Crazy Ex-Girlfriend Season 4
Crazy Ex-Girlfriend season 4 started airing on Friday, October 12, 2018. Subscribe below for season Four fan alert to get a short reminder email the day of the season finale: Mar 15, 2019. Get a brief email if and when the next season is announced. Make sure to come back to episode.guide where we’ll have season recap and discussion.
List of Episodes
most recent episode S4E13 I Have to Get Out
next episode S4E14 I'm Finding My Bliss
The season consists of 18 episodes.
Watch Crazy Ex-Girlfriend Season 4 Online
Crazy Ex-Girlfriend season 4 cast: Who is in the cast of Crazy Ex-Girlfriend? - via Express
Other cast members returning for season four include David Hull as Josh "White Josh" Wilson, Scott Michael Foster as Nathaniel Plimpton III, Skylar Astin as Greg Serrano, Tovah Feldshuh as Naomi Bunch and Tan France as Fett.
"Crazy Ex-Girlfriend" final season will bring musical dramedy full circle - via Cbs8
Temperatures Friday slightly warmer, cooling down through the weekend. Chance for rain in and west of the mountains Friday night into Saturday. High surf and rip current risk extended to Sunday evening.
Aline Brosh McKenna, 'Crazy Ex-Girlfriend' Writer Team for Pop Pilot - via Hollywoodreporter
Arranged, written by both Brosh McKenna and Patel, will double as Brosh McKenna's first directing gig outside of Crazy Ex-Girlfriend. The screenwriter, who also serves as showrunner on Crazy Ex-Girlfriend, met Patel on the musical comedy where the latter started as a story editor and became a co-producer. It is being produced by CBS Television Studios, where Brosh McKenna has an overall deal.
Rachel Bloom teases what's to come if Crazy Ex-Girlfriend gets fourth and final season - via Ew
“This is ultimately a story, not about romantic love, but about finding what makes you truly happy,” she tells EW. “It’s one of those fundamental questions of life, but what makes you truly happy in a way that’s genuine. Not what you think should make you happy or what other people think should make you happy. What makes you happy and what makes that up is something that doesn’t usually fit into a box. It’s something that doesn’t fit into a musical theater or music video trope. It’s all of these contradictions and juxtapositions that make up a person’s happiness and that is, ultimately, what the show explores.”
Please, CW: Renew 'Jane the Virgin' and 'Crazy Ex-Girlfriend' - via Mashable
Over three seasons we've watched a messy, reckless protagonist (anti-hero?) navigate interpersonal relationships in every convoluted way possible. No matter what you're going through, there's a Crazy Ex-Girlfriend song for it, and an uncomfortable but ultimately enlightening subplot.
She's right about that. She's also, as indicated by the smiling-through-gritted-teeth reactions of pals Paula (Donna Lynn Champlin) and Heather (Vella Lovell), very, very wrong about it — at least, in how she's choosing to address it. Last season culminated with Rebecca tossing a stalker off a roof to save her <...> - by NPR [Glen Weldon]
It's also about Daryl Whitefeather, her hapless boss who, over the course of the show, discovered he's bisexual and decided to adopt a baby on his own. It's about her best friend, Paula, a married, middle-aged woman with kids who wants to go back to school to become a full-fledged lawyer. It's about Valencia, the woman <...> - by The Week [Joshua Rivera]
That certainly holds out here, as much of the episode is spent on Rebecca’s newfound attempts to atone for what she’s done, a method of self-punishment that is, paradoxically, as self-serving as the mistakes she has already made. See, for instance, her attention-grabbing takeover of the jail’s theater program, <...> - by Consequence of Sound [Clint Worthington]
My issue with the episode is Josh Chan. His vocals are on point, and I really enjoy his journey through online quizzes to get his disorder. It is parallel to Rebecca’s own desire to have a diagnosis in Season 3. Janelle Ureta McCammack is equal parts Veronica Mars, Raven Reyes, and Rebecca Bunch, but she aspires <...> - by Tell-Tale TV [Janelle McCammack]
That Rebecca would embrace a stint in jail as a form of atonement seems to indicate emotional growth. But as other characters point out to her, it’s really a performative, narcissistic substitute for truly making amends and trying even harder to understand her “privileged, myopic” (her words) mind-set and rewire <...> - by New York Magazine/Vulture [Matt Zoller Seitz]