Ellen DeGeneres serves as executive producer of this comedy that is based on a Danish series of the same name. Lena and Martin were certain enough that their marriage was over to make it official and go through the complicated untangling involved in filing for divorce. The last thing that they expected was to be brought back together by the experience, but they find their relationship strangely reignited by the experience. Together, they navigate their evolving relationship with open minds and newly reopened hearts.
Martin realizes he is ready to explore dating; Lena tries to show she's a good role model to her kids by proving a point and faking a night out on the town.
Martin and Lena are thrilled when they hear that Mae has won the lead in the school musical; Martin has reservations about how fast his relationship with his girlfriend is going.
Lena and Martin must determine the best way to orchestrate Milo's upcoming birthday festivities; Maya takes matters into her own hands.
Lena and Martin choose to share the house for the summer while the children are away at camp; when a friendly face returns home, Martin can't help but see it as a sign.
While taking care of the kids, Martin discovers that his daughter, Mae, finds his parenting skills to be less than perfect; Lena considers going out with a handsome doctor.
Lena goes out on another date with Wes; Martin does his best to take care of a sick Milo; Maya makes a decision on whether to become a single mother.
While Lena gets ready to go out on a first date with a handsome man, Martin finishes his dance lessons and attempts to fix things with Lena on what would have been their 16th wedding anniversary.
After breaking the news to friends and family about the divorce, Lena has to deal with her son Mason's growing pains; Martin secretly tries to atone for an oversight and surprise his ex-wife.
"You're the Worst" isn't a typical romantic comedy. Narcissist Jimmy Shive-Overly thinks all relationships are doomed from the start, while stubborn cynic Gretchen Cutler is certain that amorous bonds aren't her thing. When the two meet at a wedding, though, there's a sea change: They go home together and find they're beginning to fall for each other. Jimmy and Gretchen navigate fear, heartbreak, ardor and other feelings, and their situation seems to establish that nontraditionalists sometimes make great partners -- but not forever. They eventually break up and become involved with other people, leading them to struggle to move on while being pulled back toward each other.
Single mom Christy has her hands full with two children, Violet and Roscoe, and maintaining newfound sobriety, when her passive-aggressive, recovering-alcoholic mother re-enters the picture, brimming with criticisms about Christy's life. As the daughter works to be the best mother she can and to overcome mistakes she made, she must also navigate dysfunctional relationships with romantic interests, and with her irresponsible ex-husband, Baxter. Despite the uphill battle, Christy tries to remain positive and stay on a path to help her reach her goals.
After Abby McCarthy, author of self-help books and guru to people with family issues, states that she and her husband have separated, her career screeches to a halt. The revelation puts America's once-favorite girlfriend in free fall. Acclimating to being single in her 40s, she turns to friends for advice, including entrepreneur Phoebe, who has an odd relationship with her ex. For the divorce, Abby hires Delia, an associate of her friend, Lyla. The "Girlfriends' Guide" book series inspired the dramedy -- Bravo's first original scripted series.
The wealthy town of Westport, Conn., is full of cookie-cutter mommies and their seemingly perfect offspring, but the members of the Otto family can't be counted among them. Confident housewife Katie Otto shares a home with her husband, Jeff, and their three children Taylor, Harrison and Anna-Kat, and while she loves them all dearly, she recognizes they probably aren't going to land themselves in a magazine spread anytime soon. The matriarch knows her family is beautifully flawed, and she's far from sorry.