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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Kath & Kim
Kath & Kim Intertitle.png
GenreComedy
Created byGina Riley
Jane Turner
Directed byTed Emery
StarringJane Turner
Gina Riley
Magda Szubanski
Peter Rowsthorn
Glenn Robbins
Opening theme"The Joker" vocals provided by Gina Riley
Country of originAustralia
Original languageEnglish
No. of seasons4
No. of episodes32 (plus 1 telemovie and 1 theatrical film) (list of episodes)
Production
Production locationsMelbourne, Australia
EditorSteven Robinson ASE
Running time25 minutes
Production companyRiley Turner Productions
Release
Original networkABC TV (2002–2005)
Seven Network (2007)
Picture formatDVB-T 576i 16:9
Audio formatStereo
Original release16 May 2002 (2002-05-16) –
14 October 2007 (2007-10-14)
External links
Website

Kath & Kim is an Australian sitcom created by Jane Turner and Gina Riley, who portray the title characters of Kath Day-Knight, a cheery, middle-aged suburban mother, and Kim, her self-indulgent daughter. The cast also includes Glenn Robbins, Peter Rowsthorn and Magda Szubanski as, respectively, Kath's metrosexual boyfriend (later husband) Kel Knight, Kim's henpecked husband Brett Craig, and her lonely "second-best friend" Sharon Strzelecki. The series is set in Fountain Lakes, a fictional suburb of Melbourne, Victoria. Footage inside and in the street of Kath's house was primarily filmed in Patterson Lakes. Other footage was filmed around Cheltenham and Moorabbin; scenes set at Fountain Gate were actually filmed at Westfield Southland.[1]

Aside from the television series, which ran from 2002 to 2007 and comprises four seasons, the franchise also includes a television film, Da Kath & Kim Code (2005), and a feature film, Kath & Kimderella (2012). The series also spawned a short-lived American remake, which ran for 17 episodes between 2008 and 2009.

Premise

Kath & Kim follows the day-to-day Australian suburban life of Kath Day-Knight (Jane Turner), her only child Kimberly (Kim) Diane Craig née Day (Gina Riley), Kim's husband and Computa City salesman, Brett Craig (Peter Rowsthorn), Kath's love interest and eventual husband who works as a "purveyor of fine meats", Kel Knight (Glenn Robbins), and long-time family friend Sharon Strzelecki (Magda Szubanski).

Production

Development

The characters of Kath, Kim (created by Riley and Turner) and Sharon (created and played by Magda Szubanski[2]) first featured in their current forms during the mid 1990s as a weekly segment of the Australian comedy series Big Girl's Blouse (Seven, 1994–95),[3] having appeared in a more embryonic incarnation earlier in the decade on the sketch comedy show Fast Forward (Seven, 1989–92).[4] They also appeared in Something Stupid (Seven, 1998).[3]

The skits were developed by Riley and Turner into a full series. Big Girl's Blouse had been deemed a failure by the ABC who wanted to pull Kath and Kim. But it was championed by Robyn Kershaw the ABC Head of Drama so Kath and Kim had the distinction for a comedy show of being produced by the drama department, and was loved by the "suburban people" it supposedly attacked.

Twenty-four episodes lasting approximately twenty-five minutes each across three seasons aired on ABC TV from 2002 to 2004. The series debuted on 15 May 2002 on the ABC Network with "Sex" and became one of the highest-rated shows for ABC.[citation needed] A replacement of a full series occurred in 2005 with the telemovie Da Kath & Kim Code. The fourth season of Kath & Kim began airing on the Seven Network on 19 August 2007, due to the contract expiring with ABC.

In late 2009, they announced that writing had begun on season 5,[5] but by May 2010, Turner said: "We sort of felt like it was the end two years ago. We thought, 'We've done enough and the well is dry and we can't think of any more ideas' ... We think we might just leave it for now."[6]

Writing

The alternative vocabulary including the mixed metaphors, hypercorrection, malapropisms, eggcorns (like "ravishing" instead of "ravenous"), and mis-pronunciations of the regular characters are much repeated by the show's fans. These include: "Look at moy" (look at me)—used by Kath to command attention during arguments, and "It's noice, different and unusual"—used by Kath, Kim and Sharon to express approval or agreement.

