Dead Like Me

Dead Like Me
DLM logo.JPG
Genre Comedy-drama
Fantasy
Created by Bryan Fuller
Starring Ellen Muth
Laura Harris
Callum Blue
Jasmine Guy
Cynthia Stevenson
Mandy Patinkin
Narrated by Ellen Muth
Theme music composer Stewart Copeland
Country of origin Canada
United States
Language(s) English
No. of seasons 2
No. of episodes 29 (List of episodes)
Production
Executive producer(s) Bryan Fuller
John Masius
Tom Spezialy
Stephen Godchaux
Location(s) Vancouver, British Columbia
Running time 40–50 minutes
74 minutes ("Pilot")
Broadcast
Original channel Showtime
Original run June 27, 2003 (2003-06-27) – October 31, 2004 (2004-10-31)
Chronology
Followed by Dead Like Me: Life After Death

Dead Like Me was an American-Canadian comedy-drama television series starring Ellen Muth and Mandy Patinkin as grim reapers who reside and work in Seattle, Washington. Filmed in Vancouver, British Columbia, the show was created by Bryan Fuller for the Showtime network, where it ran for two seasons in 2003 and 2004 before cancellation. Fuller left the show five episodes into the first season due to creative differences; creative direction of Dead Like Me was then taken over by executive producers John Masius and Stephen Godchaux. A direct-to-DVD movie titled Dead Like Me: Life After Death was released on February 17, 2009,[1] with an option to restart the series.[2]

Eighteen-year-old Georgia "George" Lass (played by Muth) is the show's protagonist and narrator. George dies early in the pilot episode. She becomes one of the "undead", a "grim reaper". George soon learns that a Reaper's job is to remove the souls of people, preferably just before they die, and escort them until they move on into their afterlife. George's death leaves her mother (Cynthia Stevenson) and the rest of her family behind at a point when her relationships with them were on shaky ground.

The show explores the experiences of a small team of such Reapers, as well as the post-mortem changes in George and her family as they deal with George's death.

Contents

Synopsis

Georgia Lass is aloof and emotionally distant from her family and shies away from her life. After dropping out of college, she takes a temp job through Happy Time Temporary Services. On her lunch break during her first day, she is hit and killed by a toilet seat from the de-orbiting of the Mir space station.[3] She is informed shortly after her death that, rather than moving on to the "great beyond", she will become "a grim reaper" in the "External Influence" division,[4] responsible for reaping souls of people who die in accidents (many of which are of a Rube Goldberg-style in their complexity[5]), suicides and homicides.

Through the first season, George has trouble adjusting to her circumstances: collecting souls, while holding a day job at Happy Time. By the second season, she has mostly adjusted to her new role, though still has unresolved issues with her life and her afterlife.

George's family is struggling to deal with her death. Her mother, Joy, is depressed, and visibly repressing it, while Clancy, her father, is having an affair. George's sister, Reggie, acts out — stealing toilet seats from neighbors and school, and hanging them on a tree — before being sent to therapy by Joy. She clings to the belief that George visits her, but is starting to lie to cover this up. At the start of the second season, the family begins to break apart as Joy and Clancy divorce.

All of the main characters have issues with their life after death, but cope with it in different ways: Mason resorts to alcohol and drugs; Daisy puts on a veneer of perkiness; and Roxy is physically and verbally aggressive. Rube and George are more straightforward about their sadness.

