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The Handmaid's Tale is an American dystopian drama web television series created by Bruce Miller, based on the 1985 novel of the same name by Margaret Atwood. It was ordered by the streaming service Hulu as a straight-to-series order of 10 episodes, for which production began in late 2016. The plot features a dystopian future following a Second American Civil War wherein a totalitarian society subjects fertile women, called "Handmaids", into child-bearing slavery.[3]

The Handmaid's Tale
The Handmaid's Tale intertitle.png
Genre
Created byBruce Miller
Based onThe Handmaid's Tale
by Margaret Atwood
Starring
Composer(s)Adam Taylor
Country of originUnited States
Original language(s)English
No. of seasons3
No. of episodes36 (list of episodes)
Production
Executive producer(s)
Producer(s)
Production location(s)
Running time45–64 minutes
Production company(s)
  • Daniel Wilson Productions, Inc.
  • The Littlefield Company
  • White Oak Pictures
  • MGM Television
Release
Original networkHulu
Picture format
Audio format
Original releaseApril 26, 2017 (2017-04-26) –
present (present)
External links
Website

The first three episodes of the series premiered on April 26, 2017; the subsequent seven episodes were released every Wednesday. In May 2017, the series was renewed for a second season which premiered on April 25, 2018.[4] In May 2018, Hulu renewed the series for a third season,[5] which premiered on June 5, 2019.[6] In July 2019, the series was renewed for a fourth season.[7]

The Handmaid's Tale has received critical acclaim and its first season won eight Primetime Emmy Awards from thirteen nominations, including Outstanding Drama Series. It is the first show produced by Hulu to win a major award as well as the first series on a streaming service to win an Emmy for Outstanding Series.[8] It also won the Golden Globe Award for Best Television Series – Drama. Elisabeth Moss was also awarded the Golden Globe for Best Actress.

Contents

PlotEdit

In the near future, fertility rates collapse as a result of sexually transmitted diseases and environmental pollution.[9] With this chaos, the totalitarian, theonomic government of Gilead establishes rule in the former United States in the aftermath of a civil war.[10][11][12] Society is organized by power-hungry leaders along with a new, militarized, hierarchical regime of fanaticism and newly-created social classes, in which women are brutally subjugated, and by law are forced to work in very limited roles – and not allowed to own property, handle money, or read.[12]

Worldwide infertility has led to the enslavement of the few remaining fertile women in Gilead, citing an extremist interpretation of the Biblical account of Bilhah. These women, called Handmaids,[12] are assigned to the homes of the ruling elite, where they must submit to ritualized rape by their male masters in order to become pregnant and bear children for those men and their wives. They assume a name created by the addition of the prefix Of- to the first name of the man who owns them. When they are transferred, their names are changed.

Along with the Handmaids, much of society is now grouped into classes that dictate their freedoms and duties. Women are divided into a small range of social categories, each one signified by a plain dress in a specific color: Handmaids wear long red dresses, heavy boots and white coifs, with a larger white coif to be worn outside, concealing them from public view and restricting their own vision. Marthas (who are housekeepers and cooks, named after the biblical figure) wear long, loose-fitting dull green garments and cover their hair with headwraps. Upperclass Wives (who are expected to run their households beautifully) wear elegant, tailored dresses in blue and turquoise, cut in styles evoking the 1950s. They wear high heels, their hair is carefully coiffed, and they wear gloves and hats when out of doors.[13]

Econowives, the lower-class women who still have minimal agency, are a sort of mixture of all these categories, and they wear shades of gray (a departure from the book in which Econowives wear clothing striped with the aforementioned colors). Women prisoners are called Unwomen and, wearing rags, are worked to death clearing toxic waste in the Colonies.

Another class of women, Aunts (who train, oversee and discipline the Handmaids), wear brown. Jezebels are forced into prostitution in secret brothels catering to the elite ruling class. They wear otherwise-forbidden evening clothes, costumes, and lingerie from “before”.

Among the men of Gilead, the Eyes are secret police watching over the general populace for signs of rebellion, Hunters track down people attempting to flee the country.

