Two and a Half Men


Two and a Half Men
Two and a Half Men
Two and a Half Men-title.png
Genre Sitcom
Created by Chuck Lorre
Lee Aronsohn
Starring Charlie Sheen
Jon Cryer
Angus T. Jones
Conchata Ferrell
Holland Taylor
Marin Hinkle
Jennifer Bini Taylor[note 1]
Melanie Lynskey
April Bowlby[note 2]
Ashton Kutcher
Theme music composer Chuck Lorre
Lee Aronsohn
Grant Geissman
Composer(s) Dennis C. Brown
Grant Geissman
Country of origin United States
Language(s) English
No. of seasons 9
No. of episodes 186 (List of episodes)
Production
Executive producer(s)

Chuck Lorre
Lee Aronsohn
Eric Tannenbaum
Kim Tannenbaum
Eddie Gorodetsky
Susan Beavers
Jim Patterson
Don Reo


Cinematography Steven V. Silver
Alan K. Walker (first pilot)
Tony Askins (second pilot)
Camera setup Film; Multi-camera
Running time 21 minutes
Production company(s) Chuck Lorre Productions
The Tannenbaum Company
Warner Bros. Television
Broadcast
Original channel CBS
Picture format 1080i (16:9 HDTV)
Original run September 22, 2003 (2003-09-22) – present
External links
Website

Two and a Half Men is an American television sitcom that premiered on CBS on September 22, 2003. Starring Charlie Sheen, Jon Cryer, and Angus T. Jones, the show was originally about a hedonistic jingle writer, Charlie Harper; his uptight brother, Alan; and Alan's growing son, Jake. Charlie's free-wheeling life is complicated when his brother gets divorced and moves, along with his son, into Charlie's beach-front Malibu house. The series' premise was revamped in the ninth season, focusing on Alan and Jake moving on with their lives after the death of Charlie with help from their new roommate, Walden Schmidt (Ashton Kutcher), who is also dealing with his own troubles following a bad divorce. The three eventually bond and help each other grow and overcome their losses.

In 2010, CBS and Warner Bros. Television reached a multi-year broadcast agreement for the series, renewing it through at least the 2011–12 season.[1][2] However, CBS and Warner Bros. decided to end production for the rest of the eighth season due to Sheen entering drug rehabilitation and making "disparaging comments" about the show's creator and executive producer, Chuck Lorre.[3] Sheen was fired from Two and a Half Men on March 7, 2011.[4] The ninth season premiere, "Nice to Meet You, Walden Schmidt", killed off Sheen's character and introduced Ashton Kutcher as Walden Schmidt, his replacement.[5]

In 2011, a news article in The New York Times called it "the biggest hit comedy of the past decade."[6] The show has ranked among the Top 20 programs every season since it first aired. There have been eight seasons of the show and at least one additional season to come.

Contents

Plot

The series revolves around the life of Charlie Harper, his brother Alan, and Alan's son, Jake. Charlie is a bachelor who makes his money writing jingles for a living and leads a hedonistic lifestyle. When Alan's wife Judith decides to divorce him, Alan moves into Charlie's beach house, with ten-year-old Jake periodically coming to stay with his father and Charlie. Charlie's house is cleaned by Berta, a sharp-tongued woman who initially resists the change to the household but comes to grudgingly accept it.

The first seasons of the series see Charlie in primarily sexual relationships with many women until, in season 7, he becomes engaged to Chelsea. However, the relationship does not last and Charlie eventually flies to Paris at the end of season 8 in pursuit of Rose, who was introduced as his stalker in the pilot episode. At the beginning of season 9, it is revealed that Charlie died when he "fell" in front of a train in Paris after cheating on Rose; it is strongly hinted that Rose in fact murdered him. Alan has a difficult time recovering from such loss, as he goes insane believing he is actually Charlie.

Alan's experiences are somewhat different from Charlie's. Throughout the series he continues to deal with the results of his divorce from Judith, his son growing up, and generally he has little success with women. Even his marriage to Kandi at the end of season 3 was short-lived. In season 4, Alan is back at the beach house paying alimony to two women out of his meagre earnings from his job as a chiropractor. In season 7, he begins a relationship with Lyndsey McElroy, the mother of one of Jake's friends. Their relationship is temporarily suspended when Alan burns down her house, but the relationship eventually resumes.

At the beginning of season 9, the beach house is sold after Charlie's death to Walden Schmidt, an internet billionaire in the process of being divorced by his wife Bridget. Although he leaves to live with his mother Evelyn after the house is sold, Alan is invited back to live in the beach house by Walden Schmidt.

