2 Broke Girls

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2 Broke Girls
2 Broke Girls logo.jpg
Genre Sitcom
Created by
Starring
Theme music composer Peter Bjorn and John
Opening theme "Second Chance"
Country of origin United States
Original language(s) English
No. of seasons 4
No. of episodes 72 (List of episodes)
Production
Executive producer(s)
  • Michael Patrick King
  • Whitney Cummings
Camera setup Multiple
Running time 22 minutes
Production company(s) Michael Patrick King Productions
Warner Bros. Television
Distributor Warner Bros. Television Distribution
Broadcast
Original channel CBS
Picture format 1080i (16:9 HDTV)
Audio format Dolby Digital 5.1
Original run September 19, 2011 (2011-09-19)  – present
External links
Website

2 Broke Girls is an American television sitcom created for Warner Bros. Television by Michael Patrick King and Whitney Cummings. It premiered on CBS in the United States on September 19, 2011, during the 2011–12 television season. On March 27, 2013, CBS announced that 2 Broke Girls has been renewed for a third season, to air during the 2013–14 television season. The series is set in the Williamsburg neighborhood of the New York City borough of Brooklyn. Its plot line follows the misadventures of the roommates Max Black (Kat Dennings) and Caroline Channing (Beth Behrs), who are both poor, and their efforts to start a cupcake business. The first episode aired at 9:30 pm (E/P) after Two and a Half Men on September 19, 2011, and the show moved to its regular timeslot following How I Met Your Mother on Monday nights at 8:30 pm (E/P).[1] For its second season 2 Broke Girls moved to 9 pm ET/PT after Two and a Half Men was moved to Thursdays, and remained there until early in its third season. The show was first moved back to its original timeslot, which opened when We Are Men was cancelled, and stayed there until March 24, 2014. Beginning on April 7, 2014, 2 Broke Girls moved to 8 pm to replace How I Met Your Mother following its conclusion, with the show's former timeslot given to the short-lived Friends with Better Lives.

The series has received a mixed response from critics since its debut. Its themes include friendship, poverty and entrepreneurial encouragement for the public. It was nominated for three 2012 Emmy Awards, winning for Art Direction.

On March 13, 2014, CBS renewed 2 Broke Girls for a fourth season. The network announced a premiere date of October 27, 2014.[2] The move was prompted by CBS' arrangement to air Thursday Night Football for the first several weeks of the season and their subsequent decision not to postpone the season premiere of The Big Bang Theory, which will occupy 2 Broke Girls' timeslot until October 20 and then return to its normal Thursday timeslot.

Series synopsis[edit]

The series chronicles the lives of two waitresses in their mid twenties: Max Black (Kat Dennings), the child of a poor working-class mother and an unknown father, and Caroline Channing (Beth Behrs), who was born rich but is now disgraced and penniless due to her father, Martin Channing, getting caught operating a Bernard Madoff-esque Ponzi scheme. The two work together at a Brooklyn diner, soon becoming roommates and friends while building toward their dream of one day opening a cupcake shop. Among those working with them at the restaurant are their Korean boss, Han Lee (Matthew Moy); Oleg (Jonathan Kite), an upbeat but perverted Ukrainian cook; and Earl (Garrett Morris), a 75-year-old black cashier. Also featured starting late in the first season is their neighbor and part-time boss Sophie (Jennifer Coolidge), a Polish immigrant who runs the housecleaning company Sophie's Choice. During most of the first season Max is also a part-time nanny for the twin babies of Peach Landis (Brooke Lyons), who during the season adopts Caroline's horse Chestnut. At the end of each episode a tally shows how much they have made toward their goal of $25,000 needed to open their business (it was originally stated in the pilot to be the more realistic amount of $250,000). Early in the second season, Sophie lends the girls $20,000, which is enough for them to start their business. However, the business fails, and in the 18th episode they are forced to give up the lease of their cupcake shop with just enough money to pay off Sophie's loan, resetting the end of episode tally to $1.00. During the third season, the girls reopen the business in the back room of the diner, using the window as a walk up window. Max also enrolls in, and Caroline goes to work for, the Manhattan School of Pastry.