June Osborne, renamed Offred (Elisabeth Moss), is the Handmaid assigned to the home of the Gileadan Commander Fred Waterford (Joseph Fiennes) and his wife Serena Joy (Yvonne Strahovski). The Waterfords, key players in the rise of Gilead, struggle with the realities of the society they helped create.

Offred, from "time before", was married and had a daughter. At the beginning of the story, while attempting to flee Gilead with her husband and daughter, Offred was captured and forced to become a Handmaid because of the adultery she and her husband committed. Her daughter was taken and given to an upper-class family to raise, and her husband escaped into Canada. Much of the plot revolves around Offred's desire to be reunited with her husband and daughter.

Cast and charactersEdit

MainEdit

  • Elisabeth Moss as June Osborne / Offred / Ofjoseph, a woman who was captured while attempting to escape to Canada with her husband, Luke, and daughter, Hannah. Due to her fertility, she is made a Handmaid to Commander Fred Waterford and his wife, Serena Joy as "Offred". Now she is with Commander Joseph Lawrence as "Ofjoseph".
  • Joseph Fiennes as Commander Fred Waterford, a high-ranking government official and June's master. Both he and his wife were instrumental in Gilead's founding. He wishes to have more contact with June outside of what is lawful between a Handmaid and her master, and starts inviting her to play nightly games of Scrabble.
  • Yvonne Strahovski as Serena Joy Waterford, Fred's wife and a former conservative cultural activist. She appears to have accepted her new role in a society that she helped create. She is poised and deeply religious, but capable of great cruelty and is often callous to June. She is desperate to become a mother.
  • Alexis Bledel as Dr. Emily Malek Ph.D. / Ofglen / Ofsteven / Ofroy / Ofjoseph, June's shopping partner. Although June is initially wary of her, it is revealed she is not as pious as she seems, and the two become friends. Emily has a wife and son living in Canada and was a university lecturer in cellular biology. Being homosexual is punishable by death in Gilead, and while most intellectuals and "gender traitors" are worked to their deaths in the Colonies or "salvaged" and later on the Wall, Emily, as "Ofglen", was spared and later converted into a Handmaid, due to her having "two viable ovaries". She was later captured and cruelly punished for her lesbian relationship with a Martha, and is sent to another household where she becomes "Ofsteven". She is involved with a resistance movement called "Mayday". She was in the process of being worked to death in the toxic fields of the Colonies until the attack on the Red Center had her, Janine, and several others returned to handmaiden duty. After attacking Aunt Lydia at the Lawrence household, she as "Ofjoseph" fears execution, until Commander Lawrence sends her away in a truck with the baby Nichole, whom June hands to her before ditching them to free her other daughter Hannah. Both Emily and Nichole manage to flee to Canada, where she is soon reunited with her wife and son.
  • Madeline Brewer as Janine Lindo / Ofwarren / Ofdaniel / Ofhoward, a Handmaid who entered the Red Center for training at the same time as June, and considers June a friend due to her kind treatment. Initially non-compliant, Janine has her right eye removed as a punishment. She becomes mentally unstable due to her treatment and often behaves in temperamental or childlike ways. She gives birth to a child for Warren and Naomi Putnam, whom they name "Angela", but Janine insists the baby's name is "Charlotte". Janine is later reassigned and becomes "Ofdaniel". She was temporarily assigned to the Colonies until a bombing leveled the new Rachel and Leah Center on the day of its christening.
  • Ann Dowd as Aunt Lydia / Miss Clements, a woman in charge of overseeing the Handmaids in their sexual reeducation and duties. She is brutal and subjects insubordinate Handmaids to harsh physical punishment, but she also cares for her charges and believes deeply in the Gileadean mission and doctrine. She appears to have a soft spot for Janine and even goes so far as to address her by her given name on occasion. Before Gilead, she was a religious elementary school teacher named Miss Clements.
  • O. T. Fagbenle as Lucas "Luke" Bankole, June's husband from before Gilead. Because he is divorced (he and June began their relationship before his divorce from his first wife), their union is considered invalid in the new society. June is considered an adulteress and their daughter, Hannah, is considered illegitimate. Initially, June believes he was killed, but it is later revealed Luke managed to escape to Canada.
  • Max Minghella as Commander Nick Blaine, Commander Waterford's driver and a former drifter from Michigan who has feelings for June. June and Nick develop an intimate relationship and she eventually discovers that he is an Eye, a spy for Gilead. In season 3, he is promoted to Commander.
  • Samira Wiley as Moira Strand, June's best friend since college. She is already at the Red Center when June enters Handmaid training but escapes before being assigned to a home. She is recaptured and becomes "Ruby", a Jezebel. She seems to have given up hope of ever being free, but on meeting June again regains the conviction to escape. She is now living her life in Canada as a refugee.
  • Amanda Brugel as Rita (main season 2–present, recurring season 1), a Martha at the Waterford house. She had a son named Matthew, who died fighting in the civil war when he was 19 years old.[14]
  • Bradley Whitford as Commander Joseph Lawrence (main season 3, recurring season 2), the founder of the Colonies and architect behind Gilead's economy.[15][16]