Production

Charlie Sheen's firing and replacement

Following a February 2010 announcement that Charlie Sheen was entering drug rehabilitation, filming of the show was put on hiatus,[7] but resumed the following month.[8] On April 1, 2010, People.com reported that after seven seasons, Sheen announced he was considering leaving the show.[9] According to one source, Sheen quit the show after filming the final episode of season 7, purportedly due to his rejection of CBS's offer of $1 million per episode as too low.[10] Sheen eventually stated that he would be back for two more seasons.[11] On May 18, 2010, the New Zealand website stuff.co.nz reported that a press release issued by Sheen's publicist confirmed that Sheen had signed a new contract for a further two years at $1.78 million per episode. "To put a fitting end on the two and one-half months of whirlwind speculation, I'm looking forward to returning to my CBS home on Monday nights," Sheen was quoted as saying.[12]

On January 28, 2011, Sheen entered a rehabilitation center voluntarily for the third time in 12 months. According to Warner Bros. Television and CBS, the show was put on hiatus for an unknown amount of time.[13] The following month, after Sheen's verbal attacks against Chuck Lorre during a radio interview with Alex Jones and an online interview with TMZ.com, CBS announced that Two and a Half Men would cease production for the rest of its eighth season,[14] affecting an estimated 200 employees,[15] and causing Warner Bros., Lorre, Sheen, and other profit participants not to receive about $10 million from the lost eight remaining episodes.[16] Afterwards, Sheen was interviewed on ABC's 20/20, NBC's Today, and CNN's Piers Morgan Tonight, continuing to make hostile comments about Lorre, as well as CBS.[17] On March 7, CBS and Warner Bros. Television jointly announced that Sheen had been fired from Two and a Half Men, citing "moral turpitude" as a main cause of separation.[5] No decision about the future of the show was announced at that time.

Cast members Marin Hinkle and Holland Taylor expressed sadness at Sheen's departure and personal problems.[18] Jon Cryer did not publicly comment on the matter and in response, Sheen called him "a turncoat, a traitor, [and] a troll" in an E! Online interview,[19] although he later issued a "half-apology" to Cryer for the remarks.[20] Sheen sued Lorre and Warner Bros. Television for $100 million, claiming that he had filed the lawsuit on behalf of himself and Two and a Half Men's cast and crew; however, only Sheen was named as a plaintiff in court documents.[21]

In April 2011, Sheen mentioned during a radio interview after his tour's stop in Boston that he and CBS were talking about a possible return to the show.[22] Regardless, Lorre announced that same month that he had developed an idea for a Two and a Half Men reboot that will exclude Sheen and have Cryer in a key role alongside a new character.[23]

On May 13, CBS announced that Ashton Kutcher would join the cast. Kutcher was quoted as saying, "I can't replace Charlie Sheen but I'm going to work my ass off to entertain the hell out of people!"[24]

On August 2, it was reported that the season nine premiere would begin with Sheen's character having been killed off and his ex-girlfriends attending his funeral. Afterwards, Charlie's Malibu home would be put up for sale and interested buyers would include celebrities from Lorre's other sitcoms, and John Stamos as well as Kutcher's character, Walden Schmidt, "an Internet billionaire with a broken heart." Critics compared this situation to what happened in 1987 to Valerie Harper, who was also fired from a sitcom, Valerie (later titled "Valerie's Family" and then "The Hogan Family"), also had her character killed offscreen, and was also replaced by another actor, Sandy Duncan, the following season.[25][26][27][28] Rather than grieving over the death of his character, Sheen said he would watch his "fake funeral attended by [his] fake ex-girlfriends, from [his] very, very real movie theater, with [his] very real hotties in tow."[29][30]

Cast and characters

The main cast of Two and a Half Men (seasons 1–4), from left to right: Melanie Lynskey as Rose, Conchata Ferrell as Berta, Charlie Sheen as Charlie Harper, Holland Taylor as Evelyn Harper, Angus T. Jones as Jake Harper, Jon Cryer as Alan Harper, and Marin Hinkle as Judith Melnick

Main

  • Charlie Sheen as Charlie Harper, (season 1–8) a hedonistic bachelor, alcoholic, jingle/children's songwriter and Jake's uncle. Despite his sleazy and cynical demeanor, he does possess a kind heart though he very rarely shows it. He is written out of the series at the beginning of season 9, after being struck and killed offscreen by a moving train.
  • Jon Cryer as Alan Harper, Charlie's chiropractor brother and Jake's divorced father, who is conscientious but continually stricken with bad judgment.
  • Ashton Kutcher as Walden Schmidt (season 9–present), a childish, recently divorced internet tycoon, who purchases the Harper beach house after Charlie's death.[31]
  • Angus T. Jones as Jake Harper, the underachieving son of Alan and Judith.
  • Conchata Ferrell as Berta, Alan and Charlie's (later Walden's) sharp-tongued housekeeper.
  • Holland Taylor as Evelyn Harper, Charlie and Alan's conceited mother and Jake's grandmother. A high powered Los Angeles broker/realtor.
  • Marin Hinkle as Judith Harper-Melnick, Alan's vindictive, self-absorbed ex-wife and Jake's mother.

