Ted Lasso

Ted Lasso
Tedlassotitlecard.jpg
Genre
Based onFormat and characters from NBC Sports
Developed by
Starring
Music by
Country of originUnited States
Original languageEnglish
No. of seasons2
No. of episodes21 (list of episodes)
Production
Executive producers
  • Bill Lawrence
  • Jason Sudeikis
  • Brendan Hunt
  • Joe Kelly
  • Jeff Ingold
  • Bill Wrubel
Production locationsLondon, England
Running time29–45 minutes
Production companies
Distributor
Release
Original networkApple TV+
Original releaseAugust 14, 2020 (2020-08-14) –
present (present)
External links
Website

Ted Lasso is an American sports comedy-drama streaming television series developed by Jason Sudeikis, Bill Lawrence, Brendan Hunt, and Joe Kelly, based on a character of the same name that Sudeikis first portrayed in a series of promos for NBC Sports' coverage of the Premier League.[2] The series follows Ted Lasso, an American college football coach who is hired to coach an English soccer team in an attempt by its owner to spite her ex-husband. Lasso tries to win over the skeptical English market with his folksy, optimistic demeanor while dealing with his inexperience in the sport.

The first season of Ted Lasso, comprising 10 episodes, premiered on Apple TV+ on August 14, 2020, with three episodes, followed by weekly installments.[3] A second season of 12 episodes premiered on July 23, 2021.[4][5][6] In October 2020, the series was renewed for a third season.[7]

Ted Lasso has received critical acclaim, with particular praise for its performances, writing, and uplifting tone and themes. Among other accolades, it has been nominated for 20 Primetime Emmy Awards, becoming the most nominated freshman comedy in Emmy Award history[8], with Sudeikis, Hannah Waddingham, and Brett Goldstein winning for their performances, and the series winning the 2021 Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Comedy Series. Additionally, Sudeikis won the Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Television Series Musical or Comedy and the Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Comedy Series.

Premise

American Ted Lasso, a college football coach, is unexpectedly recruited to coach an English Premier League team, AFC Richmond, despite having no experience in soccer.

Cast and characters

Main

  • Jason Sudeikis as Ted Lasso, an American college football coach who led the Wichita State Shockers to a Division II NCAA championship. He is hired to coach AFC Richmond, an English soccer team. A folksy American, he is seen as unsophisticated but is smarter than he looks. He loves to coach and cares more about people than wins.
  • Hannah Waddingham as Rebecca Welton, the new owner of AFC Richmond following her divorce settlement. She initially wants to ruin the team as it was the only thing her ex-husband loved, but slowly comes around due to Ted's coaching.
  • Jeremy Swift as Leslie Higgins, the sycophantic Director of Football Operations who is helping Welton ruin the team, but who slowly becomes sympathetic to Ted's ways.
  • Phil Dunster as Jamie Tartt, a young up-and-coming striker, who played for AFC Richmond on loan before returning to Manchester City near the end of the first season. Egotistical, he is a foil for the team spirit Ted is trying to instill at Richmond. Following a controversial stint on the reality show Lust Conquers All, he eventually returns to Richmond.
  • Brett Goldstein as Roy Kent, an aging, often angry box-to-box midfielder for AFC Richmond who won the Champions League with Chelsea eight years earlier. He retires after a knee injury during a match against Manchester City, and is briefly a pundit on Sky Sports, before becoming an assistant coach for Richmond.
  • Brendan Hunt as Coach Beard, Lasso's taciturn long-time assistant and friend.
  • Nick Mohammed as Nathan Shelley, the team's former kit manager turned assistant coach who lacks confidence but knows a lot about football. Ted calls him "Nate the Great".
  • Juno Temple as Keeley Jones, a model who works for AFC Richmond as their manager of marketing and public relations, and is Jamie's ex-girlfriend and now Roy's girlfriend.
  • Sarah Niles as Dr. Sharon Fieldstone (season 2), a sports psychologist for AFC Richmond.[9]