RecurringEdit

  • Stephen Kunken as Commander Warren Putnam. He's the first known Commander of Janine. He had his left hand amputated by the Council after being found guilty of adultery.
  • Ever Carradine as Naomi Putnam, Commander Warren Putnam's wife.
  • Tattiawna Jones as Lillie Fuller / Ofglen (season 1–2), who replaces Emily in the position after Emily is captured by the Eyes. She initially follows the rules and does not wish to upset the status quo, but this is because she believes her life as a Handmaid is better than the difficult, impoverished life she led prior to Gilead, rather than out of religious piety. After refusing to stone Janine, she was clubbed with a rifle by a Guardian, and her tongue (according to Alma) was cut out. After that, she sacrifices herself to bomb a new Red Center on the day of its christening. 26 Commanders and 31 Handmaids were killed as a result.
  • Nina Kiri as Alma / Ofrobert, another Handmaid who trained at the Red Center with June, Moira, and Janine. She is frank and chatty, and often trades gossip and news with June. She is also involved with Mayday and becomes June's first contact with the resistance group.
  • Jenessa Grant as Dolores / Ofsamuel, a local Handmaid with a friendly and talkative nature.
  • Bahia Watson as Brianna / Oferic, another local Handmaid who is friends with June.
  • Jordana Blake as Hannah Bankole / Agnes MacKenzie, June and Luke's daughter. She is later renamed Agnes.
  • Edie Inksetter as Aunt Elizabeth, a fellow Aunt who works closely with Aunt Lydia at the Red Center.
  • Kristen Gutoskie as Beth (season 1, 3), formerly a Martha at Jezebel's. She had an arrangement with Nick whereby she traded illegal alcohol and other contraband for drugs, which the Jezebels use. She has a casual sexual relationship with him and is aware that he is an Eye. She later becomes a Martha in Joseph Lawrence's household.
  • Erin Way as Erin, a young, apparently mute, woman who was being trained to become a Handmaid but managed to escape to Canada.[17]
  • Clea DuVall as Sylvia (season 2–present), Emily's wife.[18]
  • Cherry Jones as Holly Maddox (season 2–present), June's mother, an outspoken feminist.[19]
  • Sydney Sweeney as Eden Spencer (season 2), a pious and obedient girl who was married off to Nick during a ceremony in episode 5 of season 2. She and Guardian Isaac were executed for "infidelity" by being drowned in a swimming pool.[20]
  • Sam Jaeger as Mark Tuello (season 2–present), a mysterious stranger whom Serena encounters in Canada.
  • Greg Bryk as Commander Ray Cushing (season 2)
  • Rohan Mead as Isaac (season 2), a Guardian assigned to the Waterford home.
  • Julie Dretzin as Eleanor Lawrence (season 2–3), Joseph's wife.
  • Ordena Stephens-Thompson as Frances (season 2–3), the Martha who was assigned to the McKenzie household. She, along with a few others, was executed for "endangering a sacred child".
  • Ashleigh LaThrop as Natalie / Ofmatthew (season 3), a devoted Handmaid whose loyalty to Gilead causes divisive tensions amongst her peers.[21]
  • Sugenja Sri as Sienna (season 3), a new Martha in the Lawrence household.
  • Jonathan Watton as Commander Matthew Calhoun (season 3), the assigned Commander of Ofmatthew.
  • Christopher Meloni as High Commander George Winslow (season 3), a High Commander stationed in Washington, D.C.[22]
  • Elizabeth Reaser as Olivia Winslow (season 3),[22] the wife of High Commander Winslow.
  • Sarah McVie as Lena (season 3), a Swiss diplomat negotiating the hostile conflict between Gilead and Canada over Nichole.