Recurring

  • Melanie Lynskey (starring seasons 1–2; recurring seasons 3–present) as Rose, the Harpers' strange former neighbor and Charlie's stalker. Before Sheen's firing, his character ran off with Rose to resume a romantic relationship. In the ninth season premiere, it is implied Rose may have had something to do with Charlie's death.
  • Ryan Stiles (season 2–present) as pediatrician Dr. Herbert "Herb" Melnick, Judith's goofy, train-hobbyist second husband, father to Judith's daughter, and Jake's stepfather. (In season 2, the character was named "Greg Melnick.")
  • Emmanuelle Vaugier (seasons 3, 5–7,9) as Mia, ballet teacher, Charlie's ex-fiance.
  • April Bowlby (seasons 3–4) as Kandi,[note 2] Charlie's girlfriend, then girlfriend and wife of Alan, then Alan's ex-wife, Judith's best friend (for one episode).
  • Jane Lynch (seasons 1, 3–present) as Dr. Linda Freeman, Charlie's and Alan's adept, and later Walden's incisive, sarcastic, but money-hungry psychiatrist.
  • J. D. Walsh as Gordon, a pizza delivery guy who appears in seasons 1–3 and season six onwards. At one time, he is Rose's boyfriend, or more correctly her substitute for Charlie.
  • Kelly Stables (seasons 6–8) as Melissa, Alan's receptionist who briefly dated Charlie before starting an intermittent relationship with Alan.
  • Jennifer Bini Taylor (seasons 6–7,9[32]) as Chelsea,[note 1] Charlie's girlfriend for most of season six, who has moved into his house by the end of the season. She then becomes Charlie's fiancée in season seven. (While credited on-screen among the main cast during the seventh season, CBS press releases billed her as a recurring character.)
  • Courtney Thorne-Smith (season 7–present) as Lyndsey MacElroy, Alan's girlfriend and the mother of Jake's best friend, Eldridge.
  • Graham Patrick Martin (season 7–8) as Eldridge MacElroy, Jake's best friend whose mother Lyndsey is dating Alan.
  • Judy Greer (season 9–present) as Bridget Schmidt, Walden's ex-wife who is in the process of divorcing him.[33] Greer previously appeared in season 4 as Myra, Herb's sister.
  • Jenny McCarthy (season 5-present) as Sylvia Fishman, also referred to as Courtney Leopold. A former con artist who is interested in rich men for their money.
  • Macey Cruthird (season 9-present) as Megan, Jake's chemistry tutor who he has a crush on, however, she has a crush on Walden.

Notable guest stars

Guest stars have included:

