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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Loose Women
Loose Women logo (2019-present).png
GenreTalk show
Created byDiane Nelmes[1]
Presented by
StarringFull list
Country of originUnited Kingdom
Original languageEnglish
No. of series25
Production
Executive producerEmma Gormley
Producers
  • Edd Benjamin
  • Eleanor Cotter
  • Mattie Jameson
  • Helen Stuart
  • Harriet Thurley
  • Laura Hills (planning; head)
  • Joey Cella (showbiz; head)
  • Annabel Zammit (celebrity)
Editors
  • Sally Shelford (Editor)
  • Tom Sage (Deputy Editor)
  • Yiljan Nevzat (Deputy Editor)
Running time60 minutes (inc. adverts)
Production companiesGranada Television (1999–2002)
Anglia Television (2002–2004)
ITV Studios (2004–present)
Release
Original networkITV
Picture format
Original release6 September 1999 (1999-09-06)[2] –
present
External links
Website

Loose Women is a British talk show that broadcasts on ITV weekdays from 12:30pm to 1:30pm. The show was originally broadcast from Norwich, then Manchester, before moving to London, and focuses on a panel of four female presenters who interview celebrities, talk about aspects of their lives, and discuss topical issues ranging from politics and current affairs to celebrity gossip and entertainment news. The 3,000th episode of Loose Women was broadcast on 15 May 2018.[3]

History

The panel comprises four women from various professions in the entertainment and journalism industries, who interview celebrities, discuss their lives and discuss topical issues, ranging from daily politics and current affairs, to celebrity gossip.

On 22 June 2016, Sir Cliff Richard sat down for a one-on-one interview with close friend Gloria Hunniford for a special edition of Loose Women subtitled Sir Cliff: Out of the Shadows.[4]

On 22 March 2020, it was announced that due to the COVID-19 pandemic, production on Loose Women has been suspended until further notice.[5] Reruns of old episodes were aired in the programme's time slot.[5] On 28 April 2020, it was announced that Loose Women would recommence production on two live episodes per week from 4 May 2020.[6] On 22 October 2020, Loose Women featured an all black panel for the first time in the show's history, featuring Charlene White, Brenda Edwards, Judi Love and Kéllé Bryan.[7] This panel has been seen several time since then.[8] On 19 November 2020, there was an all male panel for the first time in the show's history, to celebrate International Men's Day, altering the show's name to Loose Men for the day. Panellists featured were Marvin Humes, Iain Stirling, Ronan Keating and Roman Kemp.[9]

Presenters

Kaye Adams and Nadia Sawalha were the original presenters on the show. Sawalha left in 2002, after the birth of her first child; Adams kept the role for the first ten series until the end of 2006, when she left to go on maternity leave.[10] Adams, Sawalha, Jane Moore and Karren Brady were panellists for the first episode and Ruth Langsford appeared in the second episode.

Long-running panellists Carol McGiffin, Denise Welch, Jane McDonald and Lisa Maxwell departed from the programme in 2013.[11]

Coleen Nolan, Sawalha and Moore returned as panellists during 2013, whilst Adams returned as presenter.[12] Langsford also rejoined the programme as a presenter in 2014.[13]

On 3 August 2016, Sherrie Hewson announced on-air that she would be leaving the show. Her final episode aired on 5 September 2016.[14]

Denise Welch and Carol McGiffin returned to the show after 5 years away on 7 June 2018 and 5 July 2018 respectively.[15]

On 9 May 2019, Kéllé Bryan became a panellist after appearing as a guest on 12 April 2019.[16]

On 16 October 2019, it was confirmed that Linda Robson would return to the show after a twelve-month break due to her suffering from OCD.[17] She returned as a panellist on 17 January 2020 after appearing as a guest on 10 January 2020.[18]

On 30 November 2020, Andrea McLean announced she was to leave the show after 13 years so she could concentrate on her new venture, membership website This Girl Is On Fire.[19] Her last show was on 16 December 2020.[20]

