Crazy Ex-Girlfriend (2015–2019)


Crazy Ex-Girlfriend (TV Series 2015–2019)

To most looking in, Rebecca Bunch has a great life: a high powered job as an attorney in a prestigious New York law firm, great future prospects in her chosen profession, looks, brains, and money. But she has always suffered from anxiety and depression, for which she is on a plethora of pills. Those maladies are largely from being pushed by her overbearing Jewish mother, which also led to Rebecca's father abandoning the family when she was young. When on the streets of New York Rebecca runs into Josh Chan, her boyfriend from summer camp ten years ago when they were sixteen, she remembers back to that time as the happiest time in her life, happiness which eludes her. When Josh mentions that he is imminently moving back to his hometown of West Covina, California, Rebecca decides to pursue happiness in moving to West Covina herself, telling people it's because she got a fabulous job there, where in reality it's to rekindle a relationship with Josh, which she believes is what will make her happy. As Rebecca ekes out a life in West Covina with a wide array of new friends, colleagues, allies and enemies - within this collection being Josh and his friends - Rebecca may come to some realizations about her life and what she is trying to achieve. Does this all make her a crazy ex-girlfriend, or is it a little more nuanced than that?
IMDb   7.8 /10
Metacritic   80 %
TheMovieDb    6.9 /10
RottenTomatoes  98 %
FilmAffinity   6.7 /10
Creator Rachel Bloom
Creator Aline Brosh McKenna
Release Date2015-10-11
GenreComedy, Musical
Content RatingTV-14 (TV-14)
AwardsWon 4 Primetime Emmys13 wins & 32 nominations total
CompanyBlack Lamb, CBS Television Studios, Lean Machine
Rebecca Bunchas Rebecca Bunch…
Paula Proctoras Paula Proctor…
Josh Chanas Josh Chan…
Darryl Whitefeatheras Darryl Whitefeather…
Heather Davisas Heather Davis…
Valencia Perezas Valencia Perez…
Nathaniel Plimpton IIIas Nathaniel Plimpton III…
White Joshas White Josh…
Hectoras Hector
Greg Serranoas Greg Serrano
Mayaas Maya…
Scott Proctoras Scott Proctor
Georgeas George…
Jim Kittsworthas Jim Kittsworth…
Mrs. Hernandezas Mrs. Hernandez
Dr. Noelle Akopianas Dr. Noelle Akopian…
Father Brahas Father Brah

Crazy Ex-Girlfriend

Crazy Ex-Girlfriend is an American romantic musical comedy-drama television series that premiered on October 12, 2015 on The CW and ran for four seasons, ending on April 5, 2019. The series was created, written, and directed by Rachel Bloom and Aline Brosh McKenna and stars Bloom in the lead role as Rebecca Bunch, a lawyer who moves from New York City to West Covina, California to pursue her ex-boyfriend from high-school summer camp.

While the show drew consistently low ratings throughout its four-season run, it received critical acclaim and won several awards including multiple Primetime Emmy Awards, a Golden Globe Award, and a Critics Choice Award. It is one of the lowest-rated shows in television history to be renewed through four seasons by its parent network.


Rebecca Bunch is a Yale- and Harvard-educated real-estate lawyer who works for a top New York City law firm. When offered a promotion to junior partner, she panics, flees the building, and happens to encounter Josh Chan, her boyfriend from summer camp, whom she has not seen since her teenage years. Josh tells her that he has found life in New York City does not suit him, and he is moving back to his hometown of West Covina, California ("Just two hours from the beach, four hours in traffic"). Rebecca decides to follow Josh to West Covina in search of happiness, while telling herself that Josh had little to do with her decision to move. Arriving in West Covina, she gets a job at Darryl Whitefeather's West Covina law firm, rents an apartment, and flushes all her depression and anxiety medication down the sink. She becomes friends with the firm's paralegal Paula and her neighbor Heather, and she begins an on-again-off-again relationship with Josh's friend Greg, all while trying to reconnect with Josh.

In the second season, Rebecca begins a romantic relationship with Josh; meanwhile, the wealthy, amoral Nathaniel Plimpton becomes a partner at Darryl's firm. Hoping to cement their troubled relationship, Rebecca and Josh plan to be married, but Josh leaves her at the altar.