  • John Amos as Ed, boyfriend of Chelsea's father Tom (season 7)
  • Diora Baird as Wanda, a girl who chases after Charlie when he is engaged to Chelsea (season 6, episode 16)
  • Orson Bean as Norman, an old man who is married to a woman with whom Charlie had sex (season 2)
  • Susan Blakely as Angie, an author Charlie met at a bookstore (season 5, episodes 18 and 19)
  • Paget Brewster as Jamie Eckleberry, Charlie and Alan's high school classmate (season 2, episode 12)
  • Gary Busey as himself, Alan's roommate in a sanitarium (season 9)
  • Julia Campbell as Francine, Jake's teacher (season 3)
  • Jessica Collins as Gloria, one of Charlie's one night stands, who may be he and Alan's sister (season 4, episode 11)
  • Elvis Costello as himself, Charlie's poker and cigar buddy (season 2, episode 1)
  • Josie Davis as Sandy, a girlfriend of Alan's (season 3)
  • Michael Clarke Duncan as Jerome Burnett, Charlie and Alan's neighbor, and the father of Celeste Burnette (season 6)
  • Steven Eckholdt as Brad, Alan's lawyer, and Chelsea's replacement for Charlie (season 7)
  • Jenna Elfman as Frankie (season 1, episode 15 and 16) and as Dharma (season 9, episode 1)
  • Emilio Estevez as Andy, Charlie's long-time friend who dies before him (season 6, episode 11)
  • Morgan Fairchild as Donna (Charlie's ego) (season 4, episode 16)
  • Meagen Fay as Martha Melini, Chelsea's mother (seasons 6 and 7)
  • Frances Fisher as Priscilla Honeycutt, Alan's patient (season 7, episode 19)
  • Megan Fox as Prudence, Berta's granddaughter (season 1, episode 12)
  • Thomas Gibson as Greg (season 9, episode 1)
  • Judy Greer as Myra Melnick, Herb Melnick's sister, Jake's step-aunt, and Charlie's one-night fling (season 4)
  • Teri Hatcher as Liz, Judith's sister (season 1, episode 19)
  • Tricia Helfer as Gail, Chelsea's friend (season 7 and 9)
  • Amy Hill as Mrs. Wiggins, Alan's receptionist after Melissa leaves him (season 7)
  • Enrique Iglesias as Fernando, Charlie's carpenter/handyman (season 4, episode 23)
  • Allison Janney as Alan's online dating partner (season 4)
  • James Earl Jones as himself (season 6, episode 11)
  • Tinashe Kachingwe as Celeste Burnette, Jake's ex-girlfriend (seasons 6 and 7)
  • Carol Kane as Shelly, Melissa's mother (season 6)
  • Stacy Keach as Tom Melini, Chelsea's father (season 7)
  • Richard Kind as Artie, Charlie's manager (season 5, episode 8)
  • Eric Allan Kramer as Bill (season 1)
  • Katherine LaNasa as Lydia, Charlie's Oedipal girlfriend and Evelyn's doppelgänger (season 4, episodes 6 and 10)
  • Cloris Leachman as Norma, Charlie and Alan's neighbor, Alan's "sugar momma", and Charlie's former "sugar momma" (season 3)
  • Richard Lewis as Stan, Charlie's accountant (season 1, episode 14)
  • Heather Locklear as Laura Lang, Esq., Alan's divorce attorney (season 1, episode 21)
  • Camryn Manheim as Daisy, Berta's sister (season 2)
  • Graham Patrick Martin as Eldridge McElroy, friend of Jake and son of Alan's love interest, Lyndsey (seasons 7 and 8)
  • Katy Mixon as Betsy, a married woman whom Charlie purports to marry after his break-up with Chelsea (season 7, episodes 7 and 16)
  • Christina Moore as Cynthia Sullivan, Judith's best friend (season 5)
  • Martin Mull as Russell, Charlie's drug-addicted, unethical pharmacist (seasons 6, 7, 8, and 9)
  • Ming-Na as the Hon. Linda Harris, Superior Court judge, adjunct law professor, and Charlie's girlfriend (season 5, episodes 3, 4, 5, and 6)
  • Judd Nelson (season 8) as Chris McElroy, ex-husband of Alan's love interest, Lyndsey and Eldridge's father.
  • Chris O'Donnell as Jill/Bill, Charlie's ex-girlfriend who since became a man (season 1, episode 18)
  • Gail O'Grady as Mandi, mother of Kandi, ex-wife of Andy, and brief love interest of Charlie (season 3)
  • Jodi Lyn O'Keefe as Isabella (season 3, episode 6)
  • Sean Penn as himself, Charlie's poker and cigar buddy (season 2, episode 1)
  • Jack Plotnick as Mike (season 5)
  • Annie Potts as Lenore, mother of Judith & Liz (season 7)
  • Missi Pyle as Delores Pasternak, Jake's teacher (season 2, 7, and 9)
  • Carl Reiner as Marty Pepper (season 7)
  • Denise Richards as Lisa, Charlie's former girlfriend (season 1, episode 10, and season 2, episode 9)
  • Emily Rose as Janine (season 6, episode 12)
  • Sara Rue as Naomi, Berta's daughter (season 4)
  • Jeri Ryan as Sherri, Charlie's girlfriend (season 2, episodes 5 and 19)
  • Martin Sheen as Harvey, father of Rose, and Evelyn's fling (season 3)
  • Brooke Shields as Danielle, Charlie and Alan's neighbor (season 4)
  • Rena Sofer as Chrissy, the "mother" of Charlie's "son" (season 6, episode 1)
  • Kevin Sorbo as Andy, father of Kandi, ex-husband of Mandi, and brief love interest of Judith (season 3)
  • John Stamos as himself (season 9, episode 1)
  • Harry Dean Stanton as himself, Charlie's poker and cigar buddy (season 2, episode 1)
  • Tony Tripoli as Phillip, Evelyn's hairdresser (season 4)
  • Steven Tyler as himself, Charlie and Alan's neighbor and Berta's one-time employer (season 1, episode 4, and season 4, episode 2)
  • Eddie Van Halen as himself (season 7, episode 1)
  • Emmanuelle Vaugier as Mia, Charlie's ex-fiancée (seasons 3, 5, 6, 7, and 9)
  • Robert Wagner as Nathan Krunk (alias "Teddy Leopold"), Evelyn's fifth husband (later revealed to be a con artist), who died late in season 5 (seasons 4 and 5)
  • Wayne Wilderson as Roger, Evelyn's co-worker (season 4)
  • Alicia Witt (season 6) as Delores Pasternak, Jake's teacher who became a stripper
  • ZZ Top as themselves

