Kristin (TV series)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Genre Situation comedy
Created by John Markus
Starring Kristin Chenoweth
Jon Tenney
Ana Ortiz
Larry Romano
Theme music composer Jeanine Tesori
Dick Scanlan
Composer(s) Mat Morse
Country of origin United States
Original language(s) English
No. of seasons 1
No. of episodes 13 (7 unaired)
Executive producer(s) John Markus
Earl Pomerantz
Producer(s) Teri Schaffer
Jessie Ward
Camera setup Multi-camera
Running time 22–24 minutes
Production company(s) Markusfarms Productions
Paramount Television
Original network NBC
Original release June 5 (2001-06-05) – July 10, 2001 (2001-07-10)

Kristin is an American comedy television series starring Kristin Chenoweth. The series premiered June 5, 2001, on NBC.[1] The show was canceled after six episodes.[2]


Kristin Yancey (Kristin Chenoweth), a perky Oklahoman woman, takes a job as a secretary in New York City while she looks for work in show business. What she does not know is that her boss Tommy Ballantine (Jon Tenney), hired her so he would not be tempted to sleep with her.



Thirteen episodes are registered with the United States Copyright Office.

# Title Director Original airdate Production code
1 Pilot James Widdoes June 5, 2001 (2001-06-05) 001
2 "The In-Crowd" Brian K. Roberts June 12, 2001 (2001-06-12) 004
3 "The Homewrecker" Lee Shallat-Chemel June 19, 2001 (2001-06-19) 011
4 "The Scene" Ken Levine June 26, 2001 (2001-06-26) 006
5 "The Mother" Lee Shallat-Chemel July 3, 2001 (2001-07-03) 012
6 "The Rival" Jerry Zaks July 10, 2001 (2001-07-10) 013
TBA "The Gift" TBA Unaired (Unaired) 002
TBA "The Gatekeeper" TBA Unaired (Unaired) 003
TBA "The Escort" TBA Unaired (Unaired) 005
TBA "The Rift" TBA Unaired (Unaired) 007
TBA "The Showdown" TBA Unaired (Unaired) 008
TBA "The Crush" TBA Unaired (Unaired) 009
TBA "The Secret" TBA Unaired (Unaired) 010


Michael Speier of Variety called the series a "dud" with "incredibly stale one-liners, on-the-cheap production values and boring supporting players".[1] Anita Gates in The New York Times wrote: "The plots and situations are just tired, like the show's saccharine theme song".[3]


External links[edit]