Cast and characters

Reapers

Dead Like Me cast photo showing reapers George, Rube, Daisy, Roxy, and Mason.
  • Georgia "George" Lass (Ellen Muth): (1985–2003) The show's protagonist, an 18 year old college dropout. In addition to being a grim reaper she has a day job at Happy Time Temporary Services, under the assumed name "Millie Hagen". She was killed on June 27, 2003 when a toilet seat from the de-orbiting Mir space station fell on her. Because of this, she is known among the Reapers as "Toilet Seat Girl", a fact which earns her instant recognition/respect for dying in such a bizarre way.
  • Rube Sofer (Mandy Patinkin): (1876–1927) The head of the group of Reapers. He is responsible for passing out reaping assignments, nearly always on yellow post-it notes. He becomes a father figure for George (whom he calls "Peanut") in her grim-reaping afterlife, and had a daughter named Rose ("Rosie"), whom he had also called "Peanut". The manner of his death was not revealed, but in one episode his name and picture are seen on an old "Wanted" poster alleging that he was a bank robber. Because of this, it is believed that he died by the hands of the police (i.e. shoot-out or execution). He looks the same as he did while alive, possibly because his time of death is nearly one hundred years old, and as such, everyone who could possibly identify him has died, including his daughter Rosie.
  • Mason (Callum Blue): (1939–1966) A British drug addict, alcoholic and thief, but a likable person. He acts as an "older brother" figure to George, and is attracted to Daisy. He is originally from London, UK, and he died in 1966 by drilling a hole in his head to achieve the permanent high.
  • Roxy Harvey (Jasmine Guy): (before 1960–1982) A strong-willed, sassy, independent woman. Her day job is initially as a meter maid, but she later becomes a police officer. She was strangled to death by a jealous roommate in 1982 with leg warmers, which Roxy had invented.
  • Betty Rhomer (Rebecca Gayheart): (1899–1927) A confident, well-adjusted Reaper in the first five episodes. She keeps Polaroids of each of the souls she reaped in department store shopping bags, organized by personality type. George begins to bond with her early in the first season, but she "hitches a ride" into the afterlife with one of the souls George had reaped and is never seen again. She died in 1927 while cliff-diving with her fiancé. In a similar fashion to the reaping of George, though Rube did not personally reap Betty, he did collect her soul, as shown in the season 1 episode "Reaping Havoc".
  • Daisy Adair (Laura Harris): (before 1915–1938) A spoiled actress who often tells stories about her (alleged) sexual escapades with classic film stars. She died on December 13, 1938 of asphyxiation/smoke inhalation in Marietta, Georgia, though she originally claimed this occurred on the set of Gone with the Wind. Her last thought before she died was, "Why has no one ever loved me?" Daisy is sent from New York City to Seattle in episode six as a replacement when Betty leaves. Daisy is recognized in the last episode by an elderly man in Der Waffle Haus while she is dressed as a police officer for Halloween; as stated in that episode, on Halloween, all reapers look as they did when alive.

George's family

  • Reggie Lass (Britt McKillip): George's younger sister. Though George ignored her while she was alive, Reggie is very much affected by the death of her sister. She believes that George's ghost still roams about the city and visits their home from time to time – technically, she is right. Due to her eccentric, seemingly pathological way of grieving her sister's death, Reggie is placed in psychiatric therapy.
  • Joy Lass (Cynthia Stevenson): George's mother. She is a Virgo who has a pathological fear of balloons and who hates the word moist because she thinks "it sounds pornographic". She likes to have order, rules, and control in her life. Other characters in the show, such as Joy's own mother, believe that her obsession with control is how she copes with denial of her own out-of-control life, her daughter George's death, her younger daughter's rather unconventional style of grieving over George's death, and her divorce from her husband. In the episode where her mother comes to visit, however, it becomes clear that Joy's problems stem more from the chaotic lifestyle and abandonment issues of her own childhood.
  • Clancy Lass (Greg Kean): George's father. He is an English Professor at the University of Washington. His relationship with Joy begins to seriously deteriorate after George's death. He has an affair with one of his Shakespeare class students, which becomes the final death knell to the marriage. In the Pilot it was suggested, by an overly-long hug, that his affair was with a young man but this thread was dropped and the student made female in later episodes.

