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Season three focuses on the relationship between Tony and his children, Meadow, as she begins her first year at Columbia University, and Anthony Jr., who is having behavioral troubles at his high school. But that is the least of Tony';s problems as he faces challenges from some tough newcomers, such as fiery hothead Ralph Cifaretto, New York crime boss Johnny Sack and a sexy car saleswoman.
"Mr. Ruggerio's Neighborhood" is a slyly confident, funny return to the world of The Sopranos, an episode that takes a cue from, well, Hitchcock to talk as much about our relationship to the show as anything else.
The nice thing about The Sopranos is that everything -- every subplot, every minor character, every musical cue (the premiere's highlight: Tony, singing along in the car to Steely Dan's ''Dirty Work'') -- yields results
It's their moral ambiguity that most grounds them in reality and makes them so fascinating that missing even one episode is unthinkable. Every move they make, every step they take, we'll be watching them.
Overall, The Sopranos returns in better form this year than it did at the start of its second season. New territory is explored and Chase seems more willing to push the Soprano story forward. It's not sitting in neutral by any means.