Feud (2017– )
8.5/10
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The Other Woman 

With production on Baby Jane underway, Bette and Joan form an alliance, but outside forces conspire against them.

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(created by), (created by) | 4 more credits »
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Cast

Episode cast overview, first billed only:
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Peter
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Fred MacMurray
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Storyline

In 1970s interviews, Joan (Blondell) and Olivia continue to provide context into Joan (Crawford) and Bette's relationship, including that Jack put Joan under contract at Warner's (at a pittance) in the early 1940s solely to irk Bette, with the dynamic between the two and within Hollywood changing with Joan's success in Mildred Pierce (1945), after which it was Joan who got the plum roles and Bette largely the ones as housewives and slatterns. Back in 1962, filming on "Baby Jane" is well under way, and Joan and Bette are largely getting along as well as can be expected in their joint goal of making the movie a success and showing their joint dominance on the set. The latter issue does not sit well with Bob, as although he realizes he is considered a B-list director, he is still the director who should command the respect of his cast and crew. Both Jack and Hedda are miffed by the seeming cordiality between the two stars, Jack specifically who orders Bob to create emotional fireworks ... Written by Huggo

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Genres:

Biography | Drama

Certificate:

TV-MA

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Details

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Release Date:

12 March 2017 (USA)  »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

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Aspect Ratio:

16:9 HD
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Warner asks Aldrich, "What, are you red?" Alfred Molina played Mark Rothko in the Broadway play 'Red' in the spring of 2010. See more »

Quotes

Sylvia the Reporter: Miss Davis, how do you respond to Joan Crawford's comments that you look old enough to be her mother?
Bette Davis: What's your name, sweetheart?
Sylvia the Reporter: Sylvia.
Bette Davis: Fuck off, Sylvia.
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Connections

References Beyond the Forest (1949) See more »

Soundtracks

It's Time to Cry
(uncredited)
Written by Paul Anka
Performed by Paul Anka
[The song is heard when Bob meets Joan at her house]
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User Reviews

 
This is more a parody of the time than a homage.
21 March 2017 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

I understand the desire for a period piece to be 'authentic', but the constant shoving of cigarettes in their mouths is triggering my gag reflex. Yes, we get it, already: everyone smoked and drank heavily, you don't have to hit us over the head with it. Despite this 'all-star' cast, the action seems rushed, the dialogue is trite, and the delivery is farcical.


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