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Younger is an American comedy-drama television series created and produced by Darren Star, based on the 2005 novel of the same name by Pamela Redmond Satran. The single-camera premiered on TV Land on March 31, 2015[1][2] and has since received generally positive reviews from critics. Ahead of the fifth season's premiere,[3] the series was renewed for a sixth season, which premiered on June 12, 2019.[4][5] On July 24, 2019, TV Land renewed the series for a seventh season, making it the longest running original series in the network's history.[6]

Younger
Younger, written as cursive in a black ink style on a white background
Genre
Created byDarren Star
Based onYounger
by Pamela Redmond Satran
Starring
Composer(s)Chris Alan Lee
Country of originUnited States
Original language(s)English
No. of seasons6
No. of episodes72 (list of episodes)
Production
Executive producer(s)
  • Darren Star
  • Larry W. Jones
  • Keith Cox
  • Tony Hernandez
Production location(s)New York City, New York
Camera setupSingle-camera
Running time20–25 minutes
Production company(s)
Release
Original network
Original releaseMarch 31, 2015 (2015-03-31) –
present (present)
External links
Website

Sutton Foster stars as Liza Miller, a 40-year-old divorcee who has to manage her career in a publishing company having faked her identity as a younger woman to get her job, while her romantic and professional lives are measured against ups and comings. Hilary Duff, Debi Mazar, Miriam Shor, and Nico Tortorella co-star in major supporting roles in the first season,[7] with Molly Bernard and Peter Hermann in recurring roles. For the second season, Bernard and Hermann were promoted to series regulars. Charles Michael Davis had a recurring role in the fourth season and was promoted to the main cast for the fifth season.

PremiseEdit

SeasonEpisodesOriginally aired
First airedLast aired
112March 31, 2015 (2015-03-31)June 9, 2015 (2015-06-09)
212January 13, 2016 (2016-01-13)March 23, 2016 (2016-03-23)
312September 28, 2016 (2016-09-28)December 14, 2016 (2016-12-14)
412June 28, 2017 (2017-06-28)September 13, 2017 (2017-09-13)
512June 5, 2018 (2018-06-05)August 28, 2018 (2018-08-28)
612June 12, 2019 (2019-06-12)September 4, 2019 (2019-09-04)

Liza Miller (Sutton Foster) is a recently divorced 40-year-old mother. As her teenage daughter, Caitlin (Tessa Albertson), studies abroad in India, Liza has to figure out a way to support herself and her daughter since her ex-husband's gambling addiction has left them in a financial hole, losing all their savings and their house. Following her ambitions from college, Liza attempts to get a job in publishing but has to start at the bottom, which proves difficult for a woman of her age. During her hunt, she meets Josh (Nico Tortorella), a 26-year-old tattoo artist who thinks that they are about the same age. Maggie (Debi Mazar), Liza's best friend, comes up with the idea of giving Liza a makeover in order to pass her off as a 26-year-old. Ultimately, she becomes an assistant to Diana Trout (Miriam Shor), at the publishing firm Empirical Press, where she befriends Kelsey Peters (Hilary Duff), her 20-something co-worker.