As part of a crossover from the writers and executive producer of CSI: Crime Scene Investigation, George Eads made a brief cameo appearance on the May 5, 2008 episode.[34]

Charlie Sheen's real-life brother Emilio Estevez has guest-starred as an old friend of Charlie's;[35] his father Martin Sheen has appeared as Rose's father. Sam Sheen, the real-life daughter of Denise Richards and Charlie Sheen, has appeared as Lisa's daughter on November 22, 2004.[36]

Broadcast

Episodes

Season Episodes Premiere Finale DVD release
Region 1 Region 2 Region 3 Region 4
1 24 September 22, 2003 May 24, 2004 September 11, 2007 September 12, 2005 February 16, 2006 February 1, 2006
2 24 September 20, 2004 May 23, 2005 January 8, 2008 August 28, 2006 September 6, 2006 September 13, 2006
3 24 September 19, 2005 May 22, 2006 May 13, 2008 May 19, 2008 July 23, 2008 July 23, 2008
4 24 September 18, 2006 May 14, 2007 September 23, 2008 October 6, 2008 October 1, 2008 October 1, 2008
5 19 September 24, 2007 May 19, 2008 May 12, 2009 April 13, 2009 July 1, 2009 July 1, 2009
6 24 September 22, 2008 May 18, 2009 September 1, 2009 October 5, 2009 March 3, 2010 March 3, 2010
7 22 September 21, 2009 May 24, 2010 September 21, 2010 September 21, 2010 May 23, 2011 October 13, 2010
8 16 September 20, 2010 February 14, 2011 September 6, 2011[37] August 8, 2011[38] N/A August 23, 2011[39]
9 TBA September 19, 2011[40] TBA N/A N/A N/A N/A

Each episode's title is a dialogue fragment from the episode itself, usually offering no clue to the episode's actual plotline. The show's 100th episode ("City of Great Racks") aired on October 15, 2007. To celebrate this, a casino-inspired party was held at West Hollywood's Pacific Design Center.[41] Warner Brothers Television also distributed blue Micargi Rover bicycles adorned with the Two and a Half Men logo along with the words "100 Episodes." Each bicycle came with a note saying, "You've made us very proud. Here's to a long ride together."[41] The cast also gifted the crew with sterling silver key rings from Tiffany & Co. The key rings were attached to small pendants with "100" inscribed on one side and Two and a Half Men on the other.

All seasons except 5, 7 and 8 consist of 24 episodes. Season 5 was narrowed down to 19 episodes due to 2007–2008 Writers Guild of America strike. Due to Sheen's personal life problems, Season 7 was narrowed down to 22 episodes. Season 8 premiered on September 20, 2010, at 9:00 p.m. ET. CBS initially ordered 24 episodes for the season, but due to Sheen's personal life, the show was put on hiatus after 16 episodes were produced, with production scheduled to resume on February 28. After a series of comments made by Sheen on February 24, 2011, CBS and Warner Bros. cancelled the remainder of the season (episodes 17–24).

On May 13, 2011, it was widely reported that actor Ashton Kutcher would be replacing Charlie Sheen as the lead on the show.[42] The show's ninth season premiered on September 19, 2011. The first episode, "Nice to Meet You, Walden Schmidt", begins with Charlie Harper's funeral, and introduces Kutcher as billionaire Walden Schmidt, who buys Harper's house.

Syndication

Two and a Half Men entered local United States broadcast syndication in 2007, with the first eight seasons available to local stations (largely CW affiliates in the major U.S. TV markets through major deals with Tribune Broadcasting and the Sinclair Broadcast Group[43]). On September 6, 2010, FX began airing the series daily on cable television nationwide.