Cast[edit]

Main cast[edit]

  • Kat Dennings as Max Black, one of the waitresses at the Williamsburg Diner. She's a poor working class girl who had a rough childhood and adult life, both driven by genuine poverty and a childhood in Hope, Rhode Island raised by a mother who was usually absent and was dangerously incompetent when she was around (Its implied that her mother may have been a drug addict.). Han initially allowed her to sell homemade cupcakes in the diner, which led to Caroline's idea to go into the cupcake business.
  • Beth Behrs as Caroline Wesbox Channing, a new waitress at the Williamsburg Diner. She is a formerly rich high society girl and Wharton graduate who lost all of her money when her father was arrested and thrown in jail for a Ponzi scheme. She is forced to start over and becomes Max's co-worker, roommate and eventual best friend. She comes up with the idea of starting a cupcake business with Max.
  • Garrett Morris as Earl, the cashier at the Williamsburg Diner, an elderly former jazz musician. Max is very close to him, frequently claiming she wishes he was her father.
  • Jonathan Kite as Oleg, a Ukrainian cook at the Williamsburg Diner. He sexually harasses Max and Caroline constantly with inappropriate jokes, innuendo and propositions for sex. He later develops an attraction to Sophie, and has a sex-only relationship with her. At the end of season two, Oleg cheated on Sophie, leading her to angrily break up with him off-screen before the third season premiere.
  • Matthew Moy as Han Lee, the owner of the Williamsburg Diner. A Korean-American who is constantly a target for jokes involving his height, his effeminate mannerisms in spite of his claims of being heterosexual, and his lack of knowledge of American culture.
  • Jennifer Coolidge as Sophie Kaczynski (Season 1, episode 14-present),[3] a Polish woman who owns a cleaning company and lives in the apartment above Max's, was also involved in a relationship with Oleg.

Recurring cast[edit]

  • Chestnut is Caroline's horse who lives in the garden of Max's apartment.
  • Brooke Lyons as Peach Landis (season 1), a high society mother who acts like the most clueless version of that. She is the woman whose babies, Brad and Angelina (a reference to real-life actors Brad Pitt and Angelina Jolie), Max babysits for. She fired Max from that job to appease an awful friend of hers after a cupcake-catering mishap, and after she begged Max to return full-time, Max decided that she would only return in a part-time capacity. She hasn't been seen or heard from since; it is likely that Max no longer works for her.
  • Nick Zano as Johnny (seasons 1–2), Max's on-again-off-again love interest. He told Max he broke up with Cashandra and was getting married to another women he just met a week ago in the season 1 finale. He was not seen again until the episode "And the Big Opening" of season 2, in which he and Max had sex. He and Max both agreed that they only wanted each other when they were taken by another person. He left at the end of that episode promising her he would see her again someday.
  • Ryan Hansen as Andy (season 2), a candy store owner whose business was across from the cupcake store, and Caroline's love interest in season 2.
  • Federico Dordei as Luis (season 3), a flamboyant man who becomes the new day waiter in the third season episode "And the Group Head". He is attracted to Oleg.[4]
  • Gilles Marini as Nicolas (season 3), a French "master baker" who owns and teaches at the Manhattan School of Pastry; he was Caroline's love interest, until she realized he is married in "And the French Kiss".[5] He and his wife have an "open relationship" and his wife even gives Caroline permission to sleep with Nicolas, but Caroline refuses because she does not want to sleep with a married man. He later moves back to France to be with his wife, and thus the Manhattan School of Pastry closes.
  • Mary Lynn Rajskub as Bebe (season 3), a neurotic pastry chef who works at the front desk of the Manhattan School of Pastry.[5] She later moves to Canada, claiming that "they" have found her.
  • Eric André as Deacon "Deke" Bromberg (season 3), a sarcastic student at the Pastry School who quickly becomes Max's friend, lover and later ex-boyfriend. He's the second person Max says "I love you" to (the first being Caroline). It's later revealed that despite living in a renovated dumpster, he is rich, his parents owning a large elevator company.[6] In "And the Wedding Cake Cake Cake", Max reveals that she and Deke are no longer together.
  • Patrick Cox as John (season 3), a large homosexual bald man who shares a table in the pastry school classroom with Max, who nicknames him "Big Mary".[6]

Special guest stars[edit]