In the third season, Rebecca's emotional state hits rock bottom. After attempting suicide, she receives a diagnosis of borderline personality disorder. She begins attempting to take better care of her mental health and take responsibility for her actions; meanwhile, she begins a casual sexual relationship with Nathaniel.

In the fourth season, with all the main cast members becoming more mature and emotionally healthy, Rebecca feels pressured to choose between romance with Josh, Nathaniel, or Greg. In the final episode, she decides she doesn't know who she is and she needs to know herself before getting into a relationship with anyone, so she instead spends a year focusing on figuring out her own emotional needs and pursuing her interest in songwriting.

Cast and characters

  • Rachel Bloom as Rebecca Bunch, a lawyer, originally from Scarsdale, New York. Rebecca suffers symptoms of depression and anxiety and is prone to impulsive decisions and delusions, and tends to hallucinate when she is under emotional distress. Rebecca uproots her life and relocates to the suburb of West Covina, California, in an attempt to win back her crush, Josh Chan, whom she befriended in a summer camp ten years prior. Intelligent but often lacking awareness of appropriate behavior, Rebecca comes across as unpredictable, selfish, self-centered, needy, and eccentric to those around her. At the same time, she often tries hard to be kind and thoughtful, and she makes loyal friends in West Covina. In the third season, she is diagnosed with borderline personality disorder (BPD) and makes positive steps towards managing her mental health and, in the fourth season, she quits her job as a lawyer, realizing it makes her unhappy, and becomes involved in songwriting.
  • Vincent Rodriguez III as Josh Chan, the object of Rebecca's affections for much of the series. Josh demonstrates commitment issues in his relationship with Rebecca and is an oblivious person. Like Rebecca, Josh has a tendency to be self-centered and immature. Josh has since improved as a person and had apologized to Rebecca for the mistakes he made in their relationship. He subsequently goes on a journey of self discovery as he tries to find his path and understand what he wants in life.
  • Santino Fontana (seasons 1–2) and Skylar Astin (season 4) as Greg Serrano, a smart but underachieving bartender and Josh's best friend, who has complicated feelings for Rebecca. He departs West Covina to attend business school at Emory University, partly as a way to get away from his destructive relationship with Rebecca, despite his feelings for her. Although he struggles with alcoholism throughout season 1, he comes to terms with his addiction in season 2. He returns to West Covina in season 4, more emotionally healthy and played by a different actor.
  • Donna Lynne Champlin as Paula Proctor (née O'Brien), Rebecca's co-worker and new best friend. As a way to distract herself from her own failing marriage, Paula hatches schemes and gives questionable advice in support of Rebecca's pursuit of Josh, mostly to compensate for her lack of fulfillment from not pursuing her dreams when she was younger. She later begins to focus instead on pursuing her law degree and establishes healthier boundaries with Rebecca, distancing herself from her past scheming. She and her husband Scott tend to be neglectful parents to their two sons.
  • Pete Gardner as Darryl Whitefeather, Rebecca's sentimental, emotional and often clueless boss. A middle-aged divorced dad, he discovers he is bisexual and begins dating White Josh. He is prone to feelings of loneliness and neediness over the fact that he originally lacked strong friendships and real personal connections with others. He later forms friendships with his colleagues Maya, Nathaniel, Rebecca, and Paula, whom he considers his best friend. He and White Josh break up in the third season due to Darryl's desire to have a baby, but remain good friends. He has a baby girl carried by Heather with Rebecca's egg, and names her Hebecca. Although he has a good heart, Darryl's neediness and persistence can push people away from him. In Season 4, he marries a woman named April who's the mother of his daughter's enemy.
  • Vella Lovell as Heather Davis, Rebecca's cool college student neighbor and sometimes roommate. She is apathetic and sardonic, and she lacks motivation for obtaining achievement or self-sufficiency, because her parents encouraged failure and coddled her. In season 3, Heather is forced by her college to graduate, despite her wishes; she becomes a regional manager for three Home Base bars and also Darryl's surrogate mother. She briefly dates Greg in season 1; in season 3, she starts a relationship with Hector, whom she eventually marries.
  • Gabrielle Ruiz as Valencia Perez (seasons 2–4; recurring season 1), Josh's controlling girlfriend and Rebecca's rival for Josh's affections. She initially had a strong resistance to forming relationships with women, as she saw them as competition, making her disliked by her female peers. She has insecurity about her body image and can be condescending to people who she feels don't meet her standards. After breaking up with Josh, she questions her life choices and feels she lacks fulfillment, having devoted 15 years of her life to Josh. After Rebecca also breaks up with Josh, she and Valencia become close friends. Valencia later meets and falls in love with a woman named Beth, with whom she runs a party planning business. They get engaged by the end of Season 4.
  • David Hull as Josh Wilson (season 3; recurring seasons 1–2; special guest season 4), Josh Chan's friend, a laid-back fitness instructor nicknamed "White Josh" to differentiate him from Josh Chan, who is Filipino. He begins dating Darryl after the latter comes out as bisexual. White Josh tends to be judgmental, yet he is one of the most level-headed, rational characters in his social sphere. He and Darryl break up over Darryl's desire to have a baby, but stay on friendly terms.
  • Scott Michael Foster as Nathaniel Plimpton III (seasons 3–4; recurring season 2), a wealthy and successful lawyer and Rebecca's new boss in season 2 after he buys equity in Whitefeather & Associates. He and Rebecca have a complicated relationship due to mutual dislike yet intense physical attraction to one other, and they explore a relationship through part of season 3. He possesses an inferiority complex, feeling that he needs to live up to his father's expectations; he tends to become self-loathing and defeatist when he fails to do so. Nathaniel exhibits some sociopathic tendencies; for example, he has suggested the murder of another character's relative as revenge. After experiencing feelings of loss and abandonment after his breakup with Rebecca, he resolves to become a kinder person. Similarly to Rebecca, he quits being a lawyer for MountainTop and starts legally representing a zoo in Season 4.