Recurring

  • Toheeb Jimoh as Sam Obisanya, a young right back, later converted to a right winger, from Nigeria who is struggling to find his footing at AFC Richmond while overcoming homesickness.
  • James Lance as Trent Crimm, a skeptical reporter for The Independent who is very critical of Ted's coaching but touched by his compassion.
  • Annette Badland as Mae, the local publican.
  • Adam Colborne, Bronson Webb and Kevin Garry as Baz, Jeremy and Paul, a trio of die-hard AFC Richmond fans.
  • Stephen Manas as Richard Montlaur, a young French midfielder playing for AFC Richmond.
  • Billy Harris as Colin Hughes, a young Welsh left winger playing for AFC Richmond who has "self-esteem problems."
  • Kola Bokinni as Isaac McAdoo, a center back who is the vice-captain of AFC Richmond, later promoted to captain upon Roy's retirement.
  • Moe Jeudy-Lamour as Thierry Zoreaux, AFC Richmond's French Canadian goalkeeper and a close friend of Isaac's.
  • Jimmy Akingbola as Ollie, Ted's driver when he arrives in England, who also works at a local Indian restaurant.
  • Anthony Head as Rupert Mannion, Rebecca's cheating ex-husband and the former owner of AFC Richmond.
  • Keeley Hazell as Bex, Rupert's new girlfriend.
  • Phoebe Walsh as Jane Payne, Coach Beard's on-again-off-again girlfriend.
  • Andrea Anders as Michelle Lasso, Ted's wife who requested distance in their relationship.
  • Arlo White and Chris Powell as themselves, providing commentary for AFC Richmond's matches.
  • Cristo Fernández as Dani Rojas, a young forward from Mexico who joins AFC Richmond. Aside from being cheerful and enthusiastic, he is a talented footballer, making Jamie feel threatened he will replace him as the team's star.
  • Ellie Taylor as Flo "Sassy" Collins, Rebecca's best friend who becomes attracted to Ted.
  • Elodie Blomfield as Phoebe, Roy's niece.
  • Ruth Bradley as Mrs Bowen, Phoebe's teacher who is concerned about her behavior.
  • Kieran O'Brien as James Tartt, Jamie's abusive father.
  • Jeff Stelling, Chris Kamara, Thierry Henry and Gary Lineker appear as themselves as football pundits throughout the show.
  • Charlie Hiscock as Will (season 2; guest season 1), Richmond's new equipment manager after Nate's promotion to assistant coach.
  • Bill Fellows as George Cartrick (season 2; guest season 1), the former Richmond coach whom Rebecca fired and replaced with Ted; later seen as a panelist on Soccer Saturday.
  • Fleur East as herself (season 2), the host of Lust Conquers All, the reality dating show that Jamie appears on.
  • David Elsendoorn as Jan Maas (season 2), a Dutch left back who joins AFC Richmond, known for his naturally blunt personality.
  • Kiki May as Nora (season 2), Sassy's teenaged daughter[10]
  • Harriet Walter as Deborah (season 2), Rebecca's mother, with whom she has a complicated relationship.

Episodes

SeasonEpisodesOriginally released
First releasedLast released
110August 14, 2020 (2020-08-14)October 2, 2020 (2020-10-02)
212[11]July 23, 2021 (2021-07-23)October 8, 2021 (2021-10-08)[11]

Production

Development

The series was commissioned in October 2019 by Apple TV+, with Jason Sudeikis reprising his role as Lasso. Sudeikis originally portrayed the titular character in 2013 as part of a series of television commercials for NBC Sports promoting their coverage of the Premier League, in which Lasso is depicted as the new head coach of Tottenham Hotspur F.C.[12] Television producer and Scrubs creator Bill Lawrence was brought in to work on a television series based around the character in 2017.[13] The series is co-owned by Warner Bros. Television, where Lawrence's production company Doozer is based, and which controls linear distribution rights to the series, and NBC subsidiary Universal Television, which is a "passive partner".[1]