On 3 January 2021, Saira Khan announced that she would be leaving Loose Women after 5 years with immediate effect and would not return in 2021. She made her final appearance on 15 December 2020, and was replaced by Frankie Bridge in 2021. On 11 January 2021, it was announced that Charlene White would become a regular anchor presenter on the show, replacing McLean after her exit from the show in December 2020.[21]

On 23 July 2021, it was confirmed that Sunetra Sarker and Katie Piper would be regular panellists on the show.[22]

Panellists

Current panel

Member Duration Notes
Presenters
Kaye Adams 1999–2006, 2013–present Regular panellist & Relief presenter (2016–2018)
Occasional panellist (2019–2021)
Ruth Langsford 1999–2002, 2009–2010, 2012–present Regular panellist (1999–2000, 2002)
Guest presenter (2006, 2007)
Guest panellist (2019)
Christine Lampard 2016–present Guest panellist (2016, 2019)
Charlene White 2021–present Guest presenter (2020)
Panellists
Jane Moore 1999–2000, 2002, 2013–present Relief presenter (2000, 2018–present)
Nadia Sawalha 1999–2002, 2013–present Relief presenter (1999–2002, 2016–present)
Coleen Nolan 2000–2001, 2004–2011, 2013–present Relief presenter (2014–present)
Carol McGiffin 2000–2001, 2003–2013, 2018–present Guest presenter (2003, 2007)
Denise Welch 2005–2013, 2018–present Guest panellist (2001, 2002)
Guest presenter (2006–2010, 2012)
Janet Street-Porter 2011–present Guest presenter (2021)
Linda Robson 2012–2018, 2020–present Guest panellist (2003, 2010, 2011)
Penny Lancaster 2014–present
Gloria Hunniford 2014–present Guest panellist (2003)
Guest presenter (2014–2016)
Stacey Solomon 2016–present (maternity leave) Guest panellist (2011, 2012)
Guest presenter (2021)
Brenda Edwards 2019–present
Kéllé Bryan 2019–present
Judi Love 2020–present
Frankie Bridge 2021–present Guest panellist (2020)
Sunetra Sarker 2021–present
Katie Piper 2021–present Guest panellist (2014)
Sophie Morgan 2021–present

Former regular presenters and panellists

Member Duration Notes
Presenters
Jackie Brambles 2006–2009 Guest panellist (2005)
Andrea McLean 2007–2020 Guest panellist (2019)
Carole Malone 2007 Guest panellist (2002, 2005)
Kate Thornton 2009–2011
Carol Vorderman 2011–2014 Guest presenter (2010)
Emma Willis 2012–2013 Guest presenter (2021)
Panellists
Pattie Coldwell 1999–2000
Philippa Kennedy 1999–2000
Trish Adudu 1999–2000, 2002
Karren Brady 1999–2002 Guest panellist (2017)
Anne Diamond 2000, 2016–2018 Guest presenter (2000)
Sherrie Hewson 2003–2016 Guest presenter (2003)
Guest panellist (2017)
Kerry Katona 2003–2004 Guest panellist (2016)
Claire Sweeney 2003–2005, 2010 Guest panellist (2012, 2016)
Terri Dwyer 2003–2006
Jenny Powell 2000-2001, 2004–2005 Guest presenter (2000)
Jane McDonald 2004–2010, 2012–2013 Guest panellist (2011, 2015)
Kym Marsh 2005 Guest panellist (2014, 2015, 2016)
Nina Wadia 2005–2006 Guest panellist (2015, 2016)
Sheree Murphy 2006–2007 Guest panellist (2012, 2015)
Lesley Garrett 2006, 2009–2010 Guest panellist (2014)
Gillian Taylforth 2006, 2008 Guest Panellist (2000)
Jo Bunting 2006–2008
Lynda Bellingham 2007–2011
Zoë Tyler 2007–2011
Lisa Maxwell 2009–2014
Cilla Black 2010–2011 Guest presenter (2009)
Guest panellist (2014)
Sarah Millican 2011
Sally Lindsay 2011–2014
Jenny Eclair 2011–2012 Guest panellist (2003)
Shobna Gulati 2013–2014 Guest panellist (2010, 2012)
Jamelia 2013–2016
Myleene Klass 2014
Claire Richards 2014
Linda Lusardi 2014–2015 Guest panellist (2002)
Judy Finnigan 2014–2015
Saira Khan 2015–2020
June Sarpong 2015–2016 Guest presenter (2015)
Anita Dobson 2015
Katie Price 2015–2018 Guest panellist (2011, 2014)
Vicky Pattison 2016
Ayda Field 2016–2017 Guest panellist (2018, 2019)
Martine McCutcheon 2016–2017
Lisa Riley 2016–2018
Denise van Outen 2017–2018 Guest panellist (2014)
Kelly Brook 2018
Chizzy Akudolu 2018–2019
Mel B 2018 Guest panellist (2009)
Rebecca Ferguson 2019 Guest panellist (2017, 2018)