GuestEdit

  • Zabryna Guevara as Mrs. Castillo (season 1), an ambassador from Mexico who visits Gilead to see the effectiveness of the regime.
  • Christian Barillas as Mr. Flores (season 1), Mrs. Castillo's assistant.
  • Rosa Gilmore as Zoe (season 1), the daughter of a US army soldier and the leader of the group of survivors whom Luke encounters after being separated from June and Hannah.
  • Tim Ransom as Mr. Whitford (season 1), a friend of June's mother who helps June, Luke, and Hannah attempt to cross the border.
  • Marisa Tomei as Mrs. O'Conner (season 2), a Commander's wife who is exiled to the Colonies as punishment for committing a sin to the flesh.[23]
  • Yahya Abdul-Mateen II as Omar (season 2), a man who helps June attempt to escape.
  • John Carroll Lynch as Dan (season 2), Emily's boss at the university where she worked.
  • Kelly Jenrette as Annie (season 2), Luke's ex-wife who was after June for cutting her out of her marriage to Luke prior to Gilead's rise.
  • Rebecca Rittenhouse as Odette (season 2), a doctor and Moira's deceased fiancée.
  • Oprah Winfrey (uncredited) as Newsreader (season 2) on a car radio.[24]
  • Amy Landecker as Mrs. MacKenzie (season 3), Hannah's placement mother in Gilead.
  • Laila Robins as Pamela Joy (season 3), Serena Joy's mother.
  • Emily Althaus as Noelle (season 3), a young single mother whose son Aunt Lydia taught before the rise of Gilead.

EpisodesEdit

SeasonEpisodesOriginally released
First releasedLast released
110April 26, 2017 (2017-04-26)June 14, 2017 (2017-06-14)
213April 25, 2018 (2018-04-25)July 11, 2018 (2018-07-11)
313June 5, 2019 (2019-06-05)August 14, 2019 (2019-08-14)

ProductionEdit

Hulu's straight-to-series order of The Handmaid's Tale was announced in April 2016, with Elisabeth Moss set to star.[25] Based on the 1985 novel of the same name by Margaret Atwood, the series was created by Bruce Miller, who is also an executive producer with Daniel Wilson, Fran Sears, and Warren Littlefield.[25] Atwood serves as consulting producer, giving feedback on some of the areas where the series expands upon or modernizes the book.[25][26] She also played a small cameo role in the first episode.[27] Moss is also a producer.[28] In June 2016, Reed Morano was announced as director of the series.[29] Samira Wiley, Max Minghella, and Ann Dowd joined the cast in July 2016.[30][31][32] Joseph Fiennes, Madeline Brewer, and Yvonne Strahovski were cast in August 2016,[33][34][35] followed by O. T. Fagbenle and Amanda Brugel in September 2016.[36][37] In October 2016, Ever Carradine joined the cast,[38] and Alexis Bledel was added in January 2017.[39]

Filming on the series took place in Toronto, Mississauga, Hamilton, Burlington, Oakville, and Cambridge, Ontario, from September 2016 to February 2017.[40][41] Hulu released the first full trailer of the TV series on YouTube, on March 23, 2017.[42] The series premiered on April 26, 2017.[43]

