GLOW (2017– )
8.4/10
718
2 user 1 critic

Rosalie 

As the ladies begin to plan for life after the show, Justine's mom shows up on Sam's doorstep, and Bash and Debbie scheme to woo buyers at a TV expo.

Director:

Phil Abraham
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Cast

Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Alison Brie ... Ruth Wilder
Betty Gilpin ... Debbie Eagan
Britt Baron ... Justine Biagi
Kate Nash ... Rhonda Richardson
Sydelle Noel ... Cherry Bang
Gayle Rankin ... Sheila the She-Wolf
Kia Stevens ... Tammé Dawson
Jackie Tohn ... Melanie Rosen
Britney Young ... Carmen Wade
Marc Maron ... Sam Sylvia
Shakira Barrera ... Yolanda Rivas
Kimmy Gatewood ... Stacey Beswick
Rebekka Johnson ... Dawn Rivecca
Sunita Mani ... Arthie Premkumar
Marianna Palka ... Reggie Walsh
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Storyline

As the ladies begin to plan for life after the show, Justine's mom shows up on Sam's doorstep, and Bash and Debbie scheme to woo buyers at a TV expo.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Genres:

Comedy | Drama | Sport

Certificate:

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Details

Country:

USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

29 June 2018 (USA) See more »

Filming Locations:

USA

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Dolby Digital (5.1)

Color:

Color

Aspect Ratio:

16:9 HD
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Did You Know?

Trivia

When Ruth (Alison Brie) goes to Russel's apartment with movies, the bag for the video store says "Vidéothèque" on it. Vidéothèque is a real video store in South Pasadena, CA, where Alison Brie grew up. See more »

Goofs

At the dance Justine and Brad are attending, they play the song "Kyrie" by Mr. Mister. The show takes place in 1985 and though "Kyrie" was released in 1985, it didn't get popular enough for a school dance until 1986. See more »

Connections

References Gimme a Break! (1981) See more »

Soundtracks

Can't You See The World Through My Eyes
Written by Donnie Barren Holtzinger
Performed by Donnie Barren
Courtesy of Black Toast Music
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User Reviews

 
Was Groucho Marx a Sex Symbol?
2 November 2019 | by TheFearmakersSee all my reviews

Don't get me wrong, Marc Maron is a brilliant comic actor. And as a director on the show (within this show) he'd get a lot of women. But the fact that these other kind of women who aren't that shallow fall head over heels in love with him in ten seconds time is a bit of a stretch. That aside, it wasn't a bad episode but not a great one either, and towards the end of the season is when a great episode is needed since there's only one left. Some good one-liners, mostly from arguments between Maron's Sam and his newfound daughter's mother, played by a once-gorgeous actress from... the 1980's. Good music too during a high school dance where melodrama ensues, but it's a good kind of melodrama, and good acting by Maron, proving again he can be serious. But c'mon, Tom Selleck didn't get as many girls.


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