One Day at a Time
GenreSitcom[1]
Based on
One Day at a Time
by
Developed by
Starring
Opening theme"This Is It" by Gloria Estefan
Ending theme"This Is It" (instrumental)
Composers
  • Jeff Barry
  • Nancy Barry
Country of originUnited States
Original languageEnglish
No. of seasons4
No. of episodes46 (list of episodes)
Production
Executive producers
Producers
  • Dan Hernandez
  • Benji Samit
  • Patricia Fass Palmer
  • Justina Machado
Camera setupMulti-camera
Running time21–35 minutes
Production companies
Original release
Network
ReleaseJanuary 6, 2017 (2017-01-06) –
June 16, 2020 (2020-06-16)

One Day at a Time is an American sitcom based on the 1975 series of the same title.[2] Executive producer Norman Lear's company, Act III Productions, approached Sony Pictures Television with the idea of reimagining the original series with a Latino family. Lear had previously executive produced the original series.[3] The series was developed by Gloria Calderón Kellett and Mike Royce, with Lear and his producing partner Brent Miller as executive producers.[4]

The series features an ensemble cast starring Justina Machado, Todd Grinnell, Isabella Gomez, Marcel Ruiz, Stephen Tobolowsky, and Rita Moreno.[5][6] The show revolves around a Cuban-American family living in the Los Angeles neighborhood of Echo Park, focusing on a single mother who is an Army veteran dealing with PTSD, her kids and her Cuban mother. The re-imagination of the original CBS sitcom tackles issues like mental illness, immigration, sexism, homophobia, gender identity, and racism that Hispanic people living in the United States face.

The series premiered on Netflix on January 6, 2017;[7] with subsequent seasons premiering on January 26, 2018,[8] and February 8, 2019.[9] Netflix canceled the series on March 14, 2019,[10] but on June 27, 2019, Pop announced that it would revive the series in 2020,[11][12] making One Day at a Time the first original program canceled by Netflix to be revived on a traditional linear network. The fourth season premiered on March 24, 2020, on Pop, with a simulcast on TV Land and Logo TV;[13][14] the simulcast with TV Land was made permanent shortly thereafter as TV Land's ratings for the premiere were nearly five times that of the episode's premiere on Pop.[15] In March 2020, production on season 4 came to an end due to the COVID-19 pandemic.[16] First-run episodes continued to broadcast through April 28, 2020, with further production and/or broadcast not expected to resume until 2021.[17] Plans were announced the next day to make an animated special,[18] further reported in May 2020 as "The Politics Episode". The episode, co-produced with the Canadian animator Smiley Guy Studios,[19] premiered on June 16, 2020.[20][21] CBS began airing the season four episodes on October 12, 2020.[22] In November 2020, the series was canceled after the fourth season by Pop, but Sony Pictures TV indicated that it would be shopping the series to other outlets.[23] On December 8, 2020, it was announced that there would be no new episodes, ending the series' run for good.[24][25][26]

Upon its release, the show received critical acclaim, with critics and journalists praising the writing and the performances of Machado and Moreno.[27][28] One Day at a Time was listed as one of the best television shows of 2017, with numerous critics ranking it as one of the top ten shows of the year.[29] The series received multiple awards and nominations, including four Primetime Emmy Award nominations for Outstanding Multi-Camera Picture Editing for a Comedy Series and won two in 2019 and 2020. At the 2017 Imagen Foundation Awards, the series won Best Primetime Television Program – Comedy, Best Actress – Television (Machado), Best Supporting Actress – Television (Gomez) and Best Young Actor – Television (Ruiz). Moreno was nominated for a Critics' Choice Television Award for Best Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series. The series has also been nominated three times for a GLAAD Media Award for Outstanding Comedy Series.

This marked Norman Lear's final offscreen appearance before his death on December 5, 2023.[30]

Premise

The series depicts the everyday life of a Cuban-American family with each character finding their own journey. Following the story of Penelope Alvarez, a United States Army Nurse Corps[4] veteran, facing her return to civilian life with a lot of unresolved issues from her time in the Army. She works as a nurse in the office of Dr. Leslie Berkowitz. After her husband's alcoholism due to post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) from his time in the Army made it, in Penelope's words, 'unsafe to be in the house', she separates from Victor, taking the children with her. With the help of her Cuban mother, Lydia Riera, she raises two children: Elena and Alex. Apart from planning her daughter's quinceañera, Penelope starts dating and finds a love interest. Elena, resistant to have a quinces, starts dating a teenager from her class, to later realize that she is a lesbian. After struggling in ways to tell her family about her sexuality she finally comes out.