Costuming

Second-hand shops were used for Kath's clothing, whereas Kim was dressed in current trends.[7]

Opening titles

The title sequence shows the main five regular characters over a white background. In season 3, it was amended to include Epponnee-Rae and Cujo. The five regular cast members are then credited over aerial shots of suburban houses. Szubanski is credited as "Special Guest Star," despite appearing in every episode. The theme song is "The Joker," performed by Gina Riley. A re-recording of it debuted in the telemovie opening sequence and has continued into season 4.

Cast and characters

Main cast

Rowsthorn and Robbins had previously worked together on The Comedy Company.

Recurring cast

  • Zara Harrington, Emma Le Boeuf and Makayla Berkers as Epponnee-Rae Craig – Kim's baby (series 2, episode 8 and onwards)
  • Jane Turner and Gina Riley as Prue and Trude, two snobby women who work in a homewares store (8 episodes + TV movie)
  • Marg Downey as Marion, a new-age marriage celebrant and counsellor (6 episodes)
  • Mick Molloy as Gary Poole, Kim's father (2 episodes)
  • William McInnes (credited as Rock Hampton) as Sandy Freckle, long-time friend of Kel (2 episodes)
  • Tony Martin as Mark, romantic interest of Sharon (4 episodes)
  • Peta Brady as Kelly, Brett's supervisor at work (4 episodes + TV movie)
  • Mark Trevorrow as Daryl Lee, a camp man who works in a menswear shop (3 episodes + TV movie)
  • Luke Lennox as Brodie (1 episode + TV movie)
  • Matt Lucas as Karen, Sharon's maternal half-sister (2 episodes)
  • Shivantha Wijesinha as Imran (2 episodes)

Guest cast

Several guest stars are well-known Australian comedy performers, some of whom previously worked with Turner or Riley. Bublé and Lucas were fans of the show and asked to appear in it. Humphries declared himself a fan of the series before taking part.

Episodes

SeasonEpisodesOriginally aired
First airedLast airedNetwork
1816 May 2002 (2002-05-16)4 July 2002 (2002-07-04)ABC
2818 September 2003 (2003-09-18)6 November 2003 (2003-11-06)
387 October 2004 (2004-10-07)25 November 2004 (2004-11-25)
TelemovieNovember 27, 2005 (2005-11-27)
4819 August 2007 (2007-08-19)14 October 2007 (2007-10-14)Seven Network

Overview

The storyline of the first series follows Kath's engagement and plans for her wedding to Kel. Kim frequently stays in her mother's house owing to her rocky relationship with Brett (most of which is due to her own childish, spoilt, and rude behaviour towards Brett). Sharon's always around with a helping hand and her own relationship problems. Her history with Brett is also explored.

The second series follows Kim's pregnancy and her rekindled relationship with Brett. Kath and Kel's relationship goes through some teething troubles. Kim and Brett have a baby in the final episode of the second series whom they name Epponnee Raelene Kathleen Darlene Charlene Craig, shortened to Epponnee Rae. Several episodes of the third series focus on Epponnee Rae. The third-season finale features an adult Epponnee Rae, played by Kylie Minogue.

Storylines follow the characters' day-to-day lives, and document their personal struggles and the banality of their achievements and aspirations. Kath & Kim satirises the mother-daughter relationship and the habits and values of modern suburban Australians, and emphasises the kitsch and superficial elements of contemporary society, particularly the traditional working class which has progressed to a level of affluence (or "effluence" as quoted by Kath) which previous generations had been unable to achieve. Despite this affluence, good taste and a sense of cultural sophistication still eludes the titular characters.

They visit places such as the Westfield Fountain Gate (some parts filmed at Westfield Southland), the local IKEA, Target and various local restaurants.

