Netflix Renews “Ginny & Georgia” For Seasons 3 and 4, Cast Teases a “Lot of Drama” and “Love Triangles”
Great news, “Ginny & Georgia” fans: the Netflix series is returning for not one, but two more seasons! Variety reported that the news was first announced at Netflix’s Upfronts presentation on May 17, followed by a formal confirmation on the streaming giant’s social media pages.
“get ready peaches 🍑 GINNY & GEORGIA is coming back for seasons 3 & 4!!” the streamer captioned an Instagram video, which also featured members of the “Ginny & Georgia” cast revealing the big news, too. “Season three and four, a lot of drama, a lot of love triangles… I’m ready for it,” Raymond Ablack, who plays Joe, teases in the clip.
“Ginny & Georgia,” created by Sarah Lampert, centers on its titular characters – 15-year-old teen Ginny (Antonia Gentry), who’s more mature than her 30-year-old mom, Georgia (Brianne Howey) – who have settled in an affluent New England town after years on the run. Season two of the popular mother-daughter dramedy, which premiered on Jan. 5, ended with a bombshell cliffhanger that showed Georgia getting arrested, among other plots waiting to be addressed next season.
According to showrunner Debra J. Fisher, she previously teased to The Hollywood Reporter that “season three is going to be a big roller coaster, just like season two,” given where the series left off. Though she spared specifics ahead of “Ginny & Georgia”‘s renewal news, Fisher did add, “Sarah Lampert and I, we do know exactly where we want to go and we’ll be addressing all of those things.”
Per Variety, season three of “Ginny & Georgia” will be led by new showrunner Sarah Glinski, who’s replacing Fisher. Netflix confirmed to the outlet that Glinski’s appointment occurred before the Writers Guild of America strike commenced on May 2. No other season three details have been announced yet, but it’s safe to assume Gentry, Howey, Ablack, Diesel La Torraca, Jennifer Robertson, Felix Mallard, Sara Waisglass, and Scott Porter will all return. Considering the strike, it’s unclear when production will commence.