Betty: Season 1

Betty: Season 1

Betty: Season 1

With an eye on a diverse group of young women in the male-dominated New York skateboarding scene, filmmaker Crystal Moselle expands her 2018 Sundance hit Skate Kitchen into an HBO show.

2020USAHBO
ComedyDramaSport
100%
want to see

Streaming (1 Provider)

Reviews & comments

The Guardian

The Guardian

press

The series, like Skate Kitchen, features beautifully propulsive sequences of skateboarding across New York, but shines brightest in its most stripped-down, documentary-adjacent moments of mundane girl talk...

4.0
Hollywood Reporter

Hollywood Reporter

press

Betty, beautifully and unselfconsciously queer, resides somewhere on the hazy spectrum between matriarchy and endless summer.

Variety

Variety

press

Over six half-hour episodes, though, she and writer Lesley Arfin (“Love”) get to not only explore their lives in more detail, but indulge in more visual and narrative grace notes that make falling into the Bettys’ world that much easier and more immersive.

A.V. Club

A.V. Club

press

Moselle and company continue to find an undercurrent of youthful innocence amid the inherent rebellion of their freewheeling lifestyle (casual drug use and all) that makes these figures just as true and well-rounded as their real-life counterparts.

The Guardian

The Guardian

press

The series, like Skate Kitchen, features beautifully propulsive sequences of skateboarding across New York, but shines brightest in its most stripped-down, documentary-adjacent moments of mundane girl talk...

4.0
Hollywood Reporter

Hollywood Reporter

press

Betty, beautifully and unselfconsciously queer, resides somewhere on the hazy spectrum between matriarchy and endless summer.

Variety

Variety

press

Over six half-hour episodes, though, she and writer Lesley Arfin (“Love”) get to not only explore their lives in more detail, but indulge in more visual and narrative grace notes that make falling into the Bettys’ world that much easier and more immersive.

A.V. Club

A.V. Club

press

Moselle and company continue to find an undercurrent of youthful innocence amid the inherent rebellion of their freewheeling lifestyle (casual drug use and all) that makes these figures just as true and well-rounded as their real-life counterparts.

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