The View (U.S. TV Series)
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The View U.S. TV Series

The View
The View Logo (2020).png
GenreTalk show
Created byBarbara Walters
Directed bySarah de la O
Presented by
Opening theme"World's Gone Crazy" by Mary J. Blige (season 20-present)
Country of originUnited States
Original English
No. of seasons24
No. of episodes5,000[1]
Production
Executive
Running time42 minutes
Production Lincoln Square Productions
(ABC News)
Release
Original networkABC
Picture formatHDTV 720p
Original releaseAugust 11, 1997 (1997-08-11) -
present (present)
External links
Official website

The View is an American talk show that was conceived by broadcast journalist Barbara Walters. In its 24th season, the show has aired on ABC as part of the network's daytime programming block since August 11, 1997. It features a multi-generational panel of women, who discuss the day's "Hot Topics", such as sociopolitical and entertainment news. In addition to the conversation segments, the panel also conducts interviews with prominent figures, such as celebrities and politicians. Production of the show was originally held in ABC Television Studio 23 in New York City. In 2014, it relocated to ABC Broadcast Center, also in New York City. As of May 2020, the series is broadcast remotely due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

Throughout its run, The View has had 22 permanent co-hosts of varying characteristics and ideologies, with the number of contracted permanent co-hosts ranging between four and eight women per season. The original panel comprised Walters, broadcast journalist Meredith Vieira, lawyer Star Jones, television host Debbie Matenopoulos, and comedian Joy Behar, while the current lineup consists of Behar, entertainer Whoopi Goldberg, lawyer Sunny Hostin, television personality Meghan McCain, and television host Sara Haines. In addition, the show often makes use of male and female guest panelists, including television personality Ana Navarro, who came aboard as a weekly guest co-host in season 22.

The View has won 31 Daytime Emmy Awards, including Outstanding Talk Show, Outstanding Informative Talk Show, and Outstanding Talk Show Host. The show has received praise from the Associated Press, Entertainment Weekly, the Los Angeles Times, Slate, as well as The New York Times, which deemed it "the most important political TV show in America". Beginning in its tenth season, the series became subject to on-air controversies and media criticism involving its panel of co-hosts. It was transferred from the helm of ABC's entertainment division to that of ABC News in 2014 following a decline in ratings. Two years later, the series saw viewership growth, averaging 2.5 million viewers by 2020.

Format

The original opening credits for The View featured a voice-over from the show's creator and executive producer, broadcast journalist Barbara Walters, explaining the show's premise as well as its co-hosts' credentials:

I've always wanted to do a show with women of different generations, backgrounds, and views: a working mother (broadcast journalist Meredith Vieira); a professional in her 30s (lawyer Star Jones); a young woman just starting out (television host Debbie Matenopoulos); and then somebody who's done almost everything and will say almost anything (comedian Joy Behar). And in a perfect world, I'd get to join the group whenever I wanted...[2]

Walters described it as "a talk show featuring four or five women 'of different backgrounds, different generations, and different opinions,' who would discuss the topics of the day, mixing humor with intelligent debate."[3] The show begins with a segment that features the panel engaging in a discussion pertaining to subjects ranging from politics to social issues as well as pop culture, commonly referred to as "Hot Topics".[4][5] Every episode features multiple "Hot Topics" segments, which take up to most-if not all-of the day's show.[6][7] The discussions are frequently followed by interviews with guests.[8] The show also periodically conducts audience giveaways.[9] Every broadcast concludes with the closing remarks: "Have a great day, everyone, and take a little time to enjoy the view."[10]

The 12th season of The View heavily focused on the events surrounding the 2008 United States presidential election and featured politicians John McCain, Hillary Clinton, and Barack Obama as guests.[3][11] Its 13th season saw the introduction of male guest panelists; among them were television personality Tom Bergeron, actor D. L. Hughley, journalist Bryant Gumbel, and television host Joe Scarborough.[12] Male personalities have since begun serving as guest co-hosts more frequently, specifically on Fridays, dubbed "Guy Day Friday".[13][14] In 2013, the show was speculated to be "trying to become less political."[15] It began refocusing on politics leading to the 2016 United States presidential election and has reincorporated it back into "Hot Topics" discussions since.[6][16]