Cast and charactersEdit

MainEdit

  • Sutton Foster as Liza Miller: A shy, eager-to-please 40-year-old divorced mother and the show's protagonist.[8] Liza was married to David Taylor, who cheated on her with a younger woman; the marriage's result is their only daughter Caitlin. In the first season, Liza encounters Josh in a pub and is surprised when Josh doesn't realize that she is older than she looks. Prompted by this, Liza passes herself off as a 26-year-old, assisted by a makeover from Maggie. Armed with fresh confidence, Liza lands a job as an assistant to Diana Trout at Empirical Press. Liza quickly befriends co-worker Kelsey Peters, despite lying to everyone about her real age.
  • Debi Mazar as Maggie Amato: Liza's old-fashioned, artsy, sharp-tongued lesbian best friend and roommate.[9]
  • Miriam Shor as Diana Trout: Liza's temperamental boss, who works as head of marketing at Empirical Press.[10]
  • Nico Tortorella as Josh: An intense, blowzy and friendly 26-year-old tattoo artist who owns his studio.[11]
  • Hilary Duff as Kelsey Peters: A beautiful, sophisticated, confident and ambitious 26-year-old book editor at Empirical Press who befriends Liza after they start working together.[12]
  • Molly Bernard as Lauren Heller (season 2–present; recurring season 1): A fierce, snooty and funny 20-something completely immersed in social media-related stuff. Bernard was promoted to series regular in the second season.[13]
  • Peter Hermann as Charles Brooks (season 2–present; recurring season 1): The eager-to-help, good-looking head of the company at Empirical Press. Hermann was promoted to series regular in the second season.[14]
  • Charles Michael Davis as Zane Anders (season 5–present; recurring season 4): An editor from publishing house Rivington who competes with Kelsey to discover who's best.[15] They soon begin dating; after, Zane is hired by Charles to work at Empirical Press, alongside Kelsey. Davis was promoted to series regular in the fifth season.[16]

RecurringEdit

  • Dan Amboyer as Thad and Chad Weber: Twin brothers with strange behavior. Thad was Kelsey's boyfriend, until his death.[17] Afterwards, Chad appeared and began to pursue Kelsey.
  • Tessa Albertson as Caitlin Miller: Liza's funny and cold-loving daughter.[18]
  • Thorbjørn Harr as Anton Björnberg: A Swedish writer who got his book signed at Empirical Press. He and Kelsey were having an affair while Kelsey was working on his book.[19]
  • Paul Fitzgerald as David Taylor: Liza's ex-husband and Caitlin's father.[20]
  • Jon Gabrus as Gabe: One of Josh's nerdy friends.
  • Kathy Najimy as Denise Heller: Lauren's mother.
  • Michael Urie as Redmond: A flamboyant author manager and social media icon.[21]
  • Noah Robbins as Bryce Reiger: A 20-something tech billionaire who is interested in investing in Empirical.[22]
  • Ben Rappaport as Max Horowitz: Lauren's ex-boyfriend.[23]
  • Jay Wilkison as Colin McNichol: A writer that infatuates Kelsey.[24]
  • Mather Zickel as Dr. Richard Caldwell: A doctor who starts a relationship with Diana.[24]
  • Meredith Hagner as Montana Goldberg / Amy: A barista friend of Maggie. She starts working as Maggie's assistant and hooking up with Josh, but he soon discovers that she was copying Maggie's arts.[15]
  • Aasif Mandvi as Jay Malick: A man who discovers Liza's secret and befriends her.[25]
  • Burke Moses as Lachlan Flynn: A spy novelist who becomes the motive of Zane and Kelsey's quarrel.[15]
  • Jennifer Westfeldt as Pauline Turner-Brooks: Charles' ex-wife, with whom he has two daughters, and who naively believes that they can get back together.[26]
  • Phoebe Dynevor as Clare: An Irish citizen who begins dating Josh after Liza's recommendation. She and Josh then plan a green card marriage in Ireland.[27]
  • Laura Benanti as Quinn Tyler: An author who makes Kelsey the head publisher of Millennial

GuestEdit

  • Martha Plimpton as Cheryl Sussman: A wicked woman who learns of Liza's secret and threatens to expose her.[28]
  • Richard Masur as Edward L.L. Moore: The writer of Crown of Kings, one of Empirical Press' biggest-selling novel series, which is a homage to George R. R. Martin's A Song of Ice and Fire. The character himself is a homage to Martin, having similarity to Martin's physical traits.[17]
  • Camryn Manheim as Dr. Jane Wray: A famous therapist who records a podcast which inspires a book called The Deciding Decade.[29]
  • Lois Smith as Belinda Lacroix: A romance novelist, one of Empirical Press' oldest members. After decades of successful works, she dies during a launch with Liza.[30]

ProductionEdit

DevelopmentEdit

 
Actress Miriam Shor and creator Darren Star interviewed on Sidewalks Entertainment about Younger in 2017

The series is based on the Pamela Redmond Satran novel of the same name. In October 2013, TV Land ordered the pilot from creator and executive producer Darren Star.[31] Patricia Field, who worked with Star on Sex and the City, is a costume consultant on the production.[32] The pilot was picked up to series in April 2014 with a 12-episode order.[7] On April 21, 2015, Younger was renewed for a second season of 12 episodes, which premiered January 13, 2016.