In the second season, Penelope continues to deal with her PTSD, while getting back into the dating scene. Elena finds a love interest in Syd, who is non-binary. Lydia and Schneider both reveal they are not U.S. citizens, and therefore both take their citizenship tests. Towards the end of the season, Lydia suffers a stroke and begins to hover between life and death, though she ultimately survives.

In the third season, Schneider's father comes to visit the building and almost causes the Alvarezes to lose their home. Schneider, a recovering alcoholic, revolts and goes against his father saving the building from turning into a condo, but by doing this, he relapses. Alex is grounded for most of the season for going to Bud-E Fest but gets un-grounded when Penelope finds out how he handled Schneider's relapse. Elena loses her virginity to Syd, and Penelope obtains an MSN degree and becomes a nurse practitioner.

Episodes

Main article: List of One Day at a Time (2017 TV series) episodes

SeasonEpisodesOriginally released
First releasedLast releasedNetwork
113January 6, 2017 (2017-01-06)Netflix
213January 26, 2018 (2018-01-26)
313February 8, 2019 (2019-02-08)
47March 24, 2020 (2020-03-24)June 16, 2020 (2020-06-16)Pop TV

Cast and characters

Main

Justina Machado plays Penelope Alvarez
Rita Moreno plays Penelope's mother, Lydia Riera
Isabella Gomez plays Penelope's teenage daughter, Elena Alvarez

Recurring

Guest

Production

Development

In January 2016, it was announced that Netflix was giving the remake of One Day at a Time a 13-episode straight-to-series order.[33] It was released on January 6, 2017.[34] The series was renewed for a second season in March 2017;[35] it premiered on January 26, 2018.[36] It was announced in December 2018 that the third season of One Day at a Time was set to premiere on February 8, 2019.[37]

Cancellation, revival, and second cancellation

On March 14, 2019, Netflix announced that the series had been canceled after three seasons.[38] After the cancellation announcement, executive producers Gloria Calderon Kellett and Mike Royce began the search to find the series a potential new home on another streaming service or network, while fans of the series began a campaign using the hashtag #SaveODAAT in hopes of getting the series revived.[39]

After the announcement, it was reported that the show's producing studio Sony Pictures Television entered in talks with CBS to air the series on the network's streaming service, CBS All Access.[40] A clause in Netflix's contract with SPT, however, prevents another streaming provider from carrying new episodes of the series for a period of two to three years, effectively limiting the series' distribution options to traditional broadcast and cable networks.[41]

On June 27, 2019, it was announced that Sony Pictures Television and CBS Corporation came to terms to continue the series for a fourth season of 13 episodes, which would air on CBS's Pop network in 2020.[42] Pop also acquired linear rights to the show's first three seasons.[11] The fourth season premiered on March 24, 2020, with episodes airing weekly.[13][43] The premiere episode was simulcast on the ViacomCBS cable networks Pop, TV Land, and Logo (CBS and Viacom had merged in the interim in early December 2019).[44] CBS is also set to air an encore run the fourth season following its completion on Pop.[45] The simulcast with TV Land was made permanent after the fourth season premiere, as it attracted almost five times more viewers on TV Land than on Pop.[15]

During the show's fourth season, six new episodes aired in 2020.[17] However, the COVID-19 pandemic prevented the show from airing more new fourth season episodes until at least sometime in 2021.[17] On April 28, 2020, it was revealed that there were plans to film an animated special.[18] The same day, the show aired its last episode for the year 2020 and the show's Twitter account thanked fans with the message: "This isn't goodbye, it's see you later. 💚 We'll be back soon, familia! Thank you for watching with us. 🤗"[17] The animated special, "The Politics Episode", premiered on June 16, 2020.[20]

On November 24, 2020, Pop canceled the series after the fourth season, but announced that Sony Pictures TV will be shopping the series for other outlets.[23] However, on December 8 it was revealed that they were unable to find a new home for the series.[26]

Planned episodes

In December 2020, Kellett and Royce discussed the planned storylines for the unfilmed episodes remaining in season four with Entertainment Weekly.[46]