Merchandise

Home Media

Over the course of four years, several Straight-to-DVD specials based on the series have been released by ITV Studios Home Entertainment.

  • Let Loose: The Very Best of Loose Women, was released in November 2008, and was a clip show that featured highlights of Series 12 and 13.
  • Late Night with the Loose Women, was released in November 2009, and featured a special extended “Late-Night” styled episode, containing more raunchier content than the main show can allow.
  • Loose Women in New York: Let Loose in the City, was released on 8 November 2010. This special featured Carol McGiffin, Sherrie Hewson, Lisa Maxwell and Denise Welch going on a holiday to New York.
  • Christmas with the Loose Women was released in November 2011. This one was also a special extended episode, and was presented by Andrea McLean, Carol McGiffin, Denise Welch and Lisa Maxwell.

Other

A range of books have also been published under the brand which has expanded further with an online shop selling make-up products, champagne, personalised cups and stationery.[23]

Awards and nominations

Date Ceremony Award Status Notes Ref(s)
2007 TV Quick and TV Choice Awards Best Daytime Show Won [24]
2008 Royal Television Society Best Daytime Programme Nominated [25]
TV Quick and TV Choice Awards Best Daytime Programme Won [26]
2009 Television and Radio Industries Club TV Daytime Programme award Won [27]
TV Quick and TV Choice Awards Best Daytime Programme Won [26]
TV Times Awards Favourite Programme Won [28]
2010 National Television Awards Most Popular Factual Programme Won [29]
TV Choice Awards Best Daytime Programme Won [30]
2011 National Television Awards Topical Magazine Programme Nominated [31]
2012 National Television Awards Best Session Nominated [32]
2016 National Television Awards Best Magazine Show Nominated [33]
TV Choice Awards Best Daytime Programme Nominated [citation needed]
2017 Diversity in Media Awards TV Moment of the Year Nominated [34]
National Television Awards Best Live Magazine Show Nominated [35]
2018 National Television Awards Best Daytime Show Nominated [36]
TRIC Awards Daytime Programme Nominated [citation needed]
2020 National Television Awards Live Magazine Show Nominated [37]
2021 Royal Television Society Best Daytime Programme Won For the all first black panel [38]
National Television Awards Daytime Programme Nominated [39]