On August 19, 2020, Apple TV+ renewed the series for a 10-episode second season.[4] It was later confirmed that the second season had been expanded to 12 episodes.[5] On October 28, 2020, the series was renewed for a third season.[7] On an episode of the Scrubs rewatch podcast Fake Doctors, Real Friends with Zach + Donald, Lawrence indicated that Ted Lasso will likely be a "three-season show" due to the limited availability of Sudeikis beyond the third season. Lawrence went on to say that the story has a planned resolution within those three seasons.[14]

Writing

Actors in the series Brett Goldstein and Brendan Hunt also joined the writing team along with Sudeikis as the second and third members of the main cast to do so.[15] While Hunt and Sudeikis were part of both the cast and writing team from the start, Goldstein was initially a writer and story editor. It was only after sending a video audition of some already written Roy Kent scenes to the showrunner, Bill Lawrence, that lead to Goldstein's casting.[16]

The episodes "Carol of the Bells" and "Beard After Hours" were the two episodes developed when the second season was expanded by two episodes, fitting in to the continuity of the second season without impacting storylines of the already written episodes.[17][18]

Casting

Theo Park serves as the casting director for the series.[19] Nick Mohammed, who portrays Nate Shelley, originally auditioned for the role of Leslie Higgins, which in the end went to Jeremy Swift.[19] Park pushed for Phil Dunster to play the role of Jamie Tartt, even though the character was originally supposed to be from Latin America and portrayed by Cristo Fernández.[19] The character of Sam Obisanya was originally going to have been of Ghanian heritage, but the character was changed after Toheeb Jimoh's casting.[20] In March 2021, Sarah Niles was cast as Dr. Sharon Fieldstone, a sports psychologist for AFC Richmond in a main capacity for the second season.[9] About Niles' casting, Park said that "It was really important with that role that [Niles] had a real sense of security and almost completely unflappable."[19] Casting for season three is set to begin near the end of 2021.[19] Kiki May portrays Nora, Sassy's teenaged daughter, in a recurring capacity in the second season.[10]

Filming

Production began on the second season in January 2021.[21] In March 2021, Jason Sudeikis and Hannah Waddingham were spotted filming outside a pub in London.[22] Filming wrapped for the second season on June 4, 2021.[23] Filming for the third season is set to take place between January and June 2022.[19]

Merchandising

In March 2021, Bill Lawrence revealed that official Ted Lasso merchandise would be for sale ahead of the season two premiere.[24] The merchandise, including football jerseys, became available in June 2021.[25]

Reception

Critical response

Jason Sudeikis
Jason Sudeikis' performance as Ted Lasso has been widely praised by critics.

Season 1

Review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes reported an approval rating of 91% based on 69 reviews, with an average rating of 8.2/10. The website's critics consensus reads, "Warm and winsome, if not particularly hilarious, Ted Lasso fleshes out its promo premise with unrelenting optimism and a charming turn from Jason Sudeikis."[26] Metacritic gave the first season a weighted average score of 71 out of 100 based on 21 reviews, indicating "generally favorable reviews".[27]

Kristen Baldwin of Entertainment Weekly gave the series an A− and wrote, "There's nothing groundbreaking about the way Ted Lasso's story beats play out, but the show—a mix of workplace antics, sentimental sports inspo, and soapy romance—is undeniably winning."[28] Reviewing the series for Rolling Stone, Alan Sepinwall described the series as "extremely likable throughout, but it's more a hypothetical comedy than an actual one. There are long stretches where Juno Temple is the only actor even trying to sell what few jokes are in the scripts." and gave a rating of 3/5.[29] Writing for The Guardian, Benjamin Lee gave it 2/5, describing it as "a show that isn't unwatchably bad but isn't really much of anything", and suggesting that some of its humor was "rooted in some questionable and uneasy stereotypes".[30]

