff Franklin
ShowrunnersJeff Franklin (1987-1992)
Marc Warren (1993-1995)
Dennis Rinsler (1993-1995)
Directed by
Theme music composer
Opening theme"Everywhere You Look" by Jesse Frederick
Ending theme"Everywhere You Look" (instrumental)
ComposersJesse Frederick
Bennett Salvay
Country of originUnited States
Original languageEnglish
No. of seasons8
No. of episodes192 (list of episodes)
Executive producers
  • Jeff Franklin
  • Thomas L. Miller
  • Robert L. Boyett
  • Dennis Rinsler (1992–95)
  • Marc Warren (1992–95)
  • Don Van Atta
  • James O'Keefe
  • Bonnie Bogard Maier
  • Greg Fields
Production locationsLorimar Studios, Stage 28
Culver City, California
Warner Bros. Studios, Stage 24
Burbank, California
Camera setupVideotape; Multi-camera
Running time21–25 minutes
Production companies
Original release
ReleaseSeptember 22, 1987 (1987-09-22) –
May 23, 1995 (1995-05-23)
Fuller House

Full House is an American television sitcom created by Jeff Franklin for ABC. The show is about widowed father Danny Tanner who enlists his brother-in-law Jesse Katsopolis and childhood best friend Joey Gladstone to help raise his three daughters, eldest Donna Jo Margaret (D.J. for short), middle child Stephanie and youngest Michelle in his San Francisco home. It originally aired from September 22, 1987, to May 23, 1995, with a total of eight seasons consisting of 192 episodes.

While never a critical success, the series was consistently in the Nielsen Top 30 (from season two onward) and continues to gain even more popularity in syndicated reruns, and is also aired internationally.[1][self-published source?] One of the producers, Dennis Rinsler, called the show "The Brady Bunch of the 1990s".[2] For actor Dave Coulier, the show represented a "G-rated dysfunctional family".[3]

A sequel series, Fuller House, premiered on Netflix on February 26, 2016, and ran for five seasons, concluding on June 2, 2020.[4]


After the death of his wife Pam, sports anchor Danny Tanner recruits his brother-in-law (Pam's younger brother) Jesse, a rock musician, and Joey, his best friend since childhood who works as a stand-up comedian, to help raise his three young daughters in San Francisco—D.J., Stephanie, and Michelle. Over time, the three men, as well as the girls, bond and become closer to one another.

In season two, Danny is reassigned from his duties as a sports anchor by his television station to become co-host of the morning show, Wake Up, San Francisco, and is teamed up with Nebraska native Rebecca Donaldson. Jesse and Rebecca ("Becky") eventually fall in love and get married in season four. In season five, Becky gives birth to twin sons, Nicholas ("Nicky") and Alexander ("Alex").

Main cast

Main article: List of Full House and Fuller House characters

  1. ^ The character's surname was changed from "Cochran" to "Katsopolis" after the first season ended.
  2. ^ Daniel & Kevin Renteria portrayed the characters in Season 5.



John Posey as Danny Tanner in the unaired pilot (shown with Sweetin and Cameron as Stephanie and D.J.)

The producers' first choice to play the character of Danny Tanner was Bob Saget. Saget was not available to appear in the pilot due to his commitment as an on-air contributor to CBS's The Morning Program. The producers instead cast actor John Posey to play Danny. Posey only appeared in the show's unaired pilot; which is included on the DVD release of Season 1.

John Stamos's character was originally named Jesse Cochran; Stamos reportedly wanted his character to better reflect his Greek heritage, so producers decided to change the character's surname to Katsopolis (beginning with season two).

To comply with child labor laws, twins Mary-Kate Olsen and Ashley were cast to alternate in the role of Michelle during tapings. The girls were jointly credited as "Mary Kate Ashley Olsen" in seasons two through seven because the producers did not want audiences to know that the Michelle character was played by twins. The sisters occasionally appeared together in fantasy sequences. Full House was one of the few shows on TV where a baby character grew up in front of the cameras, with viewers witnessing all the development stages of the twin actresses.[2] Saget recalled he would often get complaints from the child actors' moms because he wouldn't watch his language while on stage.[3] Jodie Sweetin was spotted in a guest spot on the show Valerie.[3] Lori Loughlin was hired in 1988 for a six-episode romance plot with "Uncle Jesse" but ended up staying until the end of the show.[3]

All seven of the original cast members remained with the show through its entire eight-year run, with five characters added to the main cast along the way. D.J.'s best friend Kimmy was a recurring character in seasons one through four, who was upgraded to a regular in season five. Rebecca originally appeared for six episodes in season two; producers decided to expand her role and made her a regular the following season. After marrying Jesse, they have twins Nicky and Alex, who make their debut in season five. As babies, the children were played by Daniel and Kevin Renteria, and in season six, the roles of the twins were succeeded by Blake and Dylan Tuomy-Wilhoit. The last main character added was Steve Hale, who was D.J.'s boyfriend in seasons six and seven. He was played by Scott Weinger.


