- Share this article on Facebook
- Share this article on Twitter
- Share this article on Flipboard
- Share this article on Email
- Show additional share options
- Share this article on Linkedin
- Share this article on Pinit
- Share this article on Reddit
- Share this article on Tumblr
- Share this article on Whatsapp
- Share this article on Print
- Share this article on Comment
VH1 has picked up scripted dramedy Single Ladies for a second season.
Stacey Dash, LisaRaye McCoyand Charity Shea star as three best friends whose views on love and relationships vary in the series, which counts Queen Latifah among its executive producers.
“Our viewers have fallen for Single Ladies and its honest, modern take on love, female friendship and dating,” said Jeff Olde, exec vp original programming and production at VH1. “We’re extremely pleased to give the audience another great season of the series they love.”
The network’s first hourlong scripted series averaged 2.8 million total viewers on Mondays following Basketball Wives. Single Ladies will wrap its freshman season Aug. 8.
“My partner [executive producer] Shakim [Compere] and I are so excited that Single Ladies has been received so well,” Latifah said in a statement announcing the news Monday. “We knew from the beginning this show was going to appeal to people everywhere; it’s funny, sexy and smart. We are so happy that we were able to join with VH1 to find such a great home for this incredible show.”
Single Ladies will resume production in the fall for a Season 2 bow in 2012.
Email: Lesley.Goldberg@thr.com; Twitter: @Snoodit
Sign up for THR news straight to your inbox every day
More from The Hollywood Reporter
‘Fatal Attraction’ Boss Explains Whodunit Reveal, Twist Ending and Major Changes From the Movie
‘Succession’ Star Brian Cox Reflects on Series After Finale Airs: “The Greatest Work Experience Ever”
Critic’s Notebook: Bleak Series Finale Brings ‘Barry’ to a Satisfyingly Unsatisfying Close
Alex Borstein on Love for Midge in Series Finale and ‘The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel’s’ Depiction of Imperfect Women