On May 3, 2017, The Handmaid's Tale was renewed for a second season to premiere in 2018.[44] Moss told the news media that the subsequent episodes would cover further developments in the story, filling in some of the unanswered questions and continuing the narrative already "finished" in the book.[45] The second season consists of 13 episodes and began filming in fall 2017. Alexis Bledel returned as a series regular.[46] Showrunner Bruce Miller stated that he envisioned 10 seasons of the show, stating, "Well, you know, honestly, when I started, I tried to game out in my head what would ten seasons be like? If you hit a home run, you want energy to go around the bases, you want enough story to keep going, if you can hook the audience to care about these people enough that they're actually crying at the finale."[47]

Season 2 was filmed in Ontario, primarily in Toronto, but some scenes were shot in Hamilton and Cambridge.[48]

Season 3 started production in Toronto in October 2018.[49][50] Scenes for season 3 were also filmed in Cambridge and Hamilton, Ontario as well as in Washington, D.C.[51][52][53] Season 3 saw the show's long-serving Director of Photography, Colin Watkinson, make his directorial debut with the episode "Unknown Caller".

Broadcast and releaseEdit

The first three episodes of the series premiered on April 26, 2017; the subsequent seven episodes were released on a weekly basis.[43][54] In Canada, the series is broadcast weekly by Bravo and the streaming service CraveTV; the first two episodes premiered on April 30, 2017.[55] In Scandinavia, the series is available on HBO Nordic.[56] In the United Kingdom, the series premiered on May 28, 2017, on Channel 4.[57]

In New Zealand, the series was released on the subscription video on demand service Lightbox on June 8, 2017.[58] In Australia, the series premiered on the TV channel SBS's video streaming service SBS on Demand, on July 6, 2017.[59]

In Ireland, the series premiered on February 5, 2018 on RTÉ2, with a showing of the first two episodes.[60] RTÉ also became the first broadcaster in Europe to debut Season 2 and Season 3 following its broadcast in the US and Canada.[61] In Brazil, the series premiered on March 7, 2018, on Paramount Channel.[62]

The first season was released on Blu-ray and DVD on March 13, 2018.[63] The second season was released on Blu-ray and DVD on December 4, 2018.[64]

ReceptionEdit

Critical responseEdit

Season Critical response
Rotten Tomatoes Metacritic
1 94% (121 reviews) 92 (41 reviews)
2 89% (98 reviews) 86 (28 reviews)
3 81% (52 reviews) 67 (13 reviews)

Season 1Edit

On Rotten Tomatoes, the first season has an approval rating of 94% based on 121 reviews, with an average rating of 8.72/10. The site's critical consensus reads, "Haunting and vivid, The Handmaid's Tale is an endlessly engrossing adaptation of Margaret Atwood's dystopian novel that's anchored by a terrific central performance from Elisabeth Moss."[65] On Metacritic, it has a weighted average score of 92 out of 100 based on 41 critics, indicating "universal acclaim".[66]

Daniel Fienberg of The Hollywood Reporter called it "probably the spring's best new show".[67] Jen Chaney of Vulture gave it a highly positive review, and wrote that it is "A faithful adaptation of the book that also brings new layers to Atwood's totalitarian, sexist world of forced surrogate motherhood" and that "this series is meticulously paced, brutal, visually stunning, and so suspenseful from moment to moment that only at the end of each hour will you feel fully at liberty to exhale".[68]

Season 2Edit

On Rotten Tomatoes, the second season has an approval rating of 89% based on 98 reviews, with an average rating of 8.33/10. The site's critical consensus reads, "Beautifully shot but dishearteningly relevant, The Handmaid's Tale centers its sophomore season tightly around its compelling cast of characters, making room for broader social commentary through more intimate lenses."[69] On Metacritic, it has a weighted average score of 86 out of 100 based on 28 critics, indicating "universal acclaim".[70]

However, other critics perceived the second season's depictions of violence as excessive. Sophie Gilbert wrote: "There came a point during the first episode where, for me, it became too much."[71] Lisa Miller of The Cut wrote: "I have pressed mute and fast forward so often this season, I am forced to wonder: 'Why am I watching this'? It all feels so gratuitous, like a beating that never ends."[72] And The Daily Telegraph's Rebecca Reid admitted she had an anxiety attack watching an episode of the show.[73]