It also occasionally mocks Australian and international mass popular culture, such as popular reality television shows Big Brother and Australian Idol. It sometimes makes statements about Australian politics. The crass and embarrassing behaviour of the characters, and their gaudy, out-dated fashion sense are popular features of the show. Processed and widely recognised Australian foods, such as Jatz crackers, Tim Tams and Fruche yoghurt are frequently referenced in the series.

During the credits, most episodes end with Kath and Kim sitting in Kath's back yard, chatting about issues related to the episode. Sometimes these chats help to complete the story which was told during the episode.

Broadcast

First run

Kath & Kim was broadcast Thursday nights at 7.30 pm throughout its run on ABC, while Seven Network aired the series Sunday nights in the same time slot.

The series premiered in the United Kingdom in April 2004, when it was broadcast on the now-defunct subscription channel LivingTV,[8] and later on Ftn.[9] It made its terrestrial television debut when it screened on BBC Two from 12 May 2005.[10][11][12][9]

Re-runs

In 2017, the rights to the series were acquired by the Nine Network which began airing repeats of the series from 1 August 2017 until 21 November 2017.[13]

In 2018, the series was released on Netflix in several regions, as well as the films and TV specials.[14] In July 2019, the series was launched onto Netflix in Australia as well as the Kountdown Specials and Souvenir Editions.

Reception

Ratings

Kath & Kim premiered on 16 May 2002 and became one of ABC's highest-rated shows. When the show premiered on the Seven Network, it became the highest-rating episode in Australian television history, until the record was broken by Nine Network's Underbelly: A Tale of Two Cities on 9 February 2009. The fourth season of Kath & Kim debuted with a record-breaking 2.511 million viewers peaking at 2.731 million. In its second and third episodes viewers fell to 1.994 & 1.817 million, respectively; however, viewers then rebounded for its fourth and fifth episodes with ratings of 2.047 and 2.157 million, respectively. Strong ratings continued with viewers of 2.049 and 2.066 million for the sixth and seventh episodes. The eighth episode and show's finale rated 2.338 million giving the fourth season an average viewership of 2.122 million, making it the highest-rating TV season in Australia for 2007 and the highest-rating of all four seasons of the show.[citation needed]

Channel Seven have since started showing repeats of the show from season one onwards which had previously only aired on the ABC network. The repeats have proved quite successful, rating 1.465 and 1.530 so far, winning in a very competitive timeslot and being amongst the highest-rating shows of the week.[15]

Season Timeslot
(Australian)
Episodes First aired Last aired Network Rank Avg.
viewers
(millions)
1 Thursday 7:30 pm 8 16 May 2002 4 July 2002 ABC 15 1.254[16]
2 8 18 September 2003 6 November 2003 1 1.755[16]
3 8 7 October 2004 25 November 2004 1 1.829[16]
4 Sunday 7:30 pm 8 19 August 2007 14 October 2007 Seven Network 1 2.127[16]

