Everyone has his or her dream. But if you want to realize it, you must try your best, like Max and Caroline.
Set in New York City, 2 Broke Girls Season 1 DVD displays the lives of two waitresses in their twenties Max (Kat Dennings), who comes from a poor working-class family, and Caroline (Beth Behrs), who was born rich but is now down on her luck working together at a Brooklyn restaurant. The two become fast friends and build their dream of one day opening a cupcake shop (for which they need to raise $250,000), although they can barely afford anything with the pay they receive at work, and must continually find ways to make ends meet. There were a few high points in the season 1, such as how amazing Kat Denning looked in her dress. You will not disappointed with the show.
2 Broke Girls Season 1 chronicles the lives of two waitresses in their mid twenties - Max (Kat Dennings), who comes from a poor working-class family, and Caroline (Beth Behrs), who was born rich but is now disgraced and penniless due to her father, Martin Channing, getting caught operating a Bernard Madoff-esque Ponzi scheme - working together at a Brooklyn restaurant. The two become friends and build toward their dream of one day opening a cupcake shop.
Among those working with them at the restaurant are their boss, Han Lee (Matthew Moy); Oleg (Jonathan Kite), an upbeat but perverted Ukrainian cook; and Earl (Garrett Morris), a 75-year-old African-American cashier. Also featured starting late in the first season is their neighbor and part time boss Sophie (Jennifer Coolidge), a Polish immigrant who runs the cleaning company Sophie's Choice. During most of the first season Max is also a part-time nanny for the twin babies of Peach Landis, who during the season adopts Caroline's horse Chestnut. At the start of each episode Max is shown serving a table and at the end of each episode, a tally shows how much they have made toward their goal of $250,000 needed to open their business.
The show has received mixed reviews from critics, with pronounced criticism for its racially charged humor. It received a C from The Washington Post. Hank Stuever found the series to be dull, and claimed it as ultimately "a lukewarm revamp of 'The Odd Couple'" with a few "cheap laughs." The series received a B+ from The Boston Globe TV critic Matthew Gilbert, who was impressed with the casting and production: "The actresses—especially the Gwen Stefani-esque Dennings—transcend their types, and the pop-savvy humor has spirit thanks to producer Michael Patrick King from Sex and the City. After the forced opening minutes, it's the best multi-cam-com of the season.
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