Production

During its first 17 seasons, The View was filmed in ABC Television Studio 23 in New York City.[17] The original set for the first four seasons was a leftover set from canceled soap opera The City.[18][19] The panelists conduct discussions around a table or on a sofa and wear IFB earpieces through which producers communicate with them.[8][20]Bill Geddie, Barbara Walters' longtime producing partner, and Mark Gentile respectively served as showrunner and director for 17 years.[3][21][22] Walters has remained an executive producer following her retirement in May 2014.[23]

The Views 18th season brought significant changes in a "creative overhaul" as well as a "new direction" for the show.[24] In August 2014, ABC announced Geddie's exit and named Bill Wolff, who had served as vice president of primetime programming at MSNBC and as executive producer of the news and opinion program The Rachel Maddow Show, the new executive producer.[25] Production of the show relocated to the ABC Broadcast Center on the Upper West Side of Manhattan.[24][26] During the season premiere on September 15, 2014, the series unveiled its new studio featuring a coffee table-style desk with low-arm chairs, a large video wall, in-the-round audience seating, and an on-camera social media station.[27] Subsequent tweaks included a glass desk and high stools at center stage,[28] as well as color adjustments in backgrounds and graphics.[29][30]

On October 30, 2014, ABC announced that responsibilities for production oversight on The View would shift from ABC's daytime entertainment division to Lincoln Square Productions, an ABC News subsidiary, where the show will be grouped under the division's non-fiction programming umbrella.[31][32] The move allowed the show to leverage ABC News' resources toward news-related segments.[33] In August 2015, former late-night talk show Late Show with David Letterman producer Brian Teta joined the show as co-executive producer.[34] Later in the month, executive producer Wolff departed the show.[35] In February 2016, along with the show's 20th season renewal, Candi Carter was promoted to executive producer after serving as interim showrunner for season 19, becoming the first African-American executive producer in the show's history.[36]

During the 20th-season premiere on September 6, 2016, the show debuted an updated set design with muted colors,[37][38] retooled opening titles with footage of the co-hosts in a loft-like space,[39] as well as a new theme song entitled "World's Gone Crazy", written by Diane Warren and performed by Mary J. Blige.[40]Hilary Estey McLoughlin was named senior executive producer in January 2017 after she was brought on as a consultant for season 19.[41] In September, Teta was promoted to executive producer ahead of the 21st-season premiere.[42] Sarah de la O serves as director as of September 2019.[43] In March 2020, the series began airing without a live studio audience as a precaution in light of the COVID-19 pandemic.[44] Carter departed that same month to become the showrunner of the daytime talk show Tamron Hall.[45] The co-hosts subsequently began broadcasting remotely from their respective homes.[46][47][48] Despite the remote broadcast, as of May, Teta still produces from the Manhattan studio.[49]

Co-hosts

Timeline

Co-hosts timeline of The View
Co-host
Years
Seasons
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24
Meredith Vieira 1997-2006
Star Jones 1997-2006
Debbie Matenopoulos 1997-1999
Joy Behar 1997-2013, 2015-present
Barbara Walters 1997-2014
Lisa Ling 1999-2002
Elisabeth Hasselbeck 2003-2013
Rosie O'Donnell 2006-2007, 2014-2015
Whoopi Goldberg 2007-present
Sherri Shepherd 2007-2014
Jenny McCarthy 2013-2014
Nicolle Wallace 2014-2015
Rosie Perez 2014-2015
Raven-Symoné 2015-2016
Michelle Collins 2015-2016
Candace Cameron Bure 2015-2016
Paula Faris 2015-2018
Jedediah Bila 2016-2017
Sara Haines 2016-2018, 2020
Sunny Hostin 2016-present
Meghan McCain 2017-present
Abby Huntsman 2018-2020

Seasons 1-10

Broadcast journalist Barbara Walters created the series and co-hosted it from 1997 to 2014.