Happy Time Temporary Services

  • Delores Herbig (Christine Willes): George's boss. Delores disliked George, but becomes friends with "Millie", for whom she becomes something of a maternal figure, offering advice and support, and on one occasion bailing "Millie" out of jail. Delores is optimistic, dynamic, and motivated; she has an active Internet presence through various social and dating sites, and runs a website (her home life on webcam) called 'Getting Things Done With Delores'. Occasionally, Delores will try to empathize with George by revealing startling facts about her past – including a cocaine habit, tattoos, and "all those restraining orders". She has a very elderly cat named Murray.
  • Crystal Smith (Crystal Dahl): Happy Time's mysterious receptionist whose Happy Time record indicates that she speaks several languages and previously served as a special forces operative in Southeast Asia.[6] Crystal once helped the Reapers organize into computer files a collection of souls' last thoughts.[7] She also dressed as a grim reaper for Halloween. She is also seen to steal great amounts of Post-it notes (like those used to notify Reapers of their assignments) from Happy Time. The evidence suggests that Crystal is not a Reaper (the most obvious fact is that Crystal "sees" George as her un-George Millie incarnation, whereas a fellow Reaper would see her still as George); however her behavior around George and the other Reapers (such as helping them file "last thoughts"[7]) suggests that she is aware of their other-worldly activities. In Episode 29 ("Haunted") when George and Mason are leaving the Happy Time office, Crystal greets "Millie", but immediately searches for 'Georgia Lass' on her computer when their backs are turned; this could be due to the fact that on Halloween the living see the Reapers as their pre-death selves. She also has a mysterious map that Mason thinks is for candy hot zones.

Miscellaneous characters

  • Kiffany (Patricia Idlette): The Reapers' usual server at "Der Waffle Haus". She is a quiet observer of the Reaper group, and takes their individual idiosyncrasies in her stride. Some of the characters believe her to be psychic.[8]

Episodes

Each episode lasts approximately 45 minutes and usually follows the events of a single day.

DVD releases

Season Release dates Includes

Season 1

Region 1: June 15, 2004
Region 2: June 20, 2005
Region 4: July 12, 2005[9]

  • All 14 episodes of the first season.
  • Commentary by members of the cast.
  • Thirty minutes of deleted scenes.
  • Two behind-the-scenes featurettes.
  • Photo gallery.[10]

Season 2

Region 1: June 19, 2005
Region 2: April 16, 2007
Region 4: July 18, 2007[11]

  • All 15 episodes of the second season.
  • Deleted scenes.
  • Behind-the-scenes featurettes.
  • Photo gallery.[12]

Direct-to-DVD film

On April 18, 2007, MGM announced that they were developing several direct-to-DVD movies and sequels. First among them was a new film based on Dead Like Me.[13]

The movie is set five years after the first series episode. The movie's release date was originally set for the summer of 2008, then changed to February 17, 2009.[1] An exclusive television debut occurred on January 16, 2009 on SuperChannel in Canada.[14]

Grim reapers

In the world of Dead Like Me, Grim reapers do not wear black cloaks or carry scythes (cloaks and scythes are only featured during the opening credits, for humorous effect), but their role remains traditional: they remove the souls of the living shortly before death and escort them into their afterlife.

In the series, Death has a list of who is scheduled to die and when. This list is delivered to the head of each group by a shadowy figure (when the delivery is made to Rube's apartment; it is shown that the delivery is made by an actual shadow, with only the list of names becoming corporeal when it is delivered). The head of each group then gives each Reaper a non-transferable assignment to collect a particular soul or souls.[15] Completing that assignment is often difficult for the Reapers who only receive the first (and sometimes middle) initial and last name of the person about to die, the location, and estimated time of death (ETD). If a Reaper refuses to take a soul at their place of death and the person somehow survives their appointed time, the soul will "wither and die and rot inside" them.[15] If a Reaper does not take a soul and the person does die, the soul remains trapped in the body, and is subject to certain extremely traumatic experiences such as witnessing the autopsy of their own body. Deaths can be at least temporarily postponed without risk to the soul's well-being by interfering well in advance of the time of death, thus Reapers would not be interfering with the events that lead to the death. However, this may have unintended consequences, such as other people dying because of actions taken by the person who should have died.