CastingEdit

Sutton Foster was cast in the lead role of Liza Miller in December 2013.[33] Hilary Duff and Miriam Shor joined the main cast in the following month.[34][35] Debi Mazar was cast in February 2014.[36] After a recurring role in the first season, Molly Bernard was added to the main cast from the second season onward.[37][14] In February 2018, it was announced that Charles Michael Davis had been promoted to series regular, after appearing in a recurring capacity in the fourth season.[38] On March 14, 2018, it was announced that Christian Borle would appear in the fifth season in a guest starring role playing the journalist Don Ridley in two episodes.[39] On May 4, 2018, it was confirmed that Laura Benanti would appear in the fifth season, playing a self-made billionaire named Quinn.[40]

ReleaseEdit

BroadcastEdit

On September 5, 2018, it was announced that the series would be moved to Paramount Network from the sixth season onward;[41] however, it was announced on April 3, 2019 that the series would stay on TV Land.[42]

International BroadcastEdit

Country Season Channel Debut Ref
  Canada 1 M3 April 7, 2015 [43]
2 E! Canada February 1, 2016 [44]
3 March 12, 2017 [45]
4 CTV 2 July 14, 2019 [46][47]
5 August 18, 2019
6
7
  UK 1 Sony Entertainment Television November 25, 2015 [48][49]
2
3 Comedy Central UK [50]
4
5
6

MarketingEdit

In June 2018, the series showed a first look at the second episode of the fifth season, as well as a panel discussion with creator and executive producer Darren Star and cast members during the opening night screening at the annual ATX Television Festival in Austin, Texas.[51] That same month, the book Marriage Vacation, mentioned in the series, was launched in real life by Simon & Schuster.[52][53][54]

ReceptionEdit

RatingsEdit

Season Timeslot (ET) Episodes First aired Last aired Avg. viewers
(millions)
Date Viewers
(millions)
Date Viewers
(millions)
1 Wednesday 10:00 pm 12 March 31, 2015 (2015-03-31) 0.46[55] June 9, 2015 (2015-06-09) 0.65[56] 0.55[57]
2 12 January 13, 2016 0.43[58] March 23, 2016 0.68[59] 0.60[60]
3 12 September 28, 2016 0.50[61] December 14, 2016 0.60[62] 0.56[63]
4 12 June 28, 2017 0.80[64] September 13, 2017 0.83[65] 0.73[66]
5 12 June 5, 2018 0.60[67] August 28, 2018 0.73[68] 0.67[69]
6 12 June 12, 2019 0.64[70] September 4, 2019 0.63[71] 0.58[72]

Critical responseEdit

Critical response
Season
Rotten Tomatoes Metacritic
1 97% (37 reviews)[73] 75 (20 reviews)
2 100% (8 reviews)[74] 75 (20 reviews)
3 100% (8 reviews)[75] TBD
4 100% (6 reviews)[76] TBD
5 100% (9 reviews)[77] TBD
6 100% (7 reviews)[78] TBD

Younger has received positive reviews from critics. Rotten Tomatoes gives the first season an approval rating of 97% based on 37 reviews, and an average rating of 7.6/10. The site's critical consensus reads, "Darren Star's witty writing and Sutton Foster's charisma help elevate Younger above some of TV Land's previous sitcoms."[73] Metacritic gives the first season a weighted average score of 75 out of 100, based on 20 critics, indicating "generally favorable reviews".[79]

On Rotten Tomatoes, the second season has an approval rating of 100% based on 8 reviews, and an average rating of 7.1/10.[74] Metacritic gave the season a score of 74 out of 100, based on reviews from 4 critics, indicating "generally favorable reviews".[80]