The View premiered with four co-hosts: Meredith Vieira as moderator, Star Jones, Debbie Matenopoulos, and Barbara Walters.[50] Joy Behar, who was originally announced to be occasionally filling in as the fourth co-host when Walters was unavailable, soon became a full-time co-host.[51] Following Matenopoulos's departure in December 1998, broadcast journalist Lisa Ling was brought on as a new co-host in 1999.[52][53] Ling departed the show in 2002 to host National Geographic Explorer.[54] Former Survivor: The Australian Outback castaway Elisabeth Hasselbeck replaced Ling beginning November 24, 2003, after Hasselbeck, television personality Rachel Campos-Duffy, and actress Erin Hershey Presley each received a week-long on-air tryout.[55][56]

On April 6, 2006, Vieira announced that she was leaving the show to become co-anchor of the NBC morning program Today;[57] her final episode aired on June 9.[58] That same month, Jones announced her departure on air but stated that she would remain on the show through July. Despite this, Walters stated the following day that Jones would no longer appear, publicly claiming feeling "betrayed" by Jones for unexpectedly making the announcement two days ahead of schedule.[59] In an interview with People, Jones claimed the decision to leave was not hers and that producers informed her that they would not be renewing her contract in April.[60] Walters later stated that ABC executives had decided not to renew Jones' contract due to diminished approval for Jones through their market research.[61]

During the 33rd Daytime Emmy Awards on April 28, 2006, it was announced that entertainer Rosie O'Donnell would be co-hosting the show for its tenth season;[62] she made her debut as the new moderator on September 5.[63] On April 25, 2007, O'Donnell announced she would be leaving the show when her contract expires due to failed renewal negotiations.[64] On May 25, ABC stated that O'Donnell had asked to be let out of her contract three weeks before its expiration and that she had been granted permission to depart immediately.[65]

Seasons 11-18

The co-hosts interview U.S. Navy Adm. Michael Mullen and his wife, Deborah, on November 24, 2010

On August 1, 2007, Walters announced that entertainer Whoopi Goldberg would be replacing O'Donnell as moderator for season 11.[5] Goldberg debuted during the season premiere on September 4.[66] Actress Sherri Shepherd joined as a permanent co-host beginning September 10.[67] Hasselbeck went on maternity leave from October 2007 to January 2008 and again from August to October 2009, with rotating guest co-hosts filling in during the latter.[68][69][70][71] On August 30, 2009, Walters, Behar, Hasselbeck, Goldberg, and Shepherd won the Daytime Emmy Award for Outstanding Talk Show Host.[72][73] Walters took a hiatus after undergoing open-heart surgery in May 2010 and returned on September 7 during the season 14 premiere broadcast.[74][75]

On March 7, 2013, Behar announced that she was leaving the series at the end of season 16.[76] The next day, Hasselbeck was reported to be departing alongside Behar due to market research finding both of their views too "polarizing", which Walters denied.[77][78] On May 13, Walters announced that she would be retiring in May 2014.[79] Despite Walters' earlier denial, Hasselbeck announced on July 10 that she was indeed departing to join the Fox News morning program Fox & Friends and that it was her last day on the show.[80] Behar's final episode, a This is Your Life-style tribute to her, aired on August 9.[81] Actress Jenny McCarthy became a co-host the following season and debuted on its premiere broadcast on September 9.[82] Walters made her final appearance as co-host on May 16, 2014.[83] Shepherd and McCarthy announced their departures the following month and made their final appearances on August 11.[84][85]