Awards and nominations

AFI Awards
Year Category Nominee Result Notes Ref
2002 Best Television Drama Series Mark Ruse (producer) Won
[a]
[17]
Best Actress in a Supporting or Guest Role in a Television Drama or Comedy Magda Szubanski Won
[b]
Best Screenplay in a Television Drama Gina Riley, Jane Turner Won
[c]
Best Screenplay in a Television Drama Gina Riley, Jane Turner Nominated
[d]
2003 Best Actor in a Leading Role in a Television Drama or Comedy Glenn Robbins Nominated
[e]
[18]
Best Actress in a Leading Role in a Television Drama or Comedy Jane Turner Nominated
[f]
Best Actress in a Supporting or Guest Role in a Television Drama or Comedy Magda Szubanski Nominated
[g]
2004 Best Comedy Series - Sitcom or Sketch Gina Riley, Mark Ruse, Jane Turner Nominated
[h]
[19]
Best Actress in a Leading Role in a Television Drama or Comedy Gina Riley Nominated
[i]
Best Actress in a Leading Role in a Television Drama or Comedy Jane Turner Nominated
[j]
Best Actor in a Supporting or Guest Role in a Television Drama or Comedy Glenn Robbins Nominated
[k]
Best Actress in a Supporting or Guest Role in a Television Drama or Comedy Magda Szubanski Nominated
[l]
Best Screenplay in a Television Gina Riley, Jane Turner Nominated
[m]
Outstanding Achievement in Craft in Television Kitty Stuckey Won
[n]
Logie Awards
Year Category Nominee Result Notes Ref
2003 Most Popular Light Entertainment Program Kath & Kim Nominated
[o]
[20]
Most Outstanding Comedy Program Kath & Kim Won
[p]
2004 Most Popular Actor Glenn Robbins Nominated
[q]
[21]
Most Popular Light Entertainment Program Kath & Kim Nominated
[r]
Most Outstanding Comedy Program Kath & Kim Won
[s]
2005 Most Popular Actress Gina Riley Nominated
[t]
[22]
Most Popular Actress Magda Szubanski Nominated
[u]
Most Popular Actor Glenn Robbins Nominated
[v]
Most Popular Light Entertainment Program Kath & Kim Nominated
[w]
Most Outstanding Comedy Program Kath & Kim Nominated
[x]
2006 Most Popular Actor Glenn Robbins Nominated
[y]
[23]
Most Outstanding Miniseries or Telemovie Da Kath & Kim Code Nominated
[z]
2008 Most Popular Actress Magda Szubanski Nominated
[aa]
[24]
Most Popular Actor Glenn Robbins Nominated
[ab]
Most Popular Light Entertainment Program Kath & Kim Won
[ac]
Most Outstanding Comedy Program Kath & Kim Nominated
[ad]

Home media

The enduring public interest and popularity of Kath and Kim has led to a merchandising industry. The title family and supporting characters appear on everything from T-shirts to posters. The Kath & Kim series have been released on VHS (although titles are now discontinued in the VHS format) and DVD, in box sets and separate series editions in both region 4 (Australia, New Zealand, Latin America) as well as region 2 (Europe). The series has also had a CD release, featuring songs from the series and recordings from Kath and Kim. In addition, there has been clothing (such as aprons, T-shirts and oven mitts). Merchandise is available to purchase online, from the Kath & Kim official website.

CD releases

Album info
Kath & Kim's Party Tape
  • Release date: 2 May 2004 [1]
  • Chart positions: #17 (Australian Albums Chart)[2]
  • Accreditation: Gold (50,000+ units sold)[3]

In 2004, Kath & Kim's Party Tape was released in Australia under the Universal record label. It features 21 tracks including the full length version of the show's title theme, "The Joker" (as sung by Gina Riley) as well as Diana Ross and Lionel Richie's "Endless Love" and Donna Summer's "MacArthur Park".

Track listing

  1. Gina Riley – "The Joker"
  2. Kath & Kim (Jane Turner and Gina Riley) – "Wine Time #1"
  3. The Tubes – "Don't Touch Me There"
  4. Bobby Hebb – "Sunny"
  5. Kath & Kim – "Wine Time #2"
  6. Diana Ross and Lionel Richie – "Endless Love"
  7. Status Quo – "Roll Over Lay Down"
  8. Kath & Kim – "Wine Time #3"
  9. The Supremes – "Rhythm of Life"
  10. Van McCoy – "The Hustle"
  11. Yvonne Elliman – "If I Can't Have You"
  12. Donna Summer – "MacArthur Park"
  13. Kath & Kim – "Wine Time #4"
  14. The Commodores – "Three Times a Lady"
  15. Sérgio Mendes and Brasil '66 – "Day Tripper"
  16. Kath & Kim – "Wine Time #5"
  17. Yvonne Fair – "It Should Have Been Me"
  18. Stephanie Mills – "Never Knew Love Like This Before"
  19. Kath & Kim – "Wine Time #6"
  20. Captain & Tennille – "Love Will Keep Us Together"
  21. Kath & Kim – "Lady Bump"

DVD releases

Title Release date Additional
Region 2 Region 4
Single sets
Series 1 20 June 2005[25] 8 October 2002
  • 8 episodes
  • 2-disc set
  • 202 minutes
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English Dolby Digital 2.0
  • English subtitles (hard of hearing)

Ratings:

Special features: Features entitled "Being Stewpid", "Wine Time Philosophy" and "Scenes that are different, un-ewes-yewl" as well as re-living Brett And Kim's Connubials!