Casting

Rita Moreno was the first actor announced to star in the series as a Cuban-American grandmother.[33] She later revealed that she accepted the offer to portray the role on the condition that her character be "sexual."[47] In February 2016, it was reported that Justina Machado had been cast as Penelope, Moreno's character's daughter.[48] The castings of Stephen Tobolowsky as Dr. Berkowitz, Penelope's boss, and Todd Grinnell as Schneider, a superintendent, were subsequently announced.[49][50]

Filming

The program is filmed in Culver City, California at Sony Pictures Studios's Stage 25.[51] Like most Norman Lear sitcoms, it is recorded with a multiple-camera setup in front of a live studio audience.[7] While the original series was located in Indianapolis and the new series was located in Echo Park, the set for both apartments were identical. Filming of the second season began in May 2017 and ended in September 2017.[52] Filming for the fourth season of the show started in January 2020 and was intended to finish in May 2020. However, filming was halted in March 2020 due to the coronavirus.[16][53]

Music

The theme song for the original One Day at a Time series, "This Is It", which was composed by husband-and-wife songwriters Jeff Barry and Nancy Barry, was re-recorded for the new series, with a new arrangement by Emilio Estefan featuring Cuban instrumentation and lead vocals by Gloria Estefan.[54] When the series' fourth season premiered on Pop, the theme song was excised due to time constraints.[43]

Reception

Critical response

Season Critical response
Rotten Tomatoes Metacritic
1 97% (34 reviews)[55] 79 (23 reviews)[56]
2 100% (29 reviews)[57] 88 (6 reviews)[58]
3 100% (29 reviews)[59] 82 (9 reviews)[60]
4 100% (20 reviews)[61] 84 (13 reviews)[62]
Average 99% [63] 83 [64]

The review aggregation website Rotten Tomatoes reported a 97% approval rating for the first season, based on 34 reviews, with an average rating of 8.1/10. The website's critical consensus reads, "One Day at a Time breathes fresh life into the classic Norman Lear original with a lively, sharp, and proudly old-school sitcom bolstered by a surfeit of heart and terrific performances from Rita Moreno and Justina Machado."[55] Metacritic, which uses a weighted average, assigned a score of 79 out of 100, based on 23 critics, indicating "generally favorable reviews".[56]

Robert Lloyd of the Los Angeles Times found the first season to be "lively without being rushed" thanks to the full 30 minute run time.[65] David Wiegand of the San Francisco Chronicle added, "The show is nicely written ... and the performances [especially Moreno's] are almost universally engaging".[66] Verne Gay of Newsday praised Machado's performance as "flat-out terrific" and called the first season a "congenial, good-hearted, easy going, sentimental, old-fashioned and surprisingly new-fashioned." He added, "There's also a deep emotional core here which refuses to be devalued by the typical (or tired) beat of a multicamera sitcom."[67] Kelly Lawler at USA Today noted that Elena's coming-out arc in the first season has drawn special praise from LGBT critics for its "unique, realistic and refreshing take on the subject... the depiction of a young, happy Latina lesbian comes as a hopeful sign for many."[68] Autostraddle's Yvonne Marquez called the arc "mind-blowing",[68] and stated that the show revolutionary because "it centers the family's brownness and provides ample social commentary to deliver a fantastic modern-day sitcom."[69]

The second season has a 100% approval rating on Rotten Tomatoes, based on 29 reviews, with an average rating of 9.55/10. The site's critical consensus reads, "One Day at a Time continues its ascent into classic sitcom territory without losing sight of its modern identity."[57] On Metacritic, it has a score of 88 out of 100, based on 6 critics, indicating "universal acclaim".[58]

The third season has a 100% approval rating on Rotten Tomatoes, based on 29 reviews, with an average rating of 8.75/10. The site's critical consensus reads, "As timely and tender as ever, One Day at a Time's third season manages to up the comedy ante without losing the intimate family moments that help it hit so close to home."[59] On Metacritic, it has a score of 82 out of 100, based on 9 critics, indicating "universal acclaim".[60]

The fourth season has a 100% approval rating on Rotten Tomatoes, based on 16 reviews, with an average rating of 8.33/10. The site's critical consensus reads, "As layered, loving, and laugh-out-loud funny as ever, One Day at a Time successfully does the network shuffle without missing a beat."[61] On Metacritic, it has a score of 84 out of 100, based on 13 critics, indicating "universal acclaim".[62]