After making guest appearances during the previous season, actress Rosie Perez as well as former White House Communications Director Nicolle Wallace permanently joined the series in its 18th season,[86] establishing Perez as the series' first Latina co-host;[87] the two debuted as co-hosts alongside O'Donnell, who permanently returned, and Goldberg during the season premiere on September 15.[88] Perez took a hiatus at the end of the year to rehearse for her role in the play Fish in the Dark and returned on February 3, 2015.[89] On February 6, representatives for O'Donnell confirmed that she would once again exit the panel due to "personal reasons"; her final appearance aired on February 12.[90] Actress Raven-Symoné joined the series full-time in June after frequently guest co-hosting,[91] and the following month, comedian Michelle Collins, who had also frequently guest co-hosted, was announced as a permanent addition for the following season.[92] Perez and Wallace exited at the conclusion of the 18th season in August.[93][94]

Season 19-present

Entertainer Whoopi Goldberg has co-hosted and moderated the series since 2007.

The 19th season saw the return of Behar as well as the addition of actress Candace Cameron Bure and broadcast journalist Paula Faris as co-hosts alongside Goldberg, Raven-Symoné, and Collins,[95] the lattermost of whom departed in June 2016.[96] The following season began with eight rotating co-hosts: Behar, Goldberg, Raven-Symoné, Bure, Faris, television host Sara Haines, lawyer Sunny Hostin, and television personality Jedediah Bila.[97][98] Additionally, Behar began moderating on Fridays in Goldberg's place.[99] On October 27, Raven-Symoné announced her exit from the series to star in a spin-off of the sitcom That's So Raven.[100] On December 8, Bure announced that she was leaving the program, citing the commute between coasts and her commitments to other television projects as reasons;[98] her final episode as co-host aired the following day.[101]

While Goldberg initially considered leaving after season 20,[97] she remained as moderator for season 21, with Behar, Faris, Haines, Hostin, and Bila all returning as co-hosts.[42][102] On September 18, 2017, Bila announced her exit from the show on air.[103] Television personality Meghan McCain was subsequently reported to be joining the show after leaving her position at Fox News;[104] she debuted as co-host on October 9.[105] After giving birth to a daughter in December 2017, Haines returned from maternity leave on March 12, 2018.[106] Faris departed in July.[107] In the same month, Haines announced on air that she would be exiting to co-host ABC's new third hour of its morning program Good Morning America;[108] she made her final appearance during the season's penultimate broadcast on August 2.[109]

Broadcast journalist Abby Huntsman joined the panel in season 22, making her debut during the season premiere on September 4.[110] Following an absence due to the death of her father, McCain returned on October 8.[111] Television personality Ana Navarro joined the show as a weekly guest co-host the following month.[112][113] Goldberg began a hiatus from co-hosting on February 7, 2019, due to pneumonia and sepsis, and returned on March 14.[114][115] Huntsman took maternity leave beginning in May.[116][117] Behar, Goldberg, Hostin, McCain, and Huntsman all returned for the 23rd season, which premiered on September 3.[118] Navarro also returned as a weekly guest co-host.[43][119] On January 13, 2020, Huntsman announced her departure to become a senior advisor to her father's 2020 Utah gubernatorial election campaign;[120] she made her final appearance as co-host on January 17.[121] Haines returned as a guest co-host beginning in March,[122][123] and permanently rejoined the panel for the 24th season.[124]

Notable episodes

The co-hosts interview Barack Obama, President of the United States, on July 29, 2010

In 2010, U.S. President Barack Obama appeared as a guest on the show during the July 29 broadcast, marking the first appearance on a daytime talk show by a sitting U.S. president.[125] The episode also saw the return of Barbara Walters following her open heart surgery in May before she resumed her hiatus.[126] On February 22, 2012, Star Jones came on as a guest and discussed her contentious exit from the show, marking her first appearance since said exit in 2006.[127] On February 7, 2014, Rosie O'Donnell returned as a guest for the first time since quitting the show in 2007.[128] All eleven co-hosts in the show's history appeared during Walters' penultimate episode as co-host on May 15 to celebrate her retirement.[129] Walters' final appearance as co-host aired the following day; it featured several guests, including Hillary Clinton and television host Oprah Winfrey.[83]