Season 3Edit

On Rotten Tomatoes, the third season has an approval rating of 81% based on 52 reviews, with an average rating of 6.91/10. The site's critical consensus reads, "The Handmaid's Tale's third season reins in its horrors and inspires hope that revolution really is possible – if only the story would stop spinning its wheels and get to it already."[74] On Metacritic, it has a weighted average score of 67 out of 100 based on 13 critics, indicating "generally favorable reviews".[75]

Kelly Lawler of USA Today gave it a positive review, scoring it three out of four stars. She claimed it is an improvement over the second season, "that rights many – though definitely not all – of Season 2's wrongs." Overall, she wrote, "The new season is more propulsive and watchable, although it doesn't quite reach the heights of that first moving season. But Handmaid's regains its footing by setting off on a new path."[76]

Daniel Fienberg of The Hollywood Reporter wrote a generally positive review, praising Elisabeth Moss' performance and the cinematography, but criticized the plot "that has become frustratingly repetitive." Overall, he wrote, "Still occasionally powerful, but rarely as provocative."[77]

AwardsEdit

Year Award Category Nominee(s) Result Ref.
Season 1
2017 American Film Institute Awards Top 10 TV Programs of the Year The Handmaid's Tale Won [78]
Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Drama Series Bruce Miller, Warren Littlefield, Daniel Wilson, Fran Sears, Ilene Chaiken, Sheila Hockin, Eric Tuchman, Frank Siracusa, John Weber, Kira Snyder, Elisabeth Moss, Joseph Boccia, and Leila Gerstein Won [79]
Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series Elisabeth Moss (for "Night") Won
Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Drama Series Ann Dowd (for "Offred") Won
Samira Wiley (for "Night") Nominated
Outstanding Directing for a Drama Series Reed Morano (for "Offred") Won
Kate Dennis (for "The Bridge") Nominated
Outstanding Writing for a Drama Series Bruce Miller (for "Offred") Won
Primetime Creative Arts Emmy Awards Outstanding Guest Actress in a Drama Series Alexis Bledel (for "Late") Won
Outstanding Casting for a Drama Series Russell Scott, Sharon Bialy, and Sherry Thomas Nominated
Outstanding Cinematography for a Single-Camera Series (One Hour) Colin Watkinson (for "Offred") Won
Outstanding Period/Fantasy Costumes for a Series, Limited Series, or Movie Ane Crabtree and Sheena Wichary (for "Offred") Nominated
Outstanding Production Design for a Narrative Contemporary or Fantasy Program (One Hour or More) Julie Berghoff, Evan Webber, and Sophie Neudorfer (for "Offred") Won
Outstanding Special Visual Effects in a Supporting Role Brendan Taylor, Stephen Lebed, Leo Bovell, Martin O'Brien, Winston Lee, Kelly Knauff, Zach Dembinski, Mike Suta, and Cameron Kerr (for "Birth Day") Nominated
Gold Derby TV Awards Drama Series The Handmaid's Tale Nominated [80]
Drama Actress Elisabeth Moss Won
Drama Guest Actress Alexis Bledel Won
Television Critics Association Awards Program of the Year The Handmaid's Tale Won [81]
Outstanding Achievement in Drama Won
Outstanding New Program Nominated
Individual Achievement in Drama Elisabeth Moss Nominated
2018 American Cinema Editors Awards Best Edited Drama Series for Non-Commercial Television Julian Clarke and Wendy Hallam Martin (for "Offred") Won [82]
Art Directors Guild Awards One-Hour Contemporary Single-Camera Television Series Julie Berghoff (for "Offred", "Birth Day", "Nolite Te Bastardes Carborundorum") Won [83]
Andrew Stearn (for "The Bridge") Nominated
Casting Society of America Television Pilot and First Season – Drama Sharon Bialy, Sherry Thomas, Russell Scott, Robin D. Cook, and Jonathan Oliveira Won [84]