  • Re-released in UK via 2Entertain with alternative cover art on 7 December 2009.[29]
Series 2 27 November 2006[30] 24 November 2003
  • 8 episodes
  • 2-disc set
  • 215 minutes
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English Dolby Digital 2.0
  • English subtitles (hard of hearing)

Ratings:

Special features: Features entitled "A bit of huffy puffy with Kath and Kel", "More Yumor", "More Wine Time philosophy" and "Scenes that are different, un-ewes-yewl".

  • Re-released in UK via 2Entertain with alternative cover art on 7 December 2009.[33]
Series 3 TBA 30 November 2004
  • 8 episodes
  • 2-disc set
  • 248 minutes
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English Dolby Digital 2.0
  • No subtitles

Ratings:

Special features: feature entitled "'In the Raw' with Kath & Kim" as well as goof reels, deleted scenes, a performance of "Lady Bump" at the Logies, interviews with Kath & Kim, bonus "Wine Time" material as well as Prue and Trued telling it how it is.

Da Kath & Kim Code TBA 1 December 2005
  • 1 telemovie
  • 2-disc set
  • 164 minutes
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English Dolby Digital 2.0
  • English subtitles (hard of hearing)

Ratings:

Special features: including an extended ending for the telemovie, behind the scenes, goofs, a feature entitled "Barry Humphries at 'The Buckingham'", deleted scenes as well as a feature entitled "Kath & Kim & Bert". The release also includes "Live in London" content which includes Kath & Kim live at the Toast Festival, wine tasting, talking to the BBC as well as having "A Current Affair".

Series 4 TBA 17 October 2007
  • 8 episodes
  • 2-disc set
  • 265 minutes
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English Dolby Digital 2.0
  • English subtitles (hard of hearing)
  • English Audio Discription

Ratings:

Special features: Includes "Stupid Goofs", "behind-the-scenes with Kath & Kim", "Little Britain meet the foxy ladies & see Ricky Pointing & Adam Gilchrist cook-off with Kath & Kim".

Multiple, compilation and re-issue sets
Series 1 & 2 27 November 2006[34] 8 April 2004
  • 16 episodes
  • 4-disc set
  • 431 minutes
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English Dolby Digital 2.0
  • English subtitles (hard of hearing)

Ratings:

Special features: See individual releases

Series 1–3 No release 7 April 2005
  • 24 episodes
  • 6-disc set
  • 686 minutes
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English Dolby Digital 2.0

Ratings:

Special features: See individual releases

Series 1 (repackaged) No release 2007[35]
  • 8 episodes
  • 2-disc set
  • 202 minutes
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English Dolby Digital 2.0

Ratings:

Special features: See original release

Kel's Choice Cuts No release 6 November 2008[36]
  • 4 episodes
  • 99 minutes
  • 1-disc set
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English Dolby Digital 2.0

Ratings:

Series 1 & 2 (repackaged) 7 December 2009[37] 2 July 2009
  • 16 episodes
  • 4-disc set
  • 431 minutes
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English Dolby Digital 2.0
  • English subtitles (hard of hearing)

Ratings:

Special features: See individual releases

Series 3 & 4 No release 2 July 2009[38]
  • 16 episodes
  • 2-disc set
  • 513 minutes
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English Dolby Digital 2.0

Ratings:

Special features: See individual releases

Da Kath & Kim Code (repackaged) No release 1 April 2010
  • 1 telemovie
  • 2-disc set
  • 164 minutes
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English Dolby Digital 2.0
  • English subtitles (hard of hearing)

Ratings:

Special features: See original release set

The Original Kath & Kim: Series 1 No release 2 August 2012[39]
  • 2-disc set
  • 202 minutes
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English Dolby Digital 2.0
  • English subtitles (hard of hearing)

Ratings:

Special features: See original release set

  • Repackaged version of ″Series 1″
The Original Kath & Kim: Series 2 No release 2 August 2012[40]
  • 8 episodes
  • 2-disc set
  • 215 minutes
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English Dolby Digital 2.0
  • English subtitles (hard of hearing)

Ratings:

Special features: See original release set

  • Repackaged version of ″Series 2″
The Original Kath & Kim: Series 3 No release 2 August 2012[41]
  • 8 episodes
  • 2-disc set
  • 248 minutes
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English Dolby Digital 2.0

Ratings:

Special features: See original release set

  • Repackaged version of ″Series 3″
The Original Kath & Kim: Series 4 No release 2 August 2012[42]
  • 8 episodes
  • 2-disc set
  • 265 minutes
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English Dolby Digital 2.0
  • English subtitles (hard of hearing)
  • English Audio Discription

Ratings:

Special features: See original release set

  • Repackaged version of ″Series 4″
The Best of Kath & Kim No release 7 November 2012[43]
  • 8 episodes
  • 2-disc set
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English Dolby Digital 2.0

Ratings:

Complete sets
The Hornbag Collection No release 6 November 2008
  • Series 1–4
  • 32 episodes
  • 8-disc set
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English Dolby Digital 2.0

Ratings:

Special features: See individual releases

  • Does not include Da Kath & Kim Code
The Kath & Kim Kollection No release 1 April 2010
  • Series 1–4
  • 32 episodes
  • 8-disc set
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English Dolby Digital 2.0

Ratings:

Special features: See individual releases

  • Repackaged version of ″The Hornbag Collection″
  • Does not include Da Kath & Kim Code
Yuuuge Pack Komplete Kollection No release 8 November 2017[44]
  • Series 1–4, The Kath & Kim Code and Kath & Kimderella
  • 32 episodes
  • 10-disc set
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English Dolby Digital 2.0

Ratings:

Special features: See individual releases

Feature film

On 9 March 2011, Turner and Riley announced plans for a movie, in which, Kath, Kim, Kel, Brett, Sharon and Epponnee would head overseas on holiday. Contracts were written to finance the film's production under the working title of The Kath & Kim Filum, with the word 'film' deliberately misspelt with the letter 'u' in typical Kath and Kim yumour.[45] However, the title Kath & Kimderella was ultimately used, and the film was released in Australia on 6 September 2012.[46] It was directed by Ted Emery (director of the television series) and produced by Rick McKenna. The holiday scenes were shot in Positano, Italy and filming took a total of two weeks.[47]

The film was released in Australian cinemas on 6 September 2012.[46] It grossed in excess of $2.1 million in its first weekend on Australian movie screens.[48]

American adaptation

Due to the success that Kath & Kim has achieved internationally, it was remade for US audiences by NBC.[49][50][51] Riley and Turner served as executive producers on the US version. In this remake, actress Molly Shannon has taken the role of Kath Day,[52] and Selma Blair the role of Kim.[53] The character of Sharon does not appear at the insistence of Szubanski.

NBC chose Jason Ensler to direct. Michelle Nader developed the series for American television, which premiered in the United States as part of the Fall schedule of 2008. The series started to shoot in California in July 2008. NBC debuted the US adaptation on 9 October 2008, while Seven started screening it to Australian viewers on 12 October 2008. After airing only two episodes, Seven dropped the sitcom from their lineup due to poor ratings, only to bring it back several weeks later as a late-night schedule filler. In America, reviews were poor, but it averaged roughly around 5 to 7 million viewers per week, and was rewarded with a full season order in October 2008.[54][55] On 19 May 2009, NBC announced that there would not be a second season of Kath & Kim.