On March 27, 2015, the show celebrated its 4,000th broadcast, with Walters and Joy Behar returning for the celebration.[130] On September 5, 2016, prior to the premiere of season 20, ABC aired a documentary entitled The View: 20 Years in the Making, which featured notable moments from the show and several personalities involved in its history, hosted by Behar.[131] On November 8, Behar, Jedediah Bila, Candace Cameron Bure, Sara Haines, and Sunny Hostin hosted a primetime Election Night special of the show, which aired on Lifetime.[132] On November 11, the series aired a "Flashback Friday" episode, which featured the original panel of co-hosts comprising Behar, Jones, Meredith Vieira, and Debbie Matenopoulos as well as a Veteran's Day tribute.[133]

In March 2017, the show had its first remote broadcast from Walt Disney World in Orlando, Florida.[134] Five episodes were filmed in front of the Tree of Life at Disney's Animal Kingdom, featuring pre-recorded segments with Behar, Bila, Haines, Hostin, Paula Faris, and Whoopi Goldberg exploring Epcot, Magic Kingdom, and Disney's Hollywood Studios.[135] Film director James Cameron came on as a guest on March 9, giving a preview of the themed area Pandora - The World of Avatar.[136] Other guests included Sherri Shepherd, Tom Bergeron, actresses Ariel Winter, Audra McDonald, and Mandy Moore, actors John Stamos and Eric Stonestreet, and chefs Masaharu Morimoto and Art Smith, with musical performances by singer Andy Grammer and rock band Train.[137]

On August 11, 2017, ABC re-aired the first episode of The View, which originally aired on the same date 20 years prior.[138] On November 7, 2019, the series celebrated the airing of its 5,000th episode, with Bill Geddie, businessman Donald Trump Jr., and television personality Kimberly Guilfoyle appearing as guests.[1][139][140] The following month, singer Darlene Love performed her song "Christmas (Baby Please Come Home)" alongside singer Jason Derulo on the December 20 broadcast, which Love has done annually since 2015.[141][142] On March 11, 2020, the series aired its first broadcast without a live studio audience since its debut due to the COVID-19 pandemic.[143][144]

Controversies

Rosie O'Donnell was involved in multiple controversies during her time as moderator of The View.

The show's tenth season was embroiled in controversies,[145] such as O'Donnell "speaking in mock Chinese" as well as her public feud with businessman (and later U.S. President) Donald Trump.[146][147][148] On May 17, 2007, O'Donnell sparked accusations of "equating American soldiers with terrorists" in relation to the Iraq War by asking, "655,000 Iraqi civilians are dead. Who are the terrorists?"[147][149] Following frequent debates involving O'Donnell and Elisabeth Hasselbeck, a confrontation ensued between the two on May 23 due to O'Donnell's issue with Hasselbeck's lack of willingness to defend her right to criticize the war.[150] O'Donnell also stated that the media would portray her as "big, fat, lesbian, loud Rosie attacking innocent, pure, Christian Elisabeth" and that Republican pundits were mischaracterizing her statements; Hasselbeck responded by telling O'Donnell to defend her own insinuations.[145] O'Donnell exited the series two days later, three weeks earlier than scheduled.[65] She later attributed her early exit to the use of a split screen during the confrontation.[151]

During a discussion about the 89th Miss America pageant on September 14, 2015, Michelle Collins called contestant Kelley Johnson's monologue about her occupation as a registered nurse "hilarious", stating that Johnson "read her emails out loud", while Behar referenced Johnson's attire and questioned why she had on "a doctor's stethoscope".[152] The remarks resulted in an immediate social media backlash from the nursing profession, including the hashtag #NursesUnite.[153][154] Two days later, Collins and Behar addressed the controversy on air.[155] Consequently, pharmaceutical corporation Johnson & Johnson and egg company Eggland's Best pulled their sponsorships from the series,[156] later followed by food company McCormick & Company, laundry brand Snuggle, and party store chain Party City.[157]