Syndicated shows are sold in multi-year cycles, with the first cycle the most expensive. Two and a Half Men's first cycle is nine years in length. If there had been no ninth season because of Sheen's departure, due to the first cycle's premature end Warner Bros. would not have received about $80 million in license fees. While local stations would prefer to have as many episodes as possible available to them, an early start to the second cycle would lower the cost of the show for them.[16]

International broadcasting

Country / Region Network(s) Series aired Aired as Notes Sources
 Canada CTV Two Two and a Half Men Aired in English [44]
V Mon oncle Charlie
(My Uncle Charlie)
Dubbed in French [45]
 Macedonia A1 Два и пол мажи
(Two and a Half Men)
Aired in English with Macedonian subtitles [46]
 Serbia RTV Pink Dva i po čoveka (muškarca) /
Два и по човека (мушкарца)
(Two and a Half Men)
[47]
B92
 Turkey CNBC-e 2004–present Two and a Half Men Aired in English with Turkish subtitles [48]
 United Kingdom &  Ireland Comedy Central (UK) 2009–present [49]
 United States CBS 2003–present Original run N/A

Crossovers and other appearances

"When Chuck pitched the idea to me ... I thought it was an intriguing idea and walked into Naren's office and he said, 'What a nut.'"

– Carol Mendelsohn[50]

CSI: Crime Scene Investigation

In 2007, Two and a Half Men creator Chuck Lorre contacted CSI: Crime Scene Investigation executive producer Carol Mendelsohn about a crossover. At first, the idea seemed unlikely to receive approval; however, it resurfaced when Mendelsohn and Lorre were at the World Television Festival in Canada and they decided to get approval and run with it.[50] When Mendelsohn was giving a talk, she accidentally mentioned the crossover, that same day Variety Magazine was already inquiring about the crossover episodes. Mendelsohn later stated: "We're all used to being in control and in charge of our own shows and even though this was a freelance-type situation ... there was an expectation and also a desire on all of our parts to really have a true collaboration. You have to give a little. It was sort of a life lesson, I think."[50]

"The biggest challenge for us was doing a comedy with a murder in it. Generally our stories are a little lighter," stated Lorre in an interview. "Would our audience go with a dead body in it? There was a moment where it could have gone either way. I think the results were spectacular. It turned out to be a really funny episode."[50]

The Two and a Half Men episode "Fish in a Drawer" was the first part of the crossover to air, on May 5, 2008, written by CSI writers Sarah Goldfinger, Evan Dunsky, Carol Mendelsohn and Naren Shankar.[51] George Eads is the only CSI: Crime Scene Investigation cast member to make a cameo in this episode.

Three days later the second part of the crossover aired, the CSI episode "Two and a Half Deaths". Gil Grissom (William Petersen) investigated the murder of a sitcom diva named Annabelle (Katey Sagal), who was found murdered while she was filming her show in Las Vegas.[51] The episode was written by Two and a Half Men creators Lorre and Aronsohn; Sheen, Cryer, and Jones all make uncredited cameos in this episode as themselves, in the same clothes their characters were wearing in "Fish in a Drawer".

Due Date

At the end of 2010 film Due Date, a scene from Two and a Half Men is shown, in which Sheen, Cryer, and Jones (deleted scene only) appear as their characters, while Ethan Chase (played by Zach Galifianakis in the movie) plays Stu, Jake's tutor.[52]

Other appearances

Two and a Half Men has also appeared in The Simpsons, King of the Hill and Family Guy, with Sheen providing his voice for all three.[citation needed]

Reception

The New York Daily News has described the sitcom as "solid, well-acted and occasionally funny."[53] Conversely Graeme Blundell, writing for The Australian, described it as a "sometimes creepy, misogynistic comedy".[54]

The show has received multiple award nominations. It was nominated for 30 Primetime Emmy Awards (winning four technical awards and one for Jon Cryer as Alan Harper), and has also received two Golden Globe nominations. The show won the "Favorite TV Comedy" award at the 35th People's Choice Awards.

American television ratings

Seasonal rankings (based on average total viewers per episode) of Two and a Half Men on CBS.

Note: Each U.S. network television season starts in late September and ends in late May, which coincides with the completion of May sweeps.

Season Timeslot Season premiere Season finale TV season Ranking Viewers
(in millions)
1st[55] Mondays 9:30 pm/8:30c September 22, 2003 May 24, 2004 2003–2004 #15 15.3
2nd[56] Mondays 9:30 pm/8:30c September 20, 2004 May 23, 2005 2004–2005 #11 16.5
3rd[57] Mondays 9:00 pm/8c September 19, 2005 May 22, 2006 2005–2006 #17 15.1
4th[58] Mondays 9:00 pm/8c September 18, 2006 May 14, 2007 2006–2007 #19 14.4
5th[59] Mondays 9:00 pm/8c September 24, 2007 May 19, 2008 2007–2008 #16 13.6
6th[60] Mondays 9:00 pm/8c September 22, 2008 May 18, 2009 2008–2009 #10 15.1
7th[61] Mondays 9:00 pm/8c September 21, 2009 May 24, 2010 2009–2010 #11 15.0
8th[62] Mondays 9:00 pm/8c September 20, 2010 February 14, 2011 2010–2011 #17 14.2
9th[63] Mondays 9:00 pm/8c September 19, 2011 Fall, 2012 2011-2012 #3 20.4 [so far]