SeasonEpisodesOriginally aired
First airedLast aired
118October 12, 2015April 18, 2016
213October 21, 2016February 3, 2017
313October 13, 2017February 16, 2018
418October 12, 2018April 5, 2019



The series was originally developed for Showtime, and a pilot was produced, but Showtime opted not to proceed with it on February 9, 2015. The CW picked up the series on May 7, 2015, for the Fall 2015–2016 season. The series has been extensively reworked for The CW, expanding the show format from a half-hour to a full hour and adjusting the content for broadcast television, as the original pilot was produced for premium cable. On October 5, 2015, shortly before the series premiere, The CW placed an order of five additional scripts. On November 23, 2015, The CW ordered another five episodes, raising the total for season 1 to 18. On March 11, 2016, Crazy Ex-Girlfriend was renewed for a second season, along with eleven other CW series. The second season commenced on October 21, 2016. The second season is shown in the UK on Netflix with episodes available the Saturday after the U.S. airdate. On January 8, 2017, The CW renewed the series for a third season, which premiered on October 13, 2017. The CW renewed the series for the fourth and final season, which premiered on October 12, 2018.


On September 30, 2014, Santino Fontana, Donna Lynne Champlin, Vincent Rodriguez III and Michael McDonald joined Rachel Bloom in the series regular cast. With the move to The CW, the series went through casting changes and McDonald departed the cast. Shortly afterwards, Vella Lovell and Pete Gardner were added as regulars; with Lovell in the role of Heather, Rebecca's underachieving neighbor; and Gardner replacing McDonald in the role of Darryl, Rebecca's new boss.

In 2016, Gabrielle Ruiz, who portrays Valencia, was promoted to series regular for season two. In November 2016, Santino Fontana departed the series; episode four of the second season was his last as a series regular.

In 2017, David Hull and Scott Michael Foster, who portray White Josh and Nathaniel respectively, were promoted to series regulars for season three.


Each episode contains two to four original songs. These are usually sung by Rebecca or a character with whom she is having a direct interaction, parodying the musical theater conceit of characters bursting into song at significant moments in the plot. In "Josh Has No Idea Where I Am", it is revealed that Rebecca has these musical fantasies out of passion for her love of musical theater. In later episodes, several other characters sing while Rebecca is not present.

A few of the songs on the show are shot twice, one clean version and an explicit version. The explicit versions are posted on Bloom's YouTube channel.

"Crazy Ex-Girlfriend: Original Television Soundtrack (Season 1 – Volume 1)" was released on February 19, 2016 in both explicit and clean versions. It includes all the songs from the first eight episodes of season one, alongside Bloom's a cappella rough demos of "Feeling Kinda Naughty", "I Have Friends", "Settle for Me," and "Sex with a Stranger" as well as Adam Schlesinger's demo version of "What'll It Be".