As the season went on, critical appreciation for the show increased. After the eighth episode aired, Caroline Framke of Variety published a review with the headline "For Your Reconsideration: Ted Lasso". She went on to say, "Above all odds, Ted Lasso chipped away at my skepticism until there was none left—just like the character himself does to everyone he meets", adding, "At a time when just about everything feels catastrophic, there's something undeniably satisfying about spending some time with good people who are just trying to be the best they can, on and off the field."[31] Keri Lumm of Paste Magazine said, after the airing of the penultimate episode, "Ted Lasso is the wholesome American hero we need", going on to say "... the landscape of television has felt kind of gloomy, so imagine my surprise when I turned on the TV to Ted Lasso and felt a swelling of a now unfamiliar emotion—hope."[32] And after the finale aired, Lea Palmieri from Decider said, "I was a few weeks late to the game after the half-hour comedy premiered ... but I saw the buzz building, specifically from people whose recommendations I trust, and so I gave it a go. Now? Well, I simply can't shut up about it and here we are." She goes on to say, "Every step of the way, Ted Lasso proves to be comforting and entertaining and somehow both a distraction and a reminder that kindness is out there, not just on this fictional show, not just across the pond, but deep in the heart of America too."[33]

The series has drawn comparisons to the takeover of Chester City F.C. by American gridiron coach Terry Smith in 1999, who subsequently installed himself as first-team manager.[34]

Season 2

The second season of Ted Lasso was met with critical acclaim. Rotten Tomatoes reported an approval rating of 98% based on 87 reviews, with an average rating of 8.5/10. The website's critics consensus reads, "As comforting as a buttery biscuit from a friend, Ted Lasso's sophomore season is a feel-good triumph that plays into the show's strengths while giving its supporting team more time on the pitch."[35] Metacritic gave the second season a weighted average score of 86 out of 100 based on 34 reviews, indicating "universal acclaim".[36]