BAFTA Television Awards Best International Programme The Handmaid's Tale Won
Cinema Audio Society Awards Outstanding Achievement in Sound Mixing for Television Series – One Hour John J. Thomson, Lou Solakofski, Joe Morrow, and Don White (for "Offred") Nominated [85]
Costume Designers Guild Awards Excellence in Contemporary Television Series Ane Crabtree Won [86]
Critics' Choice Television Awards Best Drama Series The Handmaid's Tale Won [87]
Best Actress in a Drama Series Elisabeth Moss Won
Best Supporting Actress in a Drama Series Ann Dowd Won
Directors Guild of America Awards Outstanding Directorial Achievement for a Drama Series Reed Morano (for "Offred") Won [88]
Golden Globe Awards Best Television Series – Drama The Handmaid's Tale Won [89]
Best Actress – Television Series Drama Elisabeth Moss Won
Best Supporting Actress – Series, Miniseries or Television Film Ann Dowd Nominated
Location Managers Guild Awards Outstanding Locations in Contemporary Television John Musikka and Geoffrey Smither Nominated [90]
Peabody Award Entertainment, children's and youth honoree The Handmaid's Tale Won [91]
Producers Guild of America Awards Outstanding Producer of Episodic Television, Drama The Handmaid's Tale Won [92]
Satellite Awards Best Drama Series The Handmaid's Tale Nominated [93]
Best Actress in a Drama / Genre Series Elisabeth Moss Won
Best Supporting Actress in a Series, Miniseries or TV Film Ann Dowd Won
Saturn Awards Best New Media Television Series The Handmaid's Tale Nominated [94]
Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Drama Series Madeline Brewer, Amanda Brugel, Ann Dowd, O. T. Fagbenle, Joseph Fiennes, Tattiawna Jones, Max Minghella, Elisabeth Moss, Yvonne Strahovski, and Samira Wiley Nominated [95]
Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Drama Series Elisabeth Moss Nominated
USC Scripter Awards Best Adapted TV Screenplay Bruce Miller and Margaret Atwood (for "Offred") Won [96]
Writers Guild of America Awards Dramatic Series Ilene Chaiken, Nina Fiore, Dorothy Fortenberry, Leila Gerstein, John Herrera, Lynn Maxcy, Bruce Miller, Kira Snyder, Wendy Straker Hauser, and Eric Tuchman Won [97]
New Series Won
Season 2
2018 Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Drama Series Bruce Miller, Warren Littlefield, Elisabeth Moss, Daniel Wilson, Fran Sears, Mike Barker, Sheila Hockin, Eric Tuchman, Kira Snyder, Yahlin Chang, Frank Siracusa, John Weber, Dorothy Fortenberry, and Joseph Boccia Nominated [98]
Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series Elisabeth Moss (for "The Last Ceremony") Nominated
Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Drama Series Joseph Fiennes (for "First Blood") Nominated
Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Drama Series Alexis Bledel (for "Unwomen") Nominated
Ann Dowd (for "June") Nominated
Yvonne Strahovski (for "Women's Work") Nominated
Outstanding Directing for a Drama Series Kari Skogland (for "After") Nominated
Outstanding Writing for a Drama Series Bruce Miller (for "June") Nominated
Primetime Creative Arts Emmy Awards Outstanding Guest Actress in a Drama Series Kelly Jenrette (for "Other Women") Nominated
Cherry Jones (for "Baggage") Nominated
Samira Wiley (for "After") Won
Outstanding Casting for a Drama Series Sharon Bialy, Sherry Thomas, Russell Scott and Robin D. Cook Nominated
Outstanding Cinematography for a Single-Camera Series (One Hour) Colin Watkinson (for "June") Nominated
Outstanding Fantasy/Sci-Fi Costumes Ane Crabtree and Natalie Bronfman (for "Seeds") Nominated
Outstanding Makeup for a Single-Camera Series (Non-Prosthetic) Burton LeBlanc, Talia Reingold and Erika Caceres (for "Unwomen") Nominated