"Crazy Ex-Girlfriend: Original Television Soundtrack (Season 1 – Vol. 2)" was released on May 20, 2016. It includes all the songs from the last 10 episodes of season one, as well as demos of "JAP Battle", "I Could If I Wanted To", "Women Gotta Stick Together", "Group Hang", and "You Stupid Bitch".

For season two, the songs were released as singles the day of their original airing. The full season two soundtrack came out on March 3, 2017. It featured every major song from season 2, as well as two deleted songs: "It's Not Difficult to Define Miss Douche" and "Sex Toys," a solo for the recurring character Karen. It also included demos for "Santa Ana Winds", the theme song "I'm Just a Girl in Love", and "Rebecca's Reprise".

All songs in season 3 were released as singles following their airing, with the exception of "The End of the Movie" by Josh Groban, which was featured in the episode, "Josh's Ex-Girlfriend Is Crazy". The full album was released July 20, 2018 and includes a demo of "The End of the Movie" by Adam Schlesinger, and a cut song, "Settle For Her (Reprise)" by Scott Michael Foster.


Mental illness

Arguably the most important recurring theme of Crazy Ex-Girlfriend is the show's portrayal of mental illness and treatment. This aspect of Crazy Ex-Girlfriend has garnered wide praise both throughout the film and television industry and within the show's own fandom. Psychology Today has also acknowledged and praised this aspect of the show as well.

In addition to the psychological evaluation and development of Rebecca, other major characters are similarly depicted as suffering from psychological traumas that influence their personalities and relationships. Such characters include Valencia, Paula, Darryl, Greg, Nathaniel, Scott, and Heather.

This has also inspired the show's fandom to engage in discussions of mental illness, specifically regarding social stigmas and treatment of said illnesses.

Female sexuality and the reproductive system

Another defining feature of Crazy Ex-Girlfriend is its frank portrayal of female sexuality and the reproductive system, both of which serve as sources of the show's cringe humor. In Crazy Ex-Girlfriend, both topics are largely normalized in conversation. In particular, female characters are portrayed as being sexually liberated and unashamed of their sexuality. In the episode "To Josh, with Love", characters have frank and honest discussions regarding female sexuality and clitoral stimulation.

The reproductive system is given the same treatment in Crazy Ex-Girlfriend. Menstruation and diseases associated with female anatomy are often discussed without judgment. The show's open and frank approach to women's health topics is evidenced best by when Paula had an abortion in the second season and her friends and family focused on the emotional impact of her decision, rather than questioning or shaming it.


Parenting is a major theme depicted in the show, as many of the personalities of several major characters are shaped by their parents' inattentive or cold, distant demeanors. In particular, Rebecca, Paula, Nathaniel, Darryl, and Greg are all affected by parents who exhibit these behaviors. Rebecca's overly critical and overbearing mother and negligent father has greatly impacted her sense of self and self esteem. In contrast, both Paula's and Nathaniel's fathers were revealed to have been emotionally abusive, resulting in both Nathaniel's inferiority complex and Paula's lack of self confidence. Greg's absentee mother after his parents' divorce resulted in him resenting her and helped Greg develop his cynical personality.

On the opposite end of this spectrum is the way Heather's parents raised her. Heather's parents were very attentive, loving and supportive to the point they coddled her and never encouraged her to make anything of herself. This resulted in Heather developing a lazy, aimless, unenthusiastic and somewhat apathetic personality, demonstrating the complexity of parenting.


Critical reception

Crazy Ex-Girlfriend has received critical acclaim, with critics praising the show's writing, musical numbers and Bloom's performance. At Metacritic, which assigns a rating out of 100 to reviews from mainstream critics, the first season received an average score of 78 based on 23 reviews, which indicates "generally favorable reviews". Review aggregation website Rotten Tomatoes gave the first season a 97% positive rating, with an average rating of 7.67 out of 10 based on reviews from 58 critics, with the site's consensus stating: "Lively musical numbers and a refreshing, energetic lead, Rachel Bloom, make Crazy Ex-Girlfriend a charming, eccentric commentary on human relationships."