On February 13, 2018, while analyzing television personality Omarosa's comments in regards to U.S. Vice President Mike Pence's religiosity, Behar stated: "It's one thing to talk to Jesus, it's another thing when Jesus talks to you. That's called mental illness, if I'm not correct, hearing voices."[158] Content analysis organization Media Research Center subsequently launched a campaign demanding an apology from Behar and urging viewers to do the same, resulting in 40,000 calls to ABC as well as 6,000 complaints to the show's advertisers.[159] Pence himself responded and accused the show of expressing "religious intolerance".[158]The Walt Disney Company CEO Bob Iger later stated that Behar has directly apologized to Pence.[160] On March 13, Behar issued an apology on air and said: "I think Vice President Pence is right; I was raised to respect everyone's religious faith, and I fell short of that. I sincerely apologize for what I said."[161]

Other media

  • In 2016, VH1 picked up a television adaptation of Star Jones' book Satan's Sisters, later titled Daytime Divas, which revolved around a fictional daytime talk show named The Lunch Hour featuring five female co-hosts.[162] Jones, who was also one of the series' executive producers, and then-View co-hosts Joy Behar, Jedediah Bila, Sara Haines, and Sunny Hostin all made guest appearances on the series.[163] It was canceled in 2017 after one season.[164]
  • In April 2019, Thomas Dunne Books published a non-fiction book entitled Ladies Who Punch: The Explosive Inside Story of "The View" by journalist Ramin Setoodeh, which chronicles the entire history of the show.[165][166] The book features interviews with various current and former View co-hosts.[167]

Reception

Critical response

A New York Times review, published ten days after the show premiered, describes what critic Caryn James thought was distinctive about the show:

The idea of women talking to one another on daytime television is not exactly radical. The idea that those women should be smart and accomplished is still odd enough to make The View seem wildly different. It actively defies the bubbleheads-'R'-us approach to women's talk shows.[50]

In a 2001 profile of Barbara Walters for Vanity Fair, James Wolcott called The View a "genius bit of television."[168] The following year, Virginia Heffernan of Slate complimented the chemistry between Walters, Meredith Vieira, Star Jones, and Joy Behar, writing that the women "have eased completely into the stock sensibility of middle-aged talk shows, embracing the imperatives that one be healthy, careful, temperate, charitable, and moderately cutesy while at the same time skeptical, ribald, and world-weary."[53]Ken Tucker of Entertainment Weekly praised the show in 2007, writing that it "does for daytime what The Daily Show does for nighttime: It reflects the pent-up frustrations, pleasures, and hostilities its audience has toward pop and political culture."[169]

Despite being credited for helping the show achieve higher ratings, Rosie O'Donnell received criticism from "viewers and interest groups" that disagreed with her viewpoints.[65]The Atlantics Kevin O'Keefe deemed O'Donnell's hiring as moderator "somewhat curious" due to her being "such an outspoken individual".[148] Conversely, Helena Andrews of Politico praised O'Donnell for making the show "actually watchable--something no longer relegated to the ether of TiVo or sneaked through head phones at work when we should be watching CNN."[170] In 2014, Michael Schulman of The New Yorker highlighted O'Donnell's first tenure, elaborating that she "pushed the limits of what cheery daytime chatter could sustain, and The View became more heated and more interesting as a result."[7]

The appointment of Jenny McCarthy as a co-host attracted backlash due to her anti-vaccination views.[171][172]David Freeman, then-senior science editor for HuffPost, wrote about science communicator Bill Nye's concern that McCarthy would "encourage parents to prevent their kids from getting vaccinated" as well has his hope that her views would be "discredited."[173]Alex Pareene of Salon criticized the decision, writing that McCarthy "isn't just quirky--she spreads lies that hurt people."[174] Writing for The Guardian, Jill Filipovic remarked that McCarthy "has no record of political activism or even serious engagement with the world" other than her anti-vaccination stance.[175]Michael Specter of The New Yorker asserted that ABC executives "should be ashamed of themselves for offering McCarthy a regular platform on which she can peddle denialism and fear to the parents of young children who may have legitimate questions about vaccine safety" and that her hiring was a "strike against reason and progress and hope."[176]