The series was created by Jeff Franklin and executive produced by Franklin, along with Thomas L. Miller and Robert L. Boyett. The series was produced by Jeff Franklin Productions and Miller-Boyett Productions, in association with Lorimar-Telepictures (1987–1988), Lorimar Television (1988–1993), and then by Warner Bros. Television (1993–1995) after Lorimar was folded into Warner Bros.'s existing television production division.

Although the series was set in San Francisco, the sitcom itself was taped at the Warner Bros. Studios in Los Angeles. Outside of certain excerpts in the opening title sequences, including Alamo Square Park's Painted Ladies, the only episode to have actually been taped in San Francisco was the first episode of season eight, "Comet's Excellent Adventure". There were also a few episodes which were filmed on-location elsewhere, most notably Hawaii in the season three premiere "Tanner's Island", and at Walt Disney World for the two-part sixth-season finale "The House Meets the Mouse".

The series experienced heavy turnover with its writing staff throughout its run. The first season in particular had at least three writing staff changes, with Lenny Ripps (who remained with the show until the early part of the fourth season, by then serving as a creative consultant) and Russell Marcus being the only writers surviving the changes through the entire season. Show creator and executive producer Jeff Franklin was the only writer to remain with the series throughout its entire eight-season run (Franklin also wrote and directed several episodes during the first five seasons). Marc Warren and Dennis Rinsler joined the series' writing staff in the second season as producers and remained with the show until its 1995 cancellation; Warren and Rinsler took over as head writers by season five and assumed showrunning duties as executive producers for the sixth season to allow Franklin to focus on Hangin' with Mr. Cooper (Full House served as Cooper's lead-in when the former aired on Tuesday nights during the 1992–93 season).

Theme song

The show's theme song, "Everywhere You Look", was performed by Jesse Frederick, who co-wrote the song with writing partner Bennett Salvay and series creator Jeff Franklin. Various instrumental versions of the theme song were used in the closing credits; the version used during seasons three through eight was also used in the opening credits in some early syndication runs, although the song was almost always truncated to the chorus for broadcast. Seasons one through five used a longer version of the theme song. In syndicated airings, the line "you miss your old familiar friends, but waiting just around the bend" replaced the lines starting with "how did I get to livin' here, somebody tell me please..." (after ABC Family acquired the series in 2003, it became the first television outlet to air the long versions of the theme since the series' ABC run, which were included only in select episodes from the first five seasons, whereas the full version was used in most episodes during those seasons). Hallmark Channel reruns have used four different cuts of the theme song, including the full version.


ABC used the show to launch other sitcom hits for the whole family throughout the early 1990s on Fridays and other evenings such as Home Improvement, Family Matters and Hangin' with Mr. Cooper.[2]

The actor Dave Coulier sold the Mr. Woodchuck puppet he made on the show to the toy store Toys "R" Us.[2]

Episodes and ratings

Main article: List of Full House episodes

Full House originally aired on Fridays from September 1987 to August 1991, which spanned the show's first four seasons, and later became the flagship program of ABC's newly launched TGIF block in September 1989. The show was briefly moved to Tuesdays during the 1987–88 season and then aired twice a week on Tuesdays and Fridays for a few months in order to help the series build an audience. It remained on Fridays permanently for the next three seasons, as the show's ratings increased. Full House was moved to Tuesdays full-time for season five and remained there until the series ended in 1995. While the show's first season was not very successful, finishing 71st that year, mostly because it was a new series placed in an 8 p.m. Eastern timeslot (most freshman series start out in protected time slots preceded by successful lead-ins), the show quickly became popular during its second season as it was placed immediately following the established hit show Perfect Strangers (which was also produced by Tom Miller and Bob Boyett). From season three onwards, it was ranked among Nielsen's Top 30 shows (a ratings increase which allowed the series to move back to Fridays at 8 p.m.).[citation needed] By the fourth season, the series jumped to the Top 20 and remained there until the seventh season (the series peaked at the top ten during seasons five and six).[citation needed]