Brian Lowry of Variety gave the series a mostly positive review, describing it as "not perfect but highly watchable" and pointing out that "inevitably, there are stereotypical aspects on both sides of the age gap—from the flakiness of Kelsey's contemporaries to Diana too often coming across as a bitter scold—but the series seldom pitches so far across those lines as to be unable to find its way back."[81]

On the New York magazine website Vulture.com, Margaret Lyons gave a mostly positive review, describing "a sweetness to the series, an almost admiration for the various crummy behaviors [of the characters]." She went on to say that she wished the show "had a longer first season not just because I liked it, but more because it's featherweight, and as its current run stands, might have been better off as a feature-length rom-com."[82] Megan Garber reviewed the show for The Atlantic saying, "Younger, a fairy tale fit for basic cable, is a treacly confection of a show: witty but not wise, delightful but not deep. And yet—like its creator Darren Star’s previous exploration of age and sexuality and identity in a tumultuous time, Sex and the City—it offers, almost in spite of itself, deep insights into the culture of the moment."[83]

Tom Conroy of Media Life Magazine criticized the show mainly for portraying Sutton Foster's character Liza with "early-middle-age cluelessness", featuring "particularly silly" publishing-industry details and presenting "a relationship between an educated 40-year-old mother and a 26-year-old college dropout" that, in his belief, "has nowhere to go."[84]

But Jonathan Alexander writes in the Los Angeles Review of Books that "Younger works in part because it plays to both millennials, who are often portrayed as hip and hardworking, creative and generous, as well as to late Gen-Xers who are facing a corporate and consumer world that’s seemingly forgotten them in its drive to cater to the needs, tastes, and interests of a younger (and numerically larger) generation."[85]

Darcie Wilder of Vice wrote in her review: "Younger is unexpectedly addictive, nothing short of extremely soothing and pleasurable to watch. It's a bedtime story that's supposed to lull but is too engaging to ever actually let you doze off. Usually when I binge, there's a hard out when I finally get caught up to real time, entering the headspace of its regular audience and eventually losing interest—but that hasn't happened with Younger, not yet."[86]

Awards and nominationsEdit

Year Award Category Nominee Result Ref.
2015
MTV Fandom Award Best New Fandom Younger Nominated [87]
Teen Choice Awards Choice Breakout TV Show Nominated [88][89]
Online Film & Television Association Best Actress in a Comedy Series Sutton Foster Nominated [90]
Adweek Hot List Television Awards Best New Comedy Series Younger Won [91]
2016
People's Choice Awards Favorite Cable TV Actress Hilary Duff Nominated [92]
Women's Image Network Award Best Actress in a Comedy Series Sutton Foster Nominated [93]
Best Writing in a Comedy Series Alison Brown Nominated
Hollywood Music in Media Awards Best Musical Supervision- Television Robin Urdang Nominated [94]
2017
People's Choice Awards Favorite Cable TV Comedy Younger Nominated [95]
Favorite Cable TV Actress Hilary Duff Nominated
Women's Image Network Award Best Actress in a Comedy Series Sutton Foster Nominated [96][97]
Best Comedy Series Younger Nominated
Teen Choice Awards Choice Summer TV Actress Hilary Duff Nominated [98][99]
2018
8th Critics' Choice Television Awards Best Actress in a Comedy Series Sutton Foster Nominated [100][101]
People's Choice Awards The Bingeworthy Show of 2018 Younger Longlisted [102]
2019
9th Critics' Choice Television Awards Best Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series Miriam Shor Nominated [103][104]
Teen Choice Awards Choice Summer TV Show Younger Nominated [105]
Choice Summer TV Actress Hilary Duff Nominated
Gracie Allen Awards Outstanding Female Actor in a Supporting Role in a Comedy or Musical Hilary Duff Nominated [106]

International adaptationsEdit

South Korean television network JTBC plans to broadcast the Korean adaptation of Younger in early 2020. It will be directed by Kim Seong-yoon as his first project under JTBC after leaving his longtime home network, KBS.[107]

The series is being adapted in China by Endemol Shine China and Huace Group. It is being remade as a 40-part series in Mandarin with episodes of 45 minutes.[108]

ReferencesEdit

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