Reapers have a physical body and may interact with the living and the dead. Besides collecting souls, Reapers have powers to remain ageless, heal extremely quickly (George once severed her middle finger, but was able to reattach it by just putting it back in place, while Mason has sustained what should have been fatal damage on multiple occasions, such as being shot and hit by a car), drink alcohol without suffering a hangover (see "Gravelings"), and forcibly pull a soul from a living body and replace it (as seen done by Roxy in Episode 9 "Sunday Mornings").[16][17] When seen by the living, Reapers' physical appearances are different from those they had when alive, except on Halloween when the living see them as they were in life,[18] though fellow Reapers always see their original appearances.[19] Although there appear to be some inconsistencies to this, as Rube's image was recognizable by a records clerk in a wanted poster seen while Rube and the clerk were doing some research into his past life.[20] Laura Boddington portrays lead character George's 'undead' appearance in the TV series, with Jennifer Rae Westley playing her in the later film.

The passage into the afterlife is shown as a brightly lit scene towards which the newly-deceased is drawn. The portal is unique to each soul: for a child, it may be a wonderful carnival, but for a yoga master, it may be a Deva beckoning from within a Divine Lotus. Souls cannot be forced to enter the portals, so part of the Reapers' job is to convince such souls to do so.

Groups of Reapers are organized into "divisions" according to various causes of death, generally, Reapers are assigned to a division based upon their own cause of death; Mason tells George in a deleted scene that most of the members of the Plague Division died because of the Plague. In addition to Rube's "external influence" team, the three other divisions mentioned in the series are Circulatory Systems Division,[19] the very uneventful and bored Reapers of the Plague Division (who spend much of their time playing bocce ball) and the Natural Causes (Old Age) Division mentioned in the 27th and 28th episodes (according to the running order).[21] While the members of Rube's team of reapers are instructed to never reap animals, George (and Reggie) do meet a child Reaper who reaps the souls of animals - suggesting that there may be a fourth division that exists for this purpose. The teams are organized into jurisdictions of geographical areas, with several teams associated with different causes of death operating within one area. It is not known how much geographical area a single division covers, but the Reapers in the series seem to only cover the area around Seattle and King County, Washington.

Gravelings

Gravelings underwater

In the show, Reapers do not actually kill the living. Instead, deaths are arranged by 'Gravelings'.[22]

Gravelings are mischievous gremlin-like creatures that cause the accidents and mishaps (in the form of Rube Goldberg machine scenarios) that kill people. The living generally cannot see them, though in the episode "Reaper Madness", a schizophrenic was able to, although Rube refused to believe that was possible. Reapers can see and interact with them to some extent: Daisy once shushed a Graveling; Rube yelled "Get outta here!" once when seeing Gravelings desecrating a cemetery statue; and George once chased several angry Gravelings around her apartment. Although Gravelings seem to be self-aware and recognize the Reapers, they do not communicate verbally with them, and talk to each other in a hushed and unintelligible babble; other times they growl or hiss.

According to the episode, "Vacation", Gravelings are given one day off every few years. Despite the holiday, most Reapers are disturbed by their lack of manners and behavior. During this time they display the odd habit of stacking things into precarious towers.

In the episode, "Reapercussions" (Season 1 Episode 4), it is noted that if a Reaper interferes with and prevents a scheduled death, a "hunting season" will be declared by the Gravelings, who will pester the Reaper until that soul is taken and order is restored. Some of the Reapers, including George, Roxy, Mason, and Daisy, are plagued by the wrath of Gravelings throughout the series.