In 1995, despite the fact the show was still rated in the top 25, ABC announced that it was canceling the show after eight seasons due to the increasing costs of producing the series. By the end of the show, the average cost of one episode was $1.3 million. Plans to move Full House to The WB network fell through.[2] The one-hour series finale was watched by 24.3 million viewers, ranking No. 7 for the week and attracting a 14.6 household rating and a 25 percent audience share.[citation needed]

SeasonEpisodesOriginally airedRankRating
First airedLast aired
122September 22, 1987 (1987-09-22)May 6, 1988 (1988-05-06)7110.9[5]
222October 14, 1988 (1988-10-14)May 5, 1989 (1989-05-05)2815.5[6]
324September 22, 1989 (1989-09-22)May 4, 1990 (1990-05-04)2115.3[7]
426September 21, 1990 (1990-09-21)May 3, 1991 (1991-05-03)1416.1[8]
526September 17, 1991 (1991-09-17)May 12, 1992 (1992-05-12)817.4[9]
624September 22, 1992 (1992-09-22)May 18, 1993 (1993-05-18)1015.8[10]
724September 14, 1993 (1993-09-14)May 17, 1994 (1994-05-17)1614.4[11]
824September 27, 1994 (1994-09-27)May 23, 1995 (1995-05-23)2412.5[12]

U.S. syndication

Warner Bros. Television Distribution handles the domestic and international syndication rights to the series. During the summer of 1991, reruns of the early seasons began airing in a daily daytime strip on NBC.[13] Starting in September 1991, Warner Bros. Domestic Television Distribution began distributing Full House for broadcast in off-network syndication and was syndicated on various local stations nationwide until 2003.

The series previously aired on TBS, WGN America, Nick at Nite, ABC Family (now FreeForm), The N/TeenNick, CMT, and Hallmark Channel.

In 2014, episodes have averaged 1.5 million viewers on Nick at Nite, which is up 7 percent from 2013 and a 0.4 rating in the key 18–49 demographic, up 8 percent from 2013.[14]

On September 29, 2017, Hulu acquired the streaming rights to Full House along with fellow Warner Bros. Television productions Family Matters, Hangin' with Mr. Cooper, Perfect Strangers and Step by Step in addition to Disney-ABC Domestic Television productions Boy Meets World, Dinosaurs and Home Improvement.[15]

On October 1, 2021, Full House began streaming on HBO Max after its streaming rights expired from Hulu.[16]

On January 12, 2022, the show began airing on the classic TV network MeTV, moving to sister network Catchy Comedy the following year.[17]

Since 2022, the show has aired (intermittently) on GAC Family.[18]

Critical reception

This section may be unbalanced toward certain viewpoints. Please improve the article by adding information on neglected viewpoints, or discuss the issue on the talk page. (January 2017)

Despite the show's popularity and being an 80s-90s classic among audiences and families, critics' reviews for Full House were mostly mixed-to-negative in the show's early years,[19] but became more positive in later years.[20] On review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes, the show's first season has an approval rating of 40% based on 5 critical reviews.[21][22] On Metacritic, which uses a weighted average, the first season holds an aggregate score of 31 out of 100 based on 7 critics, indicating "generally unfavorable reviews" while it holds a score of 7.6 based on 157 user reviews, indicating "generally favorable reviews".[23] In Slate, Willa Paskin referred to the series as "a hackneyed and saccharine family sitcom".[24] Isaac Feldberg opined that it was "archetypally average, hiding behind a ubiquitous laugh track and obnoxiously on-the-nose life lessons."[25] Howard Rosenberg of Los Angeles Times called it a ‘contrived muck’ and ‘a great argument for birth control’, writing "“Full House” isn’t playing with a full deck. It oozes and blubbers for a half hour, yielding no laughs or life. You need a Geiger counter to detect its pulse." Also stating "It strives to beat out CBS for second place in the ratings. But this contrived muck isn't one of them. In fact, its entire premise of shared witless fatherhood (a la "My Two Dads" on NBC) is a great argument for birth control."[26] John J. O, Connor of New York Times wrote "And so it goes, one predictable situation following another, with the actors frantically trying to keep the patient [the infant] from becoming a full-fledged corpse."[27] Josh Kurp of Uproxx wrote "Full House is comfortingly bland. It's a bowl of white rice, spaghetti with no butter or sauce, eggs served on Saltines. You could live off it,... but you wouldn't want to."[28]

