Army Wives

Army Wives is an American drama television series that followed the lives of four army wives, one army husband, and their families. The series premiered on Lifetime on June 3, 2007 and ran for seven seasons, ending on June 9, 2013. The show had the largest series premiere in Lifetime's 23-year history, and the largest viewership in the 10:00 pm to 11:00 pm time slot since December 2007 for Lifetime.[1] It received favorable reviews and several award nominations, and won five ASCAP Awards and one Gracie Allen Award.

Army Wives
Catherine Bell, Kim Delaney, Sally Pressman, Brigid Brannagh, and Wendy Davis as the seasons 1-5 Army Wives female cast
Created byKatherine Fugate
Based onUnder the Sabers: The Unwritten Code of Army Wives by Tanya Biank
Directed byJohn T. Kretchmer
Theme music composerMarc Fantini
Steffan Fantini
Composer(s)Scott Gordon
Marc Fantini
Steffan Fantini
Country of originUnited States
Original language(s)English
No. of seasons7
No. of episodes117 (list of episodes)
Executive producer(s)Mark Gordon
Marshall Persinger
Jeff Melvoin
Katherine Fugate
Dee Johnson
Harry V. Bring
Nick Thiel
Deborah Spera
Karen Maser
Debra Fordham
Producer(s)Cynthia Cohen
Karen Maser
John E. Pogue
Alex Shevchenko
Barbara D'Alessandro
T.J. Brady
Rasheed Newson
John E. Pogue
Karen Maser
Production location(s)Charleston, South Carolina
Editor(s)Briana London
Susan K. Weiler
Sharon Silverman
Chris Peppe
Alan Cody
Kurt Courtland
Peter B. Ellis
Lauren A. Schaffer
Christopher Cooke
Susan Vaill
Meghan Robertson
Running time60 minutes
Production company(s)ABC Studios
The Mark Gordon Company
DistributorBuena Vista Home Entertainment
Disney–ABC Domestic Television
Original networkLifetime
Picture format480i (SDTV)
720p (HDTV)
Original releaseJune 3, 2007 (2007-06-03) 
June 9, 2013 (2013-06-09)
External links

On September 21, 2012, the show was picked up for a thirteen-episode seventh season to air in 2013.[2] In November 2012, it was confirmed that season 6 main cast members Catherine Bell, Wendy Davis, Terry Serpico, Brian McNamara, Kelli Williams, Alyssa Diaz, and Joseph Julian Soria would return as regulars. Kim Delaney's character, who did not appear in the final episodes of the sixth season, was written out.[3] Season seven premiered in the United States on March 10, 2013, at 9 pm Eastern on Lifetime,[4] and concluded on June 9, 2013.

On September 24, 2013, Lifetime canceled the series after seven seasons.[5][6] The network confirmed a two-hour retrospective special with cast members to celebrate the series that aired on March 16, 2014.[7]


Based on the non-fiction book originally titled Under the Sabers: The Unwritten Code of Army Wives, by Tanya Biank, the series is set at fictional Fort Marshall, at the old Charleston Naval Base, in North Charleston, South Carolina, home to the also fictional 23rd Airborne Division, a component unit of the XVII Airborne Corps. The show itself is filmed in various locations such as the Charleston Air Force Base (now Charleston Field) and the sound stage off Dorchester Road in the City of North Charleston. Some scenes have been shot in and around the City of Charleston. In Season 5 the 23rd is disbanded and the 32nd Airborne Division becomes the new resident unit, having moved to Fort Marshall from the fictional Fort Hope. The 23rd Airborne Division, XVII Airborne Corps and Fort Marshall are presumably based on the actual 82nd Airborne Division, XVIII Airborne Corps based at Fort Bragg, home of the airborne divisions and the United States Army Special Operations Command. In Season 7 Fort Marshall was merged with an Air Force base, mirroring the mergers of several