For the week ending December 21, 2008 (which episode featured a cameo by Emilio Estevez), the series was first in households (10.7), with viewers (17.92M), with adults 25–54 (7.3) and with adults 18–49 (5.7). It was the series' best delivery in households and adults 18–49 since February 5, 2007 (the night after the 2007 Super Bowl), with adults 25–54 since February 27, 2006, and viewers since May 16, 2005 (the night of the Everybody Loves Raymond series finale), which scored 24.24 million viewers.

The premiere of the 9th season earned the show its highest rating yet of 28.74 million viewers.

Primetime Emmy Awards

Year Category Nominee Result
2004 Outstanding Main Title Theme Music Lee Aronsohn, Grant Geissman, Chuck Lorre Nominated
Outstanding Cinematography for a Multi-Camera Series Steven V. Silver
for "Camel Filters and Pheremones"
Nominated
Outstanding Art Direction for a Multi-Camera Series John Shaffner, Ann Shea
for "Alan Harper, Frontier Chiropractor"
Nominated
2005 Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series Holland Taylor
as "Evelyn Harper"
Nominated
Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series Conchata Ferrell
as "Berta"
Nominated
Outstanding Multi-camera Sound Mixing for a Series or Special Robert LaMasney, Charlie McDaniel, Kathy Oldham, Bruce Peters
for "Can You Eat Human Flesh with Wooden Teeth?"
Won
Outstanding Multi-camera Picture Editing for a Series Joe Bella
for "It Was Mame, Mom"
Nominated
Outstanding Cinematography for a Multi-camera Series Steven Silver
for "Back Off, Mary Poppins"
Nominated
Outstanding Art Direction for a Multi-camera Series John Shaffner, Ann Shea
for "It Was 'Mame', Mom"/"A Low, Guttural Tongue Flapping Noise"
Nominated
2006 Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series Jon Cryer
as "Alan Harper"
Nominated
Outstanding Multi-camera Sound Mixing for a Series or Special Bob La Masney, Charlie McDaniel, Kathy Oldham, Bruce Peters
for "The Unfortunate Little Schnauzer"
Nominated
Outstanding Multi-camera Picture Editing for a Series Joe Bella
for "That Special Tug"
Won
Outstanding Lead Actor in a Comedy Series Charlie Sheen
as "Charlie Harper"
Nominated
Outstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy Series Martin Sheen
as "Harvey"
Nominated
Outstanding Comedy Series Nominated
Outstanding Cinematography for a Multi-camera Series Steven V. Silver
for "Carpet Burns and a Bite Mark"
Nominated
2007 Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series Holland Taylor
as "Evelyn Harper"
Nominated
Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series Conchata Ferrell
as "Berta"
Nominated
Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series Jon Cryer
as "Alan Harper"
Nominated
Outstanding Multi-camera Picture Editing for a Series Joe Bella
for "Release the Dogs"
Won
Outstanding Lead Actor in a Comedy Series Charlie Sheen
as "Charlie Harper"
Nominated
Outstanding Comedy Series Nominated
Outstanding Cinematography for a Multi-camera Series Steven Silver
for "Release the Dogs"
Won
2008 Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series Holland Taylor
as "Evelyn Harper"
Nominated
Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series Jon Cryer
as "Alan Harper"
Nominated
Outstanding Sound Mixing for a Comedy or Drama Series (half-hour) and Animation Bruce Peters, Kathy Oldham, Charlie McDaniel, Bob La Masney
for "Is There a Mrs. Waffles?"
Nominated
Outstanding Makeup for a Multi-camera Series or a Special (non-prosthetic) Janice Berridge, Peggy Nichols, Shelly Woodhouse-Collins, Gabriel Solana
for "City of Great Racks"
Nominated
Outstanding Lead Actor in a Comedy Series Charlie Sheen
as "Charlie Harper"
Nominated
Outstanding Hairstyling for a Multi-camera Series or a Special Pixie Schwartz, Krista Borrelli, Ralph M. Abalos, Janice Zoladz
for "City of Great Racks"
Nominated
Outstanding Comedy Series Nominated
2009 Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series Jon Cryer
as "Alan Harper"
Won
Outstanding Lead Actor in a Comedy Series Charlie Sheen
as "Charlie Harper"
Nominated
2010 Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series Jon Cryer
as Alan Harper
Nominated
Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series Holland Taylor
as Evelyn Harper
Nominated
Outstanding Guest Actress in a Comedy Series Jane Lynch
as Dr. Linda Freeman, for "818-jklpuzo"
Nominated
Outstanding Cinematography for a Half-Hour Series Steven V. Silver
for "Crude and Uncalled For"
Nominated
Outstanding Hairstyling for a Multi-Camera Series or Special Pixie Schwartz, Krista Borrelli, Ralph Abalos, Janice Allison
for "That's Why They Call It Ballroom"
Nominated
Outstanding Sound Mixing for a Comedy or Drama Series (Half-Hour) and Animation Bruce Peters, Bob LaMasney, Kathy Oldham
for "Fart Jokes, Pie and Celeste"
Nominated
2011 Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series Jon Cryer
as Alan Harper
Nominated