Tom Shales of The Washington Post defended it, saying "Critics are supposed to rend teeth and gnash clothing when a show like Full House catches on, but why? The new ABC sitcom seems to follow at least one basic, if often ignored, rule of television: First, do no harm."[29] Josh Jackson wrote a positive review: "Full House: The absolute definition of the “family sitcom” in the late ’80s/early ’90s. Unlike the Blossoms of the era, Full House wasn’t about the “very special episode”; it was just wholesome, family friendly entertainment all the time, which has become all the more humorous in the years that followed as former viewers learned just how foul-mouthed Bob Saget could be in literally any other context. This, though, was the television equivalent of cotton candy: airy, saccharine, and totally insubstantial. Even if you watched a ton of Full House episodes, I’ll bet you barely remember the full plot of any of them."[30]


During Bob Saget's final season as host of America's Funniest Home Videos, six other Full House cast alumni (John Stamos, Dave Coulier, Candace Cameron, Jodie Sweetin, Andrea Barber, and Lori Loughlin) reunited on the May 9, 1997, episode (the episode which preceded Saget's final episode as host of that series).[31]

In a December 2008 news story,[32] it was reported that John Stamos was planning a reunion movie.[33] This idea was quickly withdrawn, because reportedly most of the cast was not interested.[34] In 2009, Stamos announced that a feature film based on the show was still planned. Stamos told The New York Daily News, "I'm working on a movie idea, but it wouldn't be us playing us. I'm not 100% sure, but it would probably take place in the first few years." Stamos posited Steve Carell and Tracy Morgan for the roles of Danny and Joey respectively.[35]

In 2012, eight of the Full House cast members reunited in Los Angeles for their 25th anniversary. Publicists for Mary-Kate and Ashley Olsen said that they "weren't able to attend, given their work schedules."[36]

On July 19, 2013, the original Jesse and the Rippers (the band which Jesse Katsopolis served as frontman until he was voted out in season 8) reunited on Late Night with Jimmy Fallon. The group performed a medley of covers including the Beach Boys' "Forever," Elvis Presley's "Little Sister," "Hippy Hippy Shake", and ending with the Full House theme "Everywhere You Look". Bob Saget and Lori Loughlin made cameo appearances.[37]

In January 2014, Saget, Stamos, and Coulier appeared on Late Night with Jimmy Fallon. They each reprised their characters, while Fallon dressed in child's pajamas in a bed framed by four gigantic pencils, similar to Michelle Tanner's bed from the show. Saget, Stamos, and Coulier said some of their famous catchphrases from the show, as well as singing "The Teddy Bear" song.[38] Stamos, Saget and Coulier also appeared together in a 2014 commercial for Dannon Oikos Greek Yogurt (for which Stamos serves as spokesperson) that debuted during Super Bowl XLVIII, days after their appearance on Late Night.[39]

Sequel series

Main article: Fuller House (TV series)

In August 2014, reports circulated that Warner Bros. Television was considering a series sequel.[40] John Stamos, who has an ownership stake in the show, headed up the attempt to get the series back into production.[41] Netflix closed a deal to produce a 13-episode sequel series tentatively titled Fuller House, with many of the original series cast members reprising their roles.[42] Notably, Mary-Kate and Ashley Olsen both declined to reprise the role of Michelle in the first season,[43] although the creators and producers said they could still possibly appear in future seasons.[44][45] Stamos would guest star as well and serve as producer.[46][47]

Filming began on July 25, 2015.[48] Like the original series, the show is set in San Francisco.[49] The original series idea was focused on D.J., a veterinarian struggling to raise three boys after her firefighter husband Tommy Fuller is killed in the line of duty; Stephanie, an aspiring musician; and Kimmy, who is a party planner and a single mother to a teenage daughter, Ramona. The show's premise follows one similar to the original series when Stephanie makes plans to put her career on hold for a while and move in with D.J. to help take care of her children. Almost immediately afterward, Kimmy makes the same offer for her and Ramona to move in and help out. Netflix premiered the series on February 26, 2016,[50] with the premiere episode featuring a Tanner family reunion.[51][52] After five seasons, the series concluded on June 2, 2020.[53]