A Graveling rose from the body of Ray in "Forget Me Not" (Season 2, Episode 12) following his murder at the hands of a Reaper.[23] This Graveling retained Ray's mind or some other connection to his life, as it stayed close to Daisy and George's house (where Ray was killed) and expressed anger toward Daisy and Mason for Ray's death. It was also responsible for an unscheduled death at one of Daisy's reaps. The Graveling was later reaped by George, upon which it turned to dust in the episode "Always" (Season 2 Episode 14).

There is evidence that George was able to see Gravelings when she was a child; in the episode "The Shallow End" (Season 2, Episode 4) George sees Gravelings as she sinks into a swimming pool, with the Gravelings appearing to hesitate from claiming her life (although it is not clear whether she actually saw the Gravelings), and again in "Haunted" (Season 2, Episode 15) George recalls a Halloween afternoon during her youth when as a young girl she saw a Graveling scurrying around in the background behind a man whom, after she became a Reaper, she realizes is a serial killer.

Creation

Viewers are told that in the beginning, god (lower case "g" as indicated in the subtitling) created death and not knowing what to do with it, kept it in a sealed urn. Toad was asked by god to watch the urn but Frog pestered Toad into giving it to him. Frog proceeded to juggle the jar from hand to hand and accidentally dropped it, thus letting 'death' out, whereby everything from that point on had to die.[24] As a symbolic reference to this story, George is frequently shown caring for an albino Argentine Horned Frog (also known as a Pacman frog) identical to the one shown during the opening narration.[25]

Bryan Fuller's departure

Bryan Fuller left early in the first season due to conflicts with MGM Television, including disagreement over major script and storyline cuts considered important to the main theme. He stated that the "lack of professionalism... made it really difficult... it was like being at war... they were constantly trying to strongarm me. It was the worst experience of my life". According to Fuller, Showtime canceled the show due to "a loss of quality and a sense the problems would continue."[26]

Reception

Awards

Year Group Award Result For
2004 Academy of Science Fiction, Fantasy & Horror Films Best Actress in a Television Series Nominated Ellen Muth
Best Syndicated/Cable Television Series Nominated
Emmy Awards Outstanding Music Composition for a Series (Dramatic Underscore) Nominated Episode: Pilot
Outstanding Special Visual Effects for a Series Nominated Episode: Pilot
International Horror Guild Best Television Nominated
Satellite Awards Best Performance by an Actress in a Series, Drama Nominated Ellen Muth
2005 Academy of Science Fiction, Fantasy & Horror Films Best Syndicated/Cable Television Series Nominated
Image Awards Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Drama Series Nominated Jasmine Guy

Ratings

The show's complete ratings were not released, though executives had claimed to at least one reporter that Dead Like Me had ratings three times Showtime's primetime average.[27] This contrasts with the network's statement that the ratings were not high enough for a third season.[28] The ratings for the series premiere were 1.11 million, a record for a Showtime series premiere that was not beaten until the premiere of Shameless seven years later.[29]