One Day at a Time was included on multiple Best/Top TV Shows of 2017 and 2018 lists.[70][71] The Writers Guild Foundation listed the script of the season two finale ("Not Yet") as one of the best in 2010s film and television. A writer stated that the episode "unfurls like a stage play, allowing each character to talk at length about how they feel", and argued that the screenwriters "[find] hilarity in a scary, tragic family situation [through] sensitively developed characters and the courage to be brutally honest".[72]

Accolades

Year Award Category Recipient Result Ref.
2017 Teen Choice Awards Choice Comedy Series One Day at a Time Nominated [73]
Imagen Awards Best Primetime Television Program – Comedy One Day at a Time Won [74]
[75]
Best Actress – Television Justina Machado Won
Best Supporting Actress – Television Rita Moreno Nominated
Isabella Gomez Won
Best Young Actor – Television Marcel Ruiz Won
IGN Summer Awards Best Comedic TV Performance Rita Moreno Nominated [76]
Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Multi-Camera Picture Editing for a Comedy Series Pat Barnett Nominated [77]
Gold Derby Awards Best Comedy Supporting Actress Rita Moreno Nominated [78]
National Hispanic Media Coalition Impact Awards Outstanding Comedy Series Mike Royce, Gloria Calderón Kellet, and Justina Machado Won [79]
2018 Critics' Choice Television Awards Best Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series Rita Moreno Nominated [80]
TVLine Awards Performer of the Week Justina Machado Won [81]
GLAAD Media Awards Outstanding Comedy Series One Day at a Time Nominated [82]
Television Academy Honors Television with a Conscience One Day at a Time Won [83]
TCA Awards Outstanding Achievement in Comedy One Day at a Time Nominated [84]
Peabody Award Entertainment, children's and youth One Day at a Time Nominated [85]
Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Multi-Camera Picture Editing for a Comedy Series Pat Barnett Nominated [86]
Imagen Awards Best Primetime Television Program – Comedy One Day at a Time Won [87]
[88]
Best Actress – Television Justina Machado Won
Best Supporting Actress – Television Rita Moreno Nominated
Isabella Gomez Nominated
Best Young Actor – Television Marcel Ruiz Nominated
People's Choice Awards The Revival Show of 2018 One Day at a Time Nominated [89]
Sentinel Awards Mental Health One Day at a Time Won [90]
Humanitas Prize 30-minute Comedy Michelle Badillo & Caroline Levich Nominated [91]
2019 Dorian Awards Unsung TV Show of the Year One Day at a Time Nominated [92]
Critics' Choice Television Awards Best Comedy Series One Day at a Time Nominated [93]
Best Actress in a Comedy Series Justina Machado Nominated
Best Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series Rita Moreno Nominated
GLAAD Media Awards Outstanding Comedy Series One Day at a Time Nominated [94]
Teen Choice Awards Choice Comedy Series One Day at a Time Nominated [95]
Choice TV Actor – Comedy Marcel Ruiz Nominated
Imagen Awards Best Primetime Program – Comedy One Day at a Time Won [96]
[97]
Best Actress – Television Justina Machado Nominated
Best Supporting Actress – Television Isabella Gomez Nominated
Rita Moreno Won
Best Young Actor – Television Marcel Ruiz Nominated
Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Multi-Camera Picture Editing for a Comedy Series Pat Barnett Won [98]
Vulture TV Awards Best Supporting Actor Rita Moreno Won [99]
Latino Media Fest Best Latinx TV Show One Day at a Time Won [100]
Sentinel Awards Mental Health One Day at a Time Won [101]
2020 Critics' Choice Television Awards Best Comedy Series One Day at a Time Nominated [102]
Best Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series Rita Moreno Nominated
GLAAD Media Awards Outstanding Comedy Series One Day at a Time Nominated [103]
NAACP Image Awards Outstanding Writing in a Comedy Series Gloria Calderón Kellett & Mike Royce Nominated [104]
Dorian Awards Unsung TV Show of the Year One Day at a Time Nominated [105]
Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Multi-Camera Picture Editing for a Comedy Series Cheryl Campsmith Won [106]
Imagen Awards Best Primetime Program – Comedy One Day at a Time Nominated [107]
Best Actress – Television Justina Machado Nominated
Best Supporting Actress – Television Isabella Gomez Nominated
Rita Moreno Nominated

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