Odd Mom Out Season 2
Odd Mom Out season 2 started airing on Monday, June 20, 2016. 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 S2E10 Ode to Joy
The season consists of 10 episodes.
Watch Odd Mom Out Season 2 Online
Previously on Odd Mom Out: Jill is forced to decide between attending Vanessa's 40th birthday party or Brooke's '80s prom-themed gala. Andy throws Jill for a loop when he tells her about Lex's relationship with his assistant. All hell breaks loose at Brooke's event when Candace reveals secrets that shatter the family's seemingly perfect façade.
The new season finds Jill, a photographer, looking to get back to work, while her lawyer spouse, unemployed or on sabbatical, learns what it's like to take care of the kids. (There are no nannies in evidence.) Show runners Elisa Zuritsky and Julie Rottenberg ("Sex and the City," Smash") keep things spiky and semi-topical – there are riffs on Uber ratings, power posing and "The Joy Manifesto," which is apparently a real thing and which seems to have affected everyone Jill meets. ("Thanks to Joy," says Abby Elliott's Brooke, recently separated from Jill's brother-in-law, "I have manifested an entirely new philosophy; women need to stick together, to demand equal pay, equal rights, equal everything – it's what I am calling shedonism." "You mean feminism?" replies Jill.) "Hamilton" is <...> - by Los Angeles Times [Robert Lloyd]
Great sport is had with the causes such people espouse and raise funds to support. Jill is inveigled into supporting "NACHO," which is New Yorkers Against Childhood Obesity. To raise money, a marathon spinning session is held. The superstar instructor screams, "Are you bitches ready to sweat?" A kid who looks mildly overweight is paraded to inspire the spinning. The aim of the charity to offer "prophylactic gastric bypasses for at-risk kids with morbidly obese parents." It is all wickedly funny. But as the episodes roll along, the comedy is less obvious. Jill and her husband are Jewish and this makes her rather exotic to some of the moms she's obliged to spend time with. And she lives the rather ordinary urban life of subways, rambunctious kids and a husband (Andy Buckley from the NBC <...> - via Globe and Mail [John Doyle]