Other media

Home media

Warner Home Video released all eight seasons of the series on DVD in Region 1 between 2005 and 2007.[54] A complete series box-set containing all 192 episodes was released on November 6, 2007. As of 2016, the complete series is available for purchase via online retailers such as Amazon.[55] Additionally, all seasons + the complete series were also released in Region 4 but only the first five seasons were released on DVD in Region 2 with the fifth season being sold solely on Amazon and printed on DVD±R-Discs only.[56]

Title Region 1 Region 2 Region 4
The Complete First Season February 8, 2005 2007 (Re-Released in 2013) November 16, 2005
The Complete Second Season December 6, 2005 2007 (Re-Released in 2013) April 5, 2006
The Complete Third Season April 4, 2006 2007 (Re-Released in 2013) August 9, 2006
The Complete Fourth Season August 15, 2006 2007 (Re-Released in 2013) September 5, 2007
The Complete Fifth Season December 12, 2006 July 3, 2013 (Available on Amazon only, Out of Print) June 3, 2014
The Complete Sixth Season March 27, 2007 June 3, 2014
The Complete Seventh Season August 7, 2007 June 3, 2014
The Complete Eighth Season November 6, 2007 June 3, 2014
The Complete Series November 6, 2007 June 3, 2014

All Seasons of Full House are available on Amazon's Prime Video in various countries and with different languages.

Book series

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Books based on Full House are geared toward children primarily between the ages of 8 and 14. Warner Bros., which holds the rights to Full House and its associated characters, would not permit others to use their characters and selected who could write books based on the television series. The books are based on the Silhouette romance novels by Mills & Boon. Full House Michelle #7: Summer Rhapsody is a Silhouette Special Edition #75 by Nancy John and Laura O'Neil in February 1983.

The series includes the following:

Russian adaptation

In 2006, Full House was one of a group of Warner Brothers properties licensed to Moscow-based network STS for adaptation to Russian. The show, Topsy-Turvy House (Дом кувырком) followed the plots of the American version with changes to accommodate cultural differences. It ran for two seasons, beginning in 2009.[57][58]

The Unauthorized Full House Story

On August 22, 2015, a television movie called The Unauthorized Full House Story was first released by Lifetime. It tells the behind-the-scenes story of the series.[59]

Awards and nominations

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Young Artist Awards
Year Category Nominee(s) Result
1989 Best Young Actress Under Ten Years of Age in Television or Motion Pictures Jodie Sweetin Nominated
The Most Promising New Fall Television Series Nominated
1990 Best Young Actor/Actress Under Five Years of Age Mary-Kate Olsen and Ashley Olsen Won
Best Family Television Series Nominated
Best Young Actress Starring in a Television Comedy Series Candace Cameron Nominated
Young Artist Award for Outstanding Young Comedienne in a Television Series Jodie Sweetin Nominated
1991 Best Young Actress Starring in a Television Series Jodie Sweetin Won
Best Young Actress Starring in a Television Series Candace Cameron Nominated
Best Young Actress Supporting Role in a Television Series Andrea Barber Won
Outstanding Performance by an Actress Under Nine Years of Age Mary-Kate Olsen and Ashley Olsen Won
1992 Best Young Actress Supporting or Recurring Role for a TV Series Andrea Barber Won
Best Young Actress Starring in a Television Series Candace Cameron Nominated
Outstanding Young Comedienne in a Television Series Jodie Sweetin Nominated
1993 Exceptional Performance by a Young Actress Under Ten Mary-Kate Olsen and Ashley Olsen Won
Best Young Actress Co-starring in a Television Series Andrea Barber Nominated
Exceptional Performance by a Young Actor Under Ten Tahj Mowry Nominated
Outstanding Young Ensemble Cast in a Television Series Nominated
1994 Best Young Actress Starring in a Television Series Candace Cameron Nominated
Outstanding Young Comedienne in a Television Series Jodie Sweetin Nominated
Best Young Actress Co-starring in a Television Series Andrea Barber Nominated
Best Young Actor Guest-starring in a Television Series R. J. Williams Nominated
1995 Best Youth Actor Guest-starring in a Television Show J. D. Daniels Nominated
1996 Best Youth Comedienne in a TV Show Andrea Barber Nominated


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