Our series use the American TV drama rating system.

You can quickly filter ratings by using the library's labels.


TV-Y refers to programs suitable for all children, including children aged 2-6 years. Children's programs such as Sesame Street fall to this level.


TV-Y7 is a television program that may contain content that is not appropriate for children under the age of 7.


TV-Y7-FV is an alternative version of TV-Y7. TV-Y7-FV is rated when a TV show contains more fictional violent images than TV-Y7. For example, most translated Japanese animations aimed at American children's audiences fall into this category.


TV-G refers to a universal level of television programs, suitable for all ages to watch. Although this kind of program is not a children's program, most parents can rest assured that their children can watch without adults.


TV-PG refers to a television program that "advises parents to provide guidance". Some of the content on this level of television may not be suitable for children and may have a small amount of violence, sexual misconduct and misconduct. Some prime-time TV sitcoms or cartoons, such as "The Big Bang of Life," will be included in the TV-PG class. A further secondary classification is also referenced in TV-PG.


D-Sexually suggestive dialogue

L – Contains a small amount of indecent language (infrequent coarse language)

S- With a small number of adult episodes (some sexual situations)

V- With partial violent images (moderate violence)


TV-14 means that the program may not be suitable for minors under the age of 14. Such programs can involve a lot of violence, adult plot, indecent language, or sexual content. Some shows that air after 9 p.m., including tv shows and well-known night talk shows, as well as TV shows with PG-13 or R-rated movies, will be graded at this level.


TV-MA means that this level of television may contain content that is not suitable for minors under the age of 17 or for adult viewers only. Such programs involve excessive violence, sexual and nudity and indecent language. Such programmes are rare on free-to-air television channels, which are likely to be broadcast late at night on some basic and extra-paying channels of pay-TV.