References

  1. ^ a b "Official Press Release for Life After Death Direct-to-DVD Film and The Complete Collection: Soul Collectors' Edition 9-Disc Set". TVShowsOnDVD.com. December 8, 2008. http://www.tvshowsondvd.com/news/Dead-Like-Life-After-Death/10993. Retrieved May 23, 2010. 
  2. ^ "MGM Resurrects Dead Like Me". Reed Business Information. http://www.multichannel.com/blog/TV_Crush/7413-MGM_Resurrects_Dead_Like_Me.php. Retrieved 2008-05-11. 
  3. ^ "Pilot". Dead Like Me. Showtime. No. 1, season 1. 13 minutes in.
  4. ^ "Pilot". Dead Like Me. Showtime. No. 1, season 1. 24 minutes in.
  5. ^ "Pilot". Dead Like Me. Showtime. No. 1, season 1. (Special Features: The Music of Dead Like Me) 2 minutes in.
  6. ^ "Always". Dead Like Me. Showtime. No. 28, season 2. 18 minutes in.
  7. ^ a b "Vacation". Dead Like Me. Showtime. No. 13, season 1.
  8. ^ "Last Call". Dead Like Me. Showtime. No. 27, season 2. 19 minutes in.
  9. ^ "Dead Like Me - Complete Season 1 @ EzyDVD". EzyDVD. http://www.ezydvd.com.au/item.zml/780518. Retrieved 2007-07-15. 
  10. ^ "Amazon.com Dead Like Me Season 1 DVD: Product details". http://www.amazon.com/dp/B0001GF2F6/. Retrieved February 3, 2007. 
  11. ^ "Dead Like Me - Complete Season 2 @ EzyDVD". EzyDVD. http://www.ezydvd.com.au/item.zml/793495. Retrieved 2007-12-30. 
  12. ^ "Amazon.com Dead Like Me Season 2 DVD: Product details". http://www.amazon.com/dp/B00094ARGY/. Retrieved February 3, 2007. 
  13. ^ "MGM Announces Its Straight-To-DVD Slate!". MovieWeb. April 17, 2007. http://www.movieweb.com/news/mgm-announces-its-straight-to-dvd-slate. Retrieved September 10, 2010. 
  14. ^ "Dead Like Me - The Movie Coming to SuperChannel". Channel Canada. January 13, 2009. http://www.channelcanada.com/Article2608.html. Retrieved February 20, 2011. 
  15. ^ a b "Pilot". Dead Like Me. Showtime. No. 1, season 1. 67 minutes in.
  16. ^ "Dead Girl Walking". Dead Like Me. Showtime. No. 2, season 1. 24 minutes in.
  17. ^ "Rites of Passage". Dead Like Me. Showtime. No. 21, season 2. 19 minutes in.
  18. ^ "Haunted". Dead Like Me. Showtime. No. 29, season 2.
  19. ^ a b "Pilot". Dead Like Me. Showtime. No. 1, season 1. 39 minutes in.
  20. ^ "Death Defying". Dead Like Me. Showtime. No. 24, season 2.
  21. ^ "Business Unfinished". Dead Like Me. Showtime. No. 10, season 1.
  22. ^ "Pilot". Dead Like Me. Showtime. No. 1, season 1. 29 minutes in.
  23. ^ "Forget Me Not". Dead Like Me. Showtime. No. 26, season 2. 44 minutes in.
  24. ^ "Download Dead Like Me S01E01 'Pilot' english subtitles". subtitlelive.com. http://www.subtitlelive.com/download/dead-like-me-s01e01-subtitles/15262-3509/. Retrieved 14 September 2009. 
  25. ^ "'Dead Like Me' Trivia". IMDb.com. http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0348913/trivia. Retrieved 14 September 2009. 
  26. ^ "Dead Like Me Creator Bryan Fuller Speaks Out on Showtime, MGM and the Future". Archived from the original on 2008-02-13. http://web.archive.org/web/20080213011501/http://www.mediavillage.com/jmentr/2005/06/06/jmer-06-06-05/. Retrieved 2007-07-29. 
  27. ^ "Science Fiction Delivers Mainstream Hits". MultiChannel.com. http://www.multichannel.com/article/61111-Science_Fiction_Delivers_Mainstream_Hits.php. Retrieved 2007-08-19. 
  28. ^ Dempsey, John (February 10, 2005). "MGM's wants to bring 'Dead' back to life". Variety.com. http://www.variety.com/article/VR1117917805?refCatId=1238. Retrieved 2007-08-19. 
  29. ^ Seidman, Robert (January 10, 2011). "'Californication' Has Its Best Premiere; No Shame in 'Shameless' Ratings + 'Episodes'". TV by the Numbers. http://tvbythenumbers.zap2it.com/2011/01/10/californication-has-its-best-premiere-no-shame-in-shameless-ratings-episodes/77988. Retrieved January 14, 2011. 

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