Following Walters' retirement, the show became known for constant changes in its lineup of co-hosts,[95][177] including the brief tenures of O'Donnell, McCarthy, Rosie Perez, Nicolle Wallace, and Michelle Collins.[178] In July 2015, Daniel D'Addario of Time suggested that it was time for ABC to end The View, citing the show's inability to maintain a consistent panel as a factor.[179] The following year, Deadline Hollywoods Lisa de Moraes wrote that the series was "gaining a reputation as one of the riskier gigs for on-air talent."[178]

In 2017, David Bauder of the Associated Press attributed the show's resurgence in viewership to its political discussions.[6]HuffPosts David Hinckley opined that the show has been successful in consistently implementing its original premise and maintaining "a balance in areas like ethnicity and ideology" in regards to its co-hosts.[180] Writing for the New York Times in May 2019, Amanda FitzSimons noted that what sets The View apart from other entertainment and news programs is the fascination with the show's hosts and that it "remains one of the few places on TV where audiences can watch authentic human drama."[181]Lorraine Ali of the Los Angeles Times praised the series for being "one of the few places left on TV where liberal, conservative and moderate voices pose questions that real folks might ask" and for generating "raw moments that are as authentic as they are viral."[182]

U.S. television ratings

The tenth season of The View averaged 3.5 million viewers per episode, with the season premiere being the series' most watched at 4.4 million viewers.[64][183] In November 2008, the show's post-election day telecast garnered the biggest audience in its history at 6.2 million in viewers, becoming the week's most-watched program in daytime television.[184] It was surpassed by the broadcast on July 29, 2010, which featured President Barack Obama's first appearance as a guest and garnered 6.6 million viewers.[185] In 2013, the show averaged 3.1 million daily viewers, which outpaced rival talk show The Talk.[186][187] It averaged 4.1 million viewers during Walters' final week in May 2014, with the episode featuring a farewell to Walters on May 16 garnering 5.2 million viewers and ranking as the show's fourth most-watched broadcast.[188]

The season 18 premiere in September 2014 drew the show's second largest season premiere audience to date of 3.902 million viewers.[189][190] The ratings declined following the premiere, with those in the demographic of women 25-54 "pacing downward for the fourth straight season" and being 30 percent lower from five years prior.[191] The ratings in the same demographic in January 2015 were down nine percent from the year prior.[192] Season 19 was reported to have averaged 2.757 million viewers per episode.[193]

The show averaged 2.94 million viewers during the first week of November 2016.[133] Its viewership during season 20 had been up five percent from the previous season by April 2017.[193] The 21st season attained the show's highest ratings since Walters' retirement, averaging 2.9 million viewers per episode.[113] Its 5,000th episode, which aired in November 2019, garnered 3.021 million viewers.[194] The series was one of the top five daytime talk shows in the U.S. with an average of 2.5 million daily viewers as of January 2020.[195]

Accolades

Since debuting in 1997, The View has garnered numerous awards and honors, among them are 31 Daytime Emmy Awards,[187] which include Outstanding Talk Show,[196]Outstanding Informative Talk Show,[197] and Outstanding Talk Show Host for Walters, Behar, Whoopi Goldberg, Elisabeth Hasselbeck, and Sherri Shepherd,[72][73] and three NAACP Image Awards.[198][199][200] In addition, the show has received nominations for three People's Choice Awards,[201][202][203] three GLAAD Media Awards,[204][205][206] and a Critics' Choice Television Award.[207]

References

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External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

The_View_(U.S._TV_series)
 



 



 
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