The second season continued to receive acclaim, with Bloom, Fontana and Champlin earning particular praise. The season holds a rating of 100% on Rotten Tomatoes, with an average rating of 9.0 out of 10 based on 15 reviews. The site's critical consensus reads, "Crazy Ex-Girlfriend remains delightfully weird, engaging, and even more courageous and confident in its sophomore outing." On Metacritic, it has a score of 86 out of 100 based on 8 reviews, indicating "universal acclaim".

The acclaim continued with season 3; this season in particular was widely praised for its portrayal of mental illness. The performances of Bloom, Champlin and Foster were particularly praised. The chemistry between Gardner's and Hull's characters was widely praised as well. The season holds a rating of 95% on Rotten Tomatoes, with an average rating of 9.0 out of 10 based on 22 reviews.

Margaret Lyons from The New York Times chose Crazy Ex-Girlfriend as one of her picks for the best TV shows of 2017. The show was also listed as one of the top shows of 2017 by numerous critics.

The critical acclaim that the show enjoyed was a factor in its renewal through four seasons, in spite of consistently low Nielsen ratings. In three of its four seasons, it finished in last place for the season in total viewers among all regularly scheduled broadcast programs. In the lone exception, the 2017–2018 season, it was next to last, behind another CW show, Life Sentence. It was last or tied for last among adults 18–49 in all four seasons. It was ultimately one of the lowest-rated shows in television history to last four seasons.

Critics' year-end lists

  • No. 1 – Pittsburgh Post-Gazette
  • No. 5 – Las Vegas Weekly
  • No. 5 – We Got This Covered
  • No. 6 – Sioux City Journal
  • No. 9 – CinemaBlend
  • No. 9 – Entertainment Weekly
  • No. 9 – Time Out New York
  • No. 10 – The Star-Ledger
  • Chicago Reader
  • Flavorwire
  • IndieWire
  • Los Angeles Times (new shows)
  • Star Tribune
  • Variety (pairs, with Jane the Virgin)
  • No. 1 – CinemaBlend
  • No. 2 – Las Vegas Weekly
  • No. 2 – The Salt Lake Tribune
  • No. 3 – TV Insider
  • No. 5 – The A.V. Club
  • No. 5 – The Mercury News
  • No. 5 – The Week
  • No. 6 – Slant
  • No. 6 – TVLine (comedies)
  • No. 6 – Vulture
  • No. 7 – Variety
  • No. 8 – Flavorwire
  • No. 8 – TV Guide
  • No. 9 – The Daily Beast
  • No. 9 – Film School Rejects
  • No. 9 – Time Out New York
  • No. 10 – Uproxx
  • CNN
  • Nerdist
  • Newsweek
  • The New York Times
  • The Ringer
  • ScreenCrush (honorable mention)
  • No. 1 – USA Today
  • No. 2 – RogerEbert
  • No. 2 – The Salt Lake Tribune
  • No. 4 – The A.V. Club
  • No. 5 – Consequence of Sound
  • No. 5 – TVLine (comedies)
  • No. 5 – Variety
  • No. 6 – E!
  • No. 6 – Las Vegas Weekly
  • No. 7 – The Daily Beast
  • No. 7 – Paste
  • No. 8 – The Village Voice
  • No. 9 – CinemaBlend
  • No. 9 – Pittsburgh Post-Gazette
  • No. 9 – The Mercury News
  • No. 9 – TV by the Numbers
  • No. 9 – Vulture
  • No. 10 – Sioux City Journal
  • Associated Press
  • Metro
  • The New Yorker
  • The New York Times
  • NPR
  • PopSugar
  • Vox
  • No. 2 – The Salt Lake Tribune
  • No. 5 – The A.V. Club
  • No. 5 – TVLine (comedies)
  • No. 9 – ScreenCrush
  • No. 9 – USA Today
  • E!
  • MoRyan
  • NPR


Viewership and ratings per season of Crazy Ex-Girlfriend
SeasonTimeslot (ET)EpisodesFirst airedLast airedTV seasonViewership
Avg. viewers
Avg. 18–49
1Monday 8:00 pm18October 12, 20150.90April 18, 20160.822015–161951.03TBD0.4
2Friday 9:00 pm13October 21, 20160.53February 3, 20170.582016–171640.75TBD0.3
3Friday 8:00 pm13October 13, 20170.62February 16, 20180.602017–182060.80TBD0.3
4Friday 9:00 pm18October 12, 20180.40April 5, 20190.382018–19TBDTBDTBDTBD