References

  1. ^ Holmwood, Leigh (3 October 2008). "Diane Nelmes joins Liberty Bell" – via The Guardian.
  2. ^ Loose Women, TV.com, 20 July 2011
  3. ^ "Loose Women celebrates 3000 shows with the outrageous Loosie Awards!". itv.com. 15 May 2018. Retrieved 29 June 2018.
  4. ^ "Cliff Richard Speaks Out Over Rumours About His Sexuality". 22 June 2016.
  5. ^ a b "Loose Women and Lorraine live shows cancelled amid coronavirus pandemic as Good Morning Britain is extended". Metro. 22 March 2020. Retrieved 22 March 2020.
  6. ^ Earp, Catherine (28 April 2020). "Loose Women is returning to TV on Monday with some social distancing measures in place". Digital Spy.
  7. ^ Houghton, Rianne (22 October 2020). "Loose Women gets praised for all Black panel for the first time in 21 years". Digital Spy.
  8. ^ Warner, Sam (4 February 2021). "Loose Women praised by viewers for powerful discussion on mental health". Digital Spy.
  9. ^ Warner, Sam (19 November 2020). "Loose Women welcomes all-male panel for first time in show's history". Digital Spy. Retrieved 19 November 2020.
  10. ^ "LOOSE WOMAN: THE KAYE ADAMS COLUMN". Daily Record. 4 August 2007. Retrieved 7 August 2007.
  11. ^ Duncan, Amy (6 October 2013). "'The bosses are choosing to turn back time and I would rather move forward': Denise Welch quits Loose Women after ten years". Sunday Mirror. Metro. Retrieved 31 May 2013.
  12. ^ Fletcher, Alex (3 October 2013). "Coleen Nolan, Kaye Adams return to 'Loose Women'". Digital Spy. (Hearst Magazines UK). Retrieved 31 May 2013.
  13. ^ Tom Eames (20 December 2013). "Loose Women adds Ruth Langsford to regular panel, Myleene Klass to guest". Digital Spy.
  14. ^ "Sherrie Hewson to leave Loose Women". BBC News. 3 August 2016.
  15. ^ Lee, Ben (5 July 2018). "Carol McGiffin returns to Loose Women after 5 years and explains why she is back". Digital Spy.
  16. ^ Seddon, Dan (12 April 2019). "Hollyoaks' Kéllé Bryan opens up about racism in music industry: 'We were told black people don't sell magazines'". Digital Spy.
  17. ^ West, Amy (16 October 2019). "Loose Women confirms classic panellist is returning to the show". Digital Spy. Retrieved 16 October 2019.
  18. ^ Warner, Sam (10 January 2020). "Loose Women's Linda Robson gets emotional as she reveals why she took a year-long break from the show". Digital Spy.
  19. ^ Kent, Sara-Aisha (18 January 2021). "Andrea McLean feared having to sell her mansion after quitting Loose Women". mirror. Retrieved 28 January 2021.
  20. ^ Seddon, Dan (15 December 2020). "Andrea McLean "dreading" her final Loose Women episode". Digital Spy. Retrieved 16 December 2020.
  21. ^ "Charlene White officially joins the Loose Women family". ITV News. 11 January 2021.
  22. ^ Warner, Sam (23 July 2021). "Loose Women announce two new panellists joining the show". Digital Spy.
  23. ^ ITV Shop Results Archived 27 March 2012 at the Wayback Machine ITV, 20 July 2011
  24. ^ Coronation Street leads ITV Victory guardian.co.uk, 20 July 2011
  25. ^ "Programme Awards Winners 2008". Royal Television Society. 14 March 2011. Retrieved 16 March 2021.
  26. ^ a b TV Quick Awards itv.com, 20 July 2011
  27. ^ 2009 Winners Archived 14 December 2013 at the Wayback Machine tric.org.uk, 20 July 2011
  28. ^ All the 2009 winners whatsontv.co.uk, 20 July 2011
  29. ^ Awards, National Television. "Winners | National Television Awards". www.nationaltvawards.com. Retrieved 16 March 2021.
  30. ^ "TV Choice Awards 2010: Full list of winners". Metro. 7 September 2010. Retrieved 16 March 2021.
  31. ^ National Television Awards Nominations in full metro.co.uk, 20 July 2011
  32. ^ "National TV Awards 2012: The winners". BBC News. 25 January 2012. Retrieved 16 March 2021.
  33. ^ National Television Awards. "Winners – National Television Awards". nationaltvawards.com.
  34. ^ "Loose Women wins Diversity Media Award – ITV plc". www.itvplc.com. 16 September 2017. Retrieved 16 March 2021.
  35. ^ National Television Awards. "Winners – National Television Awards". nationaltvawards.com.
  36. ^ National Television Awards. "Winners – National Television Awards". nationaltvawards.com. Archived from the original on 21 January 2017. Retrieved 9 January 2018.
  37. ^ Rajani, Deepika (28 January 2020). "NTA nominations 2020: the full shortlist of National Television Awards nominees, and how to vote for the NTAs". i. Retrieved 28 January 2020.
  38. ^ "Loose Women wins RTS Award 2021". Press Centre. Retrieved 16 March 2021.
  39. ^ "National TV Awards 2021 Nominations".

External links

This page was last edited on 19 January 2022, at 12:07
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