Notes

  1. ^ AFI award for Best Television Drama Series – Season 1
  2. ^ AFI Award for Best Actress in a Supporting or Guest Role in a Television Drama or Comedy – Season 1, episode 8
  3. ^ AFI Award for Best Screenplay in a Television Drama – Season 1, episode 8
  4. ^ AFI Award for Best Screenplay in a Television Drama – Season 1, episode 2
  5. ^ KPMG AFI Award for Best Actor in a Leading Role in a Television Drama or Comedy – Season 2
  6. ^ Max Factor AFI Award for Best Actor in a Leading Role in a Television Drama or Comedy – Season 2
  7. ^ AFI Award for Best Actress in a Supporting or Guest Role in a Television Drama or Comedy – Season 2
  8. ^ AFI Award for Best Comedy Series - Sitcom or Sketch – Season 3
  9. ^ Napoleon Perdis AFI Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role in a Television Drama or Comedy – Season 3
  10. ^ Napoleon Perdis AFI Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role in a Television Drama or Comedy – Season 3
  11. ^ AFI Award for Best Actor in a Supporting or Guest Role in a Television Drama or Comedy – Season 3
  12. ^ AFI Award for Best Actress in a Supporting or Guest Role in a Television Drama or Comedy – Season 3
  13. ^ AFI Award for Best Screenplay in a Television – Season 3, episode 8
  14. ^ AFI Award for Outstanding Achievement in Craft in Television – Season 3
  15. ^ Logie Award for Most Popular Light Entertainment Program – Season 1
  16. ^ Logie Award for Most Outstanding Comedy Program – Season 1
  17. ^ Logie Award for Most Popular Actor – Season 2
  18. ^ Logie Award for Most Popular Light Entertainment Program – Season 2
  19. ^ Logie Award for Most Outstanding Comedy Program – Season 2 (tied with CNNNN)
  20. ^ Logie Award for Most Popular Actress – Season 3
  21. ^ Logie Award for Most Popular Actress – Season 3
  22. ^ Logie Award for Most Popular Actor – Season 3
  23. ^ Logie Award for Most Popular Light Entertainment Program – Season 3
  24. ^ Logie Award for Most Outstanding Comedy Program – Season 3
  25. ^ Logie Award for Most Popular Actor – Da Kath & Kim Code
  26. ^ Logie Award for Most Outstanding Miniseries or Telemovie – Da Kath & Kim Code
  27. ^ Logie Award for Most Popular Actress – Season 4
  28. ^ Logie Award for Most Popular Actor – Season 4
  29. ^ Logie Award for Most Popular Light Entertainment Program – Season 4
  30. ^ Logie Award for Most Outstanding Comedy Program – Season 4

References

  1. ^ "The unofficial history of Fountain Gate Shopping Centre". 20 May 2020.
  2. ^ The secret life of Sharon, The Age, 29 September 2004
  3. ^ a b "Kath & Kim". onlymelbourne.com.au.
  4. ^ Jane Turner - Caitlin's 21st (Fast Forward), retrieved 13 June 2020
  5. ^ "'Kath and Kim' back for fifth series". Digital Spy. 11 August 2009.
  6. ^ "London News, UK News, Bizarre News, Events in London, Opinion from TNT Magazine - TNT Magazine". tntmagazine.com.
  7. ^ "Clothes that crack a smile - TV & Radio - Entertainment - theage.com.au". The Age. Retrieved 5 September 2017.
  8. ^ "Kath and Kim take the UK". The Age. 7 April 2004. Retrieved 19 September 2021.
  9. ^ a b Wilkes, Neil (16 August 2004). "'Kath and Kim' headed for BBC Two". Digital Spy. Retrieved 19 September 2021.
  10. ^ "Kath & Kim". The Guardian. 13 May 2005. Retrieved 19 September 2021.
  11. ^ "Kath & Kim, LivingTV/BBC2". thecustardtv.com. 12 May 2005. Retrieved 19 September 2021.
  12. ^ "Kath and Kim". bbc.co.uk. Retrieved 19 September 2021.
  13. ^ Knox, David (24 July 2017). "New Kath & Kim? Not exactly…". TV Tonight. Retrieved 24 July 2017.
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  54. ^ "'Kath & Kim' gets full-season pickup" From Hollywood Reporter (31 October 2008) which was later retracted and the series ended its first year with a total of 17 episodes produced
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  • Tim Williams (2021, Edithvale)

External links

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