Outstanding Production Design for a Narrative Contemporary Program (One Hour or More) Mark White, Elisabeth Williams, Martha Sparrow, and Caroline Gee (for "June") Won
Elisabeth Williams, Martha Sparrow, and Rob Hepburn (for "Seeds", "First Blood", "After") Nominated
Outstanding Single-Camera Picture Editing for a Drama Series Wendy Hallam Martin (for "June") Won
Outstanding Sound Mixing for a Comedy or Drama Series (One-Hour) Joe Morrow, Lou Solakofski, and Sylvain Arseneault (for "June") Nominated
Outstanding Special Visual Effects in a Supporting Role Stephen Lebed, Brendan Taylor, Kelly Knauff, Kelly Weisz, Kevin McGeagh, Anderson Leo Bovell, Winston Lee, Xi Luo, and Cameron Kerr (for "June") Nominated
2019 Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Directing for a Drama Series Daina Reid (for "Holly") Pending [99]
Outstanding Writing for a Drama Series Bruce Miller & Kira Snyder (for "Holly") Pending
Primetime Creative Arts Emmy Awards Outstanding Guest Actor in a Drama Series Bradley Whitford Pending [100]
Outstanding Guest Actress in a Drama Series Cherry Jones Pending
Outstanding Cinematography for a Single-Camera Series (One Hour) Colin Watkinson for ("The Word") Pending
Zoë White (for "Holly") Pending
Outstanding Fantasy/Sci-Fi Costumes Ane Crabtree and Natalie Bronfman (for "The Word") Pending
Outstanding Music Composition for a Series (Original Dramatic Score) Adam Taylor (for "The Word") Pending
Outstanding Single-Camera Picture Editing for a Drama Series Wendy Hallam Martin (for "The Word") Pending
Outstanding Production Design for a Narrative Contemporary Program (One Hour or More) Elisabeth Williams, Martha Sparrow and Robert Hepburn (for "Holly") Pending
Outstanding Sound Mixing for a Comedy or Drama Series (One Hour) Joe Morrow, Lou Solakofski and Sylvain Arseneault (for "Holly") Pending
GLAAD Media Awards Outstanding Drama Series The Handmaid's Tale Nominated [101]
Golden Globe Awards Best Actress – Television Series Drama Elisabeth Moss Nominated [102]
Best Supporting Actress – Series, Miniseries or Television Film Yvonne Strahovski Nominated
Location Managers Guild Awards Outstanding Film Commission Devon Hogue - City of Cambridge Film Commission Pending [103]
Satellite Awards Best Drama Series The Handmaid's Tale Nominated [104][105]
Best Actress in a Drama / Genre Series Elisabeth Moss Nominated
Saturn Awards Best Streaming Horror & Thriller Series The Handmaid's Tale Pending [106]
Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Drama Series Alexis Bledel, Madeline Brewer, Amanda Brugel, Ann Dowd, O. T. Fagbenle, Joseph Fiennes, Nina Kiri, Max Minghella, Elisabeth Moss, Yvonne Strahovski, Sydney Sweeney, and Bahia Watson Nominated [107]
Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Drama Series Joseph Fiennes Nominated
Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Drama Series Elisabeth Moss Nominated
Visual Effects Society Awards Outstanding Supporting Visual Effects in a Photoreal Episode Brendan Taylor, Stephen Lebed, Winston Lee, Leo Bovell for "June" Nominated [108]
Outstanding Created Environment in an Episode, Commercial, or Real-Time Project Patrick Zentis, Kevin McGeagh, Leo Bovell, Zachary Dembinski for "June" – Fenway Park Nominated
Outstanding Compositing in a Photoreal Episode Winston Lee, Gwen Zhang, Xi Luo, Kevin Quatman for "June" Nominated
Writers Guild of America Awards Dramatic Series Yahlin Chang, Nina Fiore, Dorothy Fortenberry, John Herrera, Lynn Renee Maxcy, Bruce Miller, Kira Snyder, and Eric Tuchman Nominated [109]
Episodic Drama Eric Tuchman (for "First Blood") Nominated

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

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External linksEdit