Golden Globe Awards

Year Category Nominee Result
2004 Best Performance by an Actor in a Television Series – Musical or Comedy Charlie Sheen
as "Charlie Harper"
Nominated
2005 Best Performance by an Actor in a Television Series – Musical or Comedy Charlie Sheen
as "Charlie Harper"
Nominated

Screen Actors Guild Awards

Year Category Nominee Result
2005 Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Comedy Series Charlie Sheen
as "Charlie Harper"
Nominated
2010 Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Comedy Series Charlie Sheen
as "Charlie Harper"
Nominated

Home media

DVD name Ep # Region 1 Region 2 Region 4
The Complete First Season 24 September 11, 2007 September 12, 2005 February 15, 2006
The Complete Second Season 24 January 8, 2008 August 28, 2006 September 6, 2006
The Complete Third Season 24 May 13, 2008 May 19, 2008 July 23, 2008
The Complete Fourth Season 24 September 23, 2008 October 6, 2008 October 8, 2008
The Complete Fifth Season 19 May 12, 2009 April 13, 2009 July 1, 2009[64]
The Complete Sixth Season 24 September 1, 2009 October 19, 2009[65] March 3, 2010[66]
The Complete Seventh Season 22[67] September 21, 2010 October 11, 2010 October 13, 2010[68]
The Complete Eighth Season 16[69] September 6, 2011 August 8, 2011
Season 1 extras
  • Four disc set
  • Two Adults, One Kid, No Grown-Ups – behind the scenes with the cast and crew.
  • Backstage tour with Angus T. Jones.
  • Gag reel.
Season 2 extras
  • Four disc set
  • 212 Days in the Life of 212 – viewers are invited for a behind-the-scenes look at a typical day in the life of cast members Charlie Sheen, Jon Cryer, and Angus T. Jones.
  • The Serious Business of Writing Comedy – a hilarious look at what it really takes to write a comedy show.
  • Gag reel.
Season 3 extras
  • Four disc set
  • Gag reel.
Season 4 extras
  • Four disc set
  • Two men talking about Two and a Half Men – Creators Chuck Lorre and Lee Aronsohn talk about the show.
  • "Tucked, Taped and Gorgeous" commentary with Chuck Lorre and Lee Aronsohn.
  • "Mr. McGlue's Feedbag" commentary with Charlie Sheen, Jon Cryer, and Angus T. Jones.
  • Gag reel.
Season 5 extras[70]
  • Three disc set
  • Two and a Half Men at 100 – featurette on the show's 100th episode.
  • The Lore of Chuck Lorre: Must Pause TV – the genesis and evolution of his vanity cards at the end of each episode.
  • Dying Is Easy, Comedy Is Hard – chronicling the crossover episodes between writing teams of Two and a Half Men and CSI: Crime Scene Investigation.
  • Bonus episode: CSI: Crime Scene Investigation – "Two and a Half Deaths."
Season 6 extras
  • Four disc set
  • Growing Up Harper – The evolution of Jake Harper and the actor who portrays him, Angus T. Jones
  • The Women of "Two and a Half Men" – Interviews with the women
  • Gag reel
Season 7 extras[71]
  • Three disc set
  • Ghosts of Charlie's Girlfriends Past Featurette
  • Gag Reel
Season 8 extras
  • Two disc set
  • Gag Reel[72]

Notes

  1. ^ a b Prior to appearing as the main character Chelsea from season 6 onwards, Taylor had appeared briefly in four previous episodes as three different minor characters: as Suzanne in the series' pilot (season 1), as Tina in "Last Chance to See Those Tattoos" (season 2), and as Nina in "Our Leather Gear Is in the Guest Room" (season 5).
  2. ^ a b Prior to appearing as the main character Kandi in season 4, April Bowlby had appeared briefly as Kimber in the season 3 episode "Madame and Her Special Friend".

References

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