Mom (2013– )
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Turkey Meatballs and a Getaway Car 

After Claudia almost catches Christy and Gabriel together, Christy finds that she enjoys lovemaking when there is a danger of being caught. Meanwhile, Bonnie becomes secretary of the AA's women's meetings, but takes the job too seriously.

Director:

Ted Wass

Writers:

Chuck Lorre (created by), Eddie Gorodetsky (created by) | 8 more credits »

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Cast

Episode complete credited cast:
Anna Faris ... Christy
Allison Janney ... Bonnie
Sadie Calvano ... Violet (credit only)
Nate Corddry ... Gabriel
Matt Jones ... Baxter
French Stewart ... Rudy
Mimi Kennedy ... Marjorie
Spencer Daniels ... Luke (credit only)
Blake Garrett Rosenthal ... Roscoe (credit only)
Courtney Henggeler ... Claudia
Reggie De Leon ... Paul
Lyn Alicia Henderson ... Susan
Steven Banks Steven Banks ... Randy
Beth Hall ... Wendy
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Storyline

Christy is still seeing Gabriel and when his wife nearly catches them Christy is aroused and decides to keep putting herself in a position with Gabriel that his wife nearly catches them. And when the support group needs a new secretary, Marjorie decides to nominate Bonnie and she's made secretary and makes some changes that goes against what the support group stands for. Written by rcs0411@yahoo.com

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Genres:

Comedy | Drama | Romance

Certificate:

TV-14
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Details

Language:

English

Release Date:

26 February 2015 (USA) See more »

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Stereo

Color:

Color

Aspect Ratio:

16:9 HD
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Did You Know?

Trivia

[All trivia items for this title are spoilers.] See more »

Crazy Credits

CHUCK LORRE PRODUCTIONS, #492

I recently found myself reminiscing about an incident that occurred almost thirty years ago. I had just landed my first job as a prime-time sitcom writer and was sitting in a room 'punching up' a script with a few other young writers and a couple of old pros, when one of the gray-haired, comedy mavens grumbled that the mediocre joke we were trying to improve was "good enough" and that we should "move on." He rationalized this by saying, "No one will know the difference" and, "It's just a sitcom." I remember being offended. I quietly promised myself that if I ever got a chance to write and produce my own series I would never think that way. I would never become so jaded and cynical that I squandered the opportunity to entertain people by assuming they "won't know the difference," and by sneeringly regarding what I do for a living as being "just a sitcom." And I never have. But I have wondered what exactly is this thing I do. And I think I've finally figured it out. A sitcom is an extended conversation between writers, actors, directors and the audience. In success, the conversation goes on for years. Pre-internet, the viewers responded simply by watching or not watching. Now their opinions are loud, immediate and fully articulated. And it's great. And it's scary. But it's a real conversation between real people with real feelings. So we all need to choose our words carefully. See more »

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