Awards and nominations

Year Award Category Nominee(s) Result Ref.
2021 American Cinema Editors Awards Best Edited Comedy Series for Non-Commercial Television A.J. Catoline (for "The Hope That Kills You") Nominated [37]
Melissa McCoy (for "Make Rebecca Great Again") Won
American Film Institute Awards Top 10 Television Programs Ted Lasso Won [38]
Cinema Audio Society Awards Outstanding Achievement in Sound Mixing for Television Series – Half Hour David Lascelles, Ryan Kennedy, Sean Byrne, Brent Findley, Marilyn Morris, George Murphy and Jordan McClain (for "The Hope that Kills You") Nominated [39]
Critics' Choice Television Awards Best Comedy Series Ted Lasso Won [40]
Best Actor in a Comedy Series Jason Sudeikis Won
Best Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series Hannah Waddingham Won
Directors Guild of America Awards Outstanding Directorial Achievement in Comedy Series Zach Braff (for "Biscuits") Nominated [41]
MJ Delaney (for "The Hope that Kills You") Nominated
Golden Globe Awards Best Television Series – Musical or Comedy Ted Lasso Nominated [42]
Best Actor – Television Series Musical or Comedy Jason Sudeikis Won
Hollywood Critics Association TV Awards Best Streaming Series, Comedy Ted Lasso Won [43][44]
Best Actor in a Streaming Series, Comedy Jason Sudeikis Won
Best Supporting Actor in a Streaming Series, Comedy Brett Goldstein Won
Brendan Hunt Nominated
Nick Mohammed Nominated
Jeremy Swift Nominated
Best Supporting Actress in a Streaming Series, Comedy Juno Temple Nominated
Hannah Waddingham Won1
Hollywood Music in Media Awards Best Original Score in a TV Show/Limited Series Tom Howe & Marcus Mumford Nominated [45]
Motion Picture Sound Editors Awards Outstanding Achievement in Sound Editing – Live Action Under 35 Minutes Brent Findley, Kip Smedley, Bernard Weiser, Sharyn Gersh, Richard Brown, Jordan McClain, Sanaa Kelley & Matt Salib (for "The Hope That Kills You") Nominated [46]
MTV Movie & TV Awards Best Comedic Performance Jason Sudeikis Nominated [47]
Peabody Awards Entertainment Ted Lasso Won [48]
Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Comedy Series Bill Lawrence, Jason Sudeikis, Jeff Ingold, Bill Wrubel, Liza Katzer, Jane Becker, Jamie Lee, Kip Kroeger, Brendan Hunt, Tina Pawlik and Joe Kelly Won [49][50]
Outstanding Lead Actor in a Comedy Series Jason Sudeikis (for "Pilot") Won
Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series Brett Goldstein (for "All Apologies") Won
Brendan Hunt (for "Two Aces") Nominated
Nick Mohammed (for "Make Rebecca Great Again") Nominated
Jeremy Swift (for "Biscuits") Nominated
Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series Juno Temple (for "For the Children") Nominated
Hannah Waddingham (for "All Apologies") Won
Outstanding Directing for a Comedy Series Zach Braff (for "Biscuits") Nominated
MJ Delaney (for "The Hope that Kills You") Nominated
Declan Lowney (for "Make Rebecca Great Again") Nominated
Outstanding Writing for a Comedy Series Jason Sudeikis, Bill Lawrence, Brendan Hunt and Joe Kelly (for "Pilot") Nominated
Jason Sudeikis, Brendan Hunt and Joe Kelly (for "Make Rebecca Great Again") Nominated
Primetime Creative Arts Emmy Awards Outstanding Casting for a Comedy Series Theo Park Won
Outstanding Original Main Title Theme Music Marcus Mumford and Tom Howe Nominated
Outstanding Single-Camera Picture Editing for a Comedy Series A.J. Catoline (for "The Hope That Kills You") Won
Melissa McCoy (for "Make Rebecca Great Again") Nominated
Outstanding Production Design for a Narrative Program (Half-Hour) Paul Cripps and Iain White (for "For the Children") Nominated
Outstanding Sound Editing for a Comedy or Drama Series (Half-Hour) and Animation Brent Findley, Bernard Weiser, Kip Smedley, Richard David Brown, Sharyn Gersh, Sanaa Kelley and Matt Salib (for "The Hope That Kills You") Nominated
Outstanding Sound Mixing for a Comedy or Drama Series (Half-Hour) and Animation Ryan Kennedy, Sean Byrne and David Lascelles (for "The Hope That Kills You") Won
Producers Guild of America Awards Danny Thomas Award for Outstanding Producer of Episodic Television – Comedy Bill Lawrence, Jason Sudeikis, Jeff Ingold, Bill Wrubel, Liza Katzer, Jane Becker, Jamie Lee, Kip Kroeger, Brendan Hunt, Tina Pawlik and Joe Kelly Nominated [51]
Satellite Awards Best Actor in a Musical or Comedy Series Jason Sudeikis Nominated [52]
Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Comedy Series Annette Badland, Phil Dunster, Brett Goldstein, Brendan Hunt, Toheeb Jimoh, James Lance, Nick Mohammed, Jason Sudeikis, Jeremy Swift, Juno Temple & Hannah Waddingham Nominated [53]
Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Comedy Series Jason Sudeikis Won
TCA Awards Program of the Year Ted Lasso Won [54][55]
Outstanding Achievement in Comedy Won
Outstanding New Program Won
Individual Achievement in Comedy Jason Sudeikis Nominated
Hannah Waddingham Nominated
Writers Guild of America Awards Comedy Series Jane Becker, Leann Bowen, Brett Goldstein, Brendan Hunt, Joe Kelly, Bill Lawrence, Jamie Lee, Jason Sudeikis, Phoebe Walsh and Bill Wrubel Won [56]
New Series Won
Episodic Comedy Jason Sudeikis & Bill Lawrence & Brendan Hunt & Joe Kelly (for "Pilot") Nominated
Notes
  • ^1 – Tied with Hannah Einbinder for Hacks.

See also

  • The First Team, British sitcom featuring an American player who joins a Premier League club
  • Major League, 1989 film featuring misfit baseball players and a meddling new team owner
  • Hot Stove League, Korean drama series about a general manager with no experience in baseball hired to lead a struggling baseball team

References

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External links

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