Forever: Season 1

Forever: Season 1

Forever: Season 1

Emmy nominees Maya Rudolph (Bridesmaids) and Fred Armisen (Portlandia) lead this comedy series as a married couple looking to shake up 12 years of mundane suburban life. What they find, however, is something otherworldly...

2018USA
Comedy
Creator:
Alan Yang ('Master of None')Matt Hubbard
Cast:
Maya RudolphFred Armisen

Streaming (1 Provider)

EPISODE 1.1
14 September 2018

Together Forever

Oscar and June go on a ski trip.

EPISODE 1.2
14 September 2018

June

June explores a new opportunity at work.

EPISODE 1.3
14 September 2018

The Lake House

June and Oscar visit the lake house.

EPISODE 1.4
14 September 2018

Kase

Oscar and June meet their new neighbor.

EPISODE 1.5
14 September 2018

Another Place

Oscar helps Mark prepare for a date; June and Kase make a discovery.

EPISODE 1.6
14 September 2018

Andre and Sarah

Two Riverside realtors forge a connection.

EPISODE 1.7
14 September 2018

Oceanside

Mark helps Oscar prepare for a journey; June and Kase explore a new town.

EPISODE 1.8
14 September 2018

Goodbye Forever

June helps Oscar build a boat.

Forever: Season 1 / Reviews

Variety

Variety

Though its first episode tries hard to convince us otherwise, there’s really no way to talk about “Forever” without talking about its capital t Twist.

Full review
The New York Times

The New York Times

It’s a narratively nimble show that’s thematically about routine, emotional fidelity and the possibility, or impossibility, of reinvention.

Full review
Hollywood Reporter

Hollywood Reporter

Unique and intriguing — no spoilers beyond that.

Full review
The New Yorker

The New Yorker

It’s Rudolph’s performance, though, that hints at the show’s grander ambitions.

Full review
IndieWire

IndieWire

Having seen the series, Alan Yang and Matt Hubbard’s desire for secrecy makes sense. These eight episodes of “Forever” form a delicate soap bubble of a season, one that might easily be popped by coarse “it’s [blank] meets [blank]” comparisons.

Full review
Vulture

Vulture

There’s a sly sense of humor and a Spike Jonze-esque filmmaking style that engages right from the jump, especially if you’re the kind of person who’s into that sort of Spike Jonze-y, relationship-driven, indie-spirited sort of thing.

Full review