  • Martha Stewart as herself[7]
  • Steven Weber as Martin Channing, Caroline's father, who is currently in prison for a ponzi scheme he masterminded.
  • Cedric the Entertainer as Darius, Earl's estranged son.
  • 2 Chainz as himself
  • Missi Pyle as Charity Channing, Caroline's rich and abusive aunt.
  • Debra Wilson as Delores, an exhausted employee at the temp agency where Max and Caroline worked. Her catchphrase, "Let me give you a 'for instance'", was used throughout the episode to illustrate violations to company policies.
  • Andy Dick as J. Petto, a puppeteer, who slips on a cupcake at Max and Caroline's cupcake shop and damages his puppet.
  • Piers Morgan as himself
  • Kyle Gass as an SFX operator
  • Lindsay Lohan as Claire Guinness, a soon-to-be-bride who asks Max and Caroline to make her wedding cake.
  • Hal Linden as Lester, the real tenant of Max and Caroline's apartment.
  • Kim Kardashian as herself[8]

Development and production[edit]

Even before it went to series, the then-undeveloped pilot was the subject of a bidding war, with CBS landing the deal on December 10, 2010,[9] and ordering it to series on May 13, 2011.[10] It is one of two shows commissioned for the 2011–12 TV season in which Whitney Cummings is serving as producer and co-creator, the other being Whitney, which was picked up by NBC.[11]

Dennings was the first to be cast in role of Max on February 18, 2011.[12] A week later on February 25, 2011, Behrs won an audition to land the role of Caroline, beating out other established actresses.[13] Moy, Morris and Kite were the last three to be cast on March 16, 2011.[14]

Production for the second season began on August 6, 2012. On March 27, 2013, CBS renewed 2 Broke Girls for a third season.[15]

The series is taped in front of a live studio audience with some sweetening.[16]

On March 13, 2014, CBS announced the fourth season renewal of 2 Broke Girls.[17] Season 4 will consist of 24 episodes.

Broadcast[edit]

Reception[edit]

Dennings and Behrs at 38th People's Choice Awards. January 2012.

The show has received generally mixed reviews from critics, earning a score of 66/100 from review aggregator Metacritic, indicating "generally favorable reviews". Much criticism for the show was focused on the perceived overuse of sexually based jokes and offensive racial stereotypes. Tim Goodman of The Hollywood Reporter said the show had potential but "squandered it away every week on cheap, predictable and unfunny jokes" and noted that many jokes were of a racist or sexual nature.[18] New Zealand critic Chris Philpott was especially offended by the rape jokes in the first three episodes of the series, calling the series the worst new show of 2012, stating that it "display[ed] a lack of understanding and creativity on the part of the comedy writer."[19] Andrew Ti, writing for Grantland.com, singled out the portrayal of Han Lee as "a fairly regressive portrayal" of the stereotypical Asian male: "a tiny, greedy, sexless man-child with infantilized speech patterns."[20] Elliot B. Gertel at Jewish World Review[21] similarly found that the show misrepresented "Orthodox" Jews in an episode. When asked about the racial stereotypes at a January 2012 press conference, Michael Patrick King said "I don’t find it offensive, any of this".[22][23]

Emily Nussbaum of The New Yorker wrote that while the way the supporting characters are written is "so racist it is less offensive than baffling", she noted that the show has "so much potential", and compared it favorably to Cummings' other show Whitney.[24] Positive reviews such as one from Entertainment Weekly focused on the "potential" that the series has based on the acting and chemistry between Dennings and Behrs.[25] The series also received a B+ from The Boston Globe TV critic Matthew Gilbert, who was impressed with the casting and production: "The actresses—especially the Gwen Stefani-esque Dennings—transcend their types, and the pop-savvy humor has spirit thanks to producer Michael Patrick King from Sex and the City. After the forced opening minutes, it’s the best multi-cam-com of the season."[26] The A.V. Club editor Todd VanDerWerff in writing his weekly reviews of the show, he hoped that the series would improve, but ultimately wrote: "Most of the problems—weird story construction, stereotypical characters, bad jokes—that have bedeviled the show have been there from the very beginning, though I will certainly say they’ve gotten worse as the season has gone along and the show hasn’t bothered to diversify its rhythms at all."[27]

On January 11, 2012, 2 Broke Girls won the award for Favorite New TV Comedy at the 38th People's Choice Awards.[28]