201668th Primetime Emmy AwardsOutstanding ChoreographyKathryn Burns ("I'm So Good at Yoga", "A Boy Band Made Up of Four Joshes" and "Settle for Me")Won
Outstanding Original Music and LyricsAdam Schlesinger, Rachel Bloom and Jack Dolgen ("Settle for Me")Nominated
Outstanding Original Main Title Theme MusicRachel Bloom and Adam SchlesingerNominated
Outstanding Single-Camera Picture Editing for a Comedy SeriesKabir Akhtar ("Josh Just Happens to Live Here")Won
Critics' Choice AwardBest Actress in a Comedy SeriesRachel BloomWon
Dorian AwardsUnsung TV Show of the YearCrazy Ex-GirlfriendNominated
Gold Derby AwardsBest Comedy ActressRachel BloomNominated
Best Breakthrough Performer of the YearNominated
Golden Globe AwardBest Actress – Television Series Musical or ComedyWon
Gotham AwardsBreakthrough Series – Long FormCrazy Ex-GirlfriendWon
HMMA AwardsOutstanding Music Supervision – TelevisionJack DolgenNominated
OFTA AwardsBest Actress in a Comedy SeriesRachel BloomNominated
Best New Theme Song in a SeriesCrazy Ex-GirlfriendNominated
People's Choice AwardsFavorite New TV ComedyNominated
Poppy AwardsBest Comedy SeriesNominated
Best Actress in a ComedyRachel BloomNominated
Best Supporting Actor in a ComedySantino FontanaNominated
Best Supporting Actress in a ComedyDonna Lynne ChamplinNominated
TCA AwardsOutstanding Achievement in ComedyCrazy Ex-GirlfriendNominated
Outstanding New ProgramNominated
Individual Achievement in ComedyRachel BloomWon
Young Artist AwardRecurring Young Actor (13 and Under)Steele StebbinsNominated
201769th Primetime Emmy AwardsOutstanding Original Music And LyricsAdam Schlesinger, Rachel Bloom and Jack Dolgen ("We Tapped That Ass")Nominated
Artios AwardsBest Casting in a Television Pilot and First Season ComedyFelicia Fasano, Bernard Telsey, Tim Payne and Tara NostramoWon
Dorian AwardsTV Comedy of the YearCrazy Ex-GirlfriendNominated
GLAAD Media AwardOutstanding Comedy SeriesNominated
Gold Derby AwardsBest Comedy SeriesNominated
Best Comedy ActressRachel BloomNominated
Golden Globe AwardBest Actress – Television Series Musical or ComedyNominated
Golden Reel AwardsBest Sound Editing – TV Short Form MusicalCrazy Ex-Girlfriend ("When Will Josh See How Cool I Am?")Nominated
Gracie AwardsComedy – TV NationalCrazy Ex-GirlfriendWon
Actress in a Supporting Role – Comedy or MusicalDonna Lynne ChamplinWon
Hollywood Music in Media AwardsOriginal Song – TV Show/Limited SeriesAdam Schlesinger, Rachel Bloom, and Jack Dolgen ("We Tapped That Ass")Nominated
Women's Image Network AwardsOutstanding Comedy SeriesCrazy Ex-GirlfriendWon
2018Eddie AwardsBest Edited Comedy Series (Commercial)Kabir Akhtar and Kyla Plewes ("Josh's Ex-Girlfriend Wants Revenge")Nominated
GLAAD Media AwardOutstanding Comedy SeriesCrazy Ex-GirlfriendNominated
OFTA AwardsBest New Titles SequenceNominated
TCA AwardsIndividual Achievement in ComedyRachel BloomNominated
201971st Primetime Emmy AwardsOutstanding Choreography for Scripted ProgrammingKathryn Burns ("Don't Be a Lawyer" and "Antidepressants Are So Not a Big Deal")Won
Outstanding Music and LyricsAdam Schlesinger, Rachel Bloom and Jack Dolgen ("Anti-Depressants are So Not a Big Deal")Won
Outstanding Original Main Title Theme MusicRachel Bloom, Jack Dolgen, and Adam SchlesingerNominated
Critics' Choice AwardBest Actress in a Comedy SeriesRachel BloomNominated
GLAAD Media AwardOutstanding Comedy SeriesCrazy Ex-GirlfriendNominated
Gracie AwardsActress in a Leading Role – Comedy or MusicalRachel BloomWon