Ratings[edit]

The series premiere was watched by 19.2 million viewers after its lead-in, the first episode of Two and a Half Men without Charlie Sheen. This marked the highest rating for a fall premiere of a comedy series since Fall 2001.[29] It scored a 7.1 rating in Adults 18–49.[30] With DVR viewers included, the premiere rose to over 21.5 million viewers and an 8.1 in adults 18–49.[31] The show has done well in ratings with college students and young males.[31]

Season Episodes Timeslot (ET) Premiered Ended TV season Nielsen ratings
Date Premiere
viewers
(in millions)
Date Finale
viewers
(in millions)
Rank U.S. viewers
(in millions)
Rating
(adults 18–49)
1 24 Monday 9:30 pm (premiere)
Monday 8:30 pm
September 19, 2011 19.37[32]
May 7, 2012
8.99[33] 2011–12 32[34] 11.29[34] 4.4/11[35]
2 24 Monday 9:00 pm September 24, 2012 10.14[36] May 13, 2013 8.94[37] 2012–13 32[38] 10.63[38] 3.7/9[38]
3 24 Monday 9:00 pm (September 23, 2013 – October 7, 2013)
Monday 8:30 pm (October 14, 2013 – March 31, 2014)
Monday 8:00 pm (April 14, 2014 – May 5, 2014)
September 23, 2013 8.88[39] May 5, 2014 6.94[40] 2013–14 37[41] 8.98[38] 3.8/10[38]

Awards[edit]

Year Award Category Recipients and nominees Outcome
2012 People's Choice Awards Favorite New TV Comedy 2 Broke Girls Won
Excellence in Production Design Award Episode of a Multi-Camera, Variety or Unscripted Series Glenda Rovello, Conny Boettger and Amy Feldman Nominated
Teen Choice Awards Choice TV Breakout Performance - Female Beth Behrs Nominated
Choice TV: Comedy 2 Broke Girls Nominated
Emmy Awards Outstanding Art Direction for a Multi-Camera Series Glenda Rovello and Amy Feldman Won
Outstanding Cinematography for a Multi-Camera Series Gary Baum Nominated
Outstanding Multi-Camera Picture Editing for a Comedy Series Darryl Bates Nominated
Casting Society of America Announces Artios Awards[42] Television Pilot Comedy 2 Broke Girls Nominated
2013 Excellence in Production Design Award Episode of a Multi-Camera, Variety or Unscripted Series Glenda Rovello Nominated
NewNowNext Awards[43] Coolest Cameo 2 Chainz Nominated
Young Artist Award Best Performance in a TV Series - Guest Starring Young Actor 11-13 Jake Elliott Nominated
Emmy Awards Outstanding Art Direction for a Multi-Camera Series Glenda Rovello and Amy Feldman Nominated
Outstanding Cinematography for a Multi-Camera Series Gary Baum Nominated
2014 People's Choice Awards Favorite Network TV Comedy 2 Broke Girls Nominated
Favorite TV Gal Pals Caroline Channing (Beth Behrs) & Max Black (Kat Dennings) Nominated
Emmy Awards Outstanding Cinematography for a Multi-Camera Serie Christian La Fountaine Nominated

Syndication[edit]

On June 20, 2012, it was announced that TBS has secured the cable syndication rights to the sitcom, and will begin airing the series in 2015.[44]

Home media[edit]

The Complete First Season
Set details Special features
  • 24 episodes
  • 3-disc set (DVD)
  • 2-disc set (Blu-ray)
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • Subtitles: English, French, Spanish, Swedish
  • English: Dolby Digital 5.1 (DVD)
  • English: DTS-HD Master Audio 5.1 (Blu-ray)
  • 2 Girls Going 4 Broke
    • Behind the scenes with cast and creators
  • Unaired scenes
DVD/Blu-ray release date
United States Australia United Kingdom
September 4, 2012 October 17, 2012 October 22, 2012 (DVD only)
The Complete Second Season
Set details Special features
  • 24 episodes
  • 3-disc set (DVD)
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • Subtitles
  • English: Dolby Digital 5.1
  • Max's Homemade Cupcakes: Go Big or Go Broke!
    • Season 2 highlights and interviews
  • 2 Broke Girrllss! with Sophie Kachinsky
    • Cast and producers discuss the character
  • 2 Broke Girls at Paley Fest 2013
    • Highlights from the panel discussion
  • Deleted Scenes
  • Gag Reel
DVD release date
United States Australia United Kingdom
September 24, 2013 September 18, 2013 October 7, 2013

References[edit]

  1. ^ Seidman, Robert (June 29, 2011). "CBS Announces Fall 2011 Premiere Dates". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved June 29, 2011. 
  2. ^ http://www.cbs.com/shows/cbs-fall-preview-2014/news/1002675/
  3. ^ ""Partners" makes its debut on CBS; new seasons start for other Monday night shows". CBS News. September 24, 2012. Retrieved November 8, 2012. 
  4. ^ "And the Group Head"". 2 Broke Girls. Season 3. Episode 4. October 14, 2013. CBS.
  5. ^ a b "And the Pastry Porn"". 2 Broke Girls. Season 3. Episode 9. November 18, 2013. CBS.
  6. ^ a b "And the First Day of School"". 2 Broke Girls. Season 3. Episode 10. November 25, 2013. CBS.
  7. ^ 3 MOS (March 9, 2012). "'2 Broke Girls' Enlists Martha Stewart for Guest Gig". Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved May 25, 2012. 
  8. ^ Ehrich Dowd, Kathy (August 26, 2014). "Kim Kardashian to Guest-Star on 2 Broke Girls". People. Retrieved August 26, 2014. 
  9. ^ "CBS Nabs Michael Patrick King/Whitney Cummings Multi-Camera Comedy" from Deadline.com (December 10, 2010)
  10. ^ ""Person of Interest," "Two Broke Girls" First to Series at CBS; Sarah Michelle Gellar-Led "Ringer" Shifts to The CW" from the Futon Critic (May 13, 2011)
  11. ^ Updated: NBC Picks Up "Smash", "Prime Suspects" and Two More Sitcoms to Series, TV By the Numbers, May 11, 2011
  12. ^ "Kat Dennings To Star In CBS' Whitney Cummings/Michael Patrick King Comedy" from Deadline.com (February 18, 2011)
  13. ^ "NBC's 'S.I.L.A.' & CBS' 'Girls' Find Leads" from Deadline.com (February 25, 2011)
  14. ^ "Scott Porter To Star In CW's 'Hart Of Dixie', More Actors Board Pilots" from Deadline.com (March 16, 2011)
  15. ^ Kondolojy, Amanda (March 27, 2013). "'The Good Wife', 'Elementary', 'Person Of Interest', '2 Broke Girls', 'NCIS: LA', 'The Mentalist', 'Mike & Molly,' 'Hawaii Five-0' & 'Blue Bloods' Renewed by CBS". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved March 27, 2013. 
  16. ^ Cari Nierenberg (September 23, 2011). "We may hate laugh tracks - but they work, studies show". NBC News.com. Retrieved September 28, 2013. 
  17. ^ Kondolojy, Amanda (March 13, 2014). "CBS Renews 'The Good Wife', 'The Millers', 'Two and a Half Men', 'Hawaii Five-0', 'Mom', 'Blue Bloods', 'Elementary' and 11 More". TV by the Numbers (Press release). Retrieved March 13, 2014. 
  18. ^ Goodman, Tim (October 24, 2011). "The Sorry State Of '2 Broke Girls': Racism and Lame Sex Jokes". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved October 25, 2011. 
  19. ^ Philpott, Chris (February 23, 2012). "2 Broke Girls: the worst new show of 2012". Stuff.co.nz. Retrieved March 4, 2012. 
  20. ^ "Yo, Is This Racist? 2 Broke Girls and the New Long Duk Dong We Never Asked For". Archived from the original on February 23, 2012. Retrieved February 21, 2012. 
  21. ^ "Move over intact Christian families, TV has decided Orthodox Jews ripe for mockery". 
  22. ^ "Michael Patrick King Defends ’2 Broke Girls’ Stereotypes: "I Don’t Find It Offensive, Any Of This"". Archived from the original on February 23, 2012. Retrieved February 21, 2012. 
  23. ^ '2 Broke Girls' creator fights critics, denies racism charge, during riveting debate
  24. ^ Nussbaum, Emily (November 28, 2011). "Crass Warfare". The New Yorker: 72–74. 
  25. ^ "'2 Broke Girls': Promising series nailed twentysomething poverty. NYC, not so much." from Entertainment Weekly (September 20, 2011)
  26. ^ "Which new fall series make the grade?" from The Boston Globe (September 4, 2011)
  27. ^ "2 Broke Girls episode review". Retrieved October 17, 2012. 
  28. ^ Schillaci, Sophie A. (January 11, 2012). "People's Choice Awards: The Winners". The Hollywood Reporter. Prometheus Global Media. Retrieved January 12, 2012. 
  29. ^ de Moraes, Lisa (September 20, 2011). "Charlie Sheen-less ‘Two and a Half Men’ season debut draws record audience". The Washington Post. Retrieved September 29, 2011. 
  30. ^ TV Ratings Opening Monday: 'Two and a Half Men' Soars, CBS Wins; 'Playboy Club Gloomy + 'Castle,' 'Hawaii Five-0' and More, By Robert Seidman TV by the Numbers (September 20, 2011)
  31. ^ a b Live+7 DVR Ratings: 'Modern Family' Tops Absolute Gains, 'Supernatural' Tops % Gains In Season's Premiere Week
  32. ^ Seidman, Robert (September 20, 2011). "Monday Broadcast Final Ratings: 'Two and a Half Men,' '2 Broke Girls,' DWTS Adjusted Up; 'Castle' Adjusted Down". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved May 25, 2012. 
  33. ^ Kondolojy, Amanda (May 8, 2012). "Monday Final Ratings: 'DWTS', 'Two and a Half Men', 'The Voice', and '2 Broke Girls' Adjusted Up; 'Castle' and 'Smash' Adjusted Down". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved May 8, 2012. 
  34. ^ a b Gorman, Bill (May 24, 2012). "Complete List Of 2011-12 Season TV Show Viewership: 'Sunday Night Football' Tops, Followed By 'American Idol,' 'NCIS' & 'Dancing With The Stars'". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved May 25, 2012. 
  35. ^ Gorman, Bill (May 24, 2012). "Complete List Of 2011-12 Season TV Show Ratings: 'Sunday Night Football' Tops, Followed By 'American Idol,' 'The Voice' & 'Modern Family'". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved May 25, 2012. 
  36. ^ Kondolojy, Amanda (September 25, 2012). "Monday Final Ratings: 'How I Met Your Mother', 'Mike and Molly', 'Voice', 'Bones' Adjusted Up; 'DWTS', 'Revolution', 'Castle' 'Hawaii Five-0' & 'LA Complex' Adjusted Down". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved November 8, 2012. 
  37. ^ Kondolojy, Amanda (May 14, 2013). "Monday Final Ratings: 'The Voice', '2 Broke Girls' & 'Hell's Kitchen' Adjusted Up; '90210' & 'Castle' Adjusted Down". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved May 14, 2013. 
  38. ^ a b c d e Bibel, Sara (May 29, 2013). "Complete List Of 2012-13 Season TV Show Viewership: 'Sunday Night Football' Tops, Followed By 'NCIS,' 'The Big Bang Theory' & 'NCIS: Los Angeles'". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved May 30, 2013. 
  39. ^ Kondolojy, Amanda (September 24, 2013). "Monday Final TV Ratings: 'The Voice' & 'How I Met Your Mother' Adjusted Up; No Adjustment for 'Hostages' or 'The Blacklist'". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved September 24, 2013. 
  40. ^ Kondolojy, Amanda (May 6, 2014). "Monday Final TV Ratings: "2 Broke Girls" & "Dancing With the Stars" Adjusted Up; "Mike & Molly" Adjusted Down". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved May 6, 2014. 
  41. ^ Kondolojy, Amanda (May 22, 2014). "Full 2013-2014 TV Season Series Rankings". The Deadline Team. Retrieved May 30, 2014. 
  42. ^ "Artios Awards: Casting Society of America". 
  43. ^ "2013 Logo NewNowNext Awards - Nominees". NewNowNext.com. March 2013. 
  44. ^ "TBS Snaps Up Off-Net Reruns of '2 Broke Girls'". The Hollywood Reporter. June 20, 2012. Retrieved November 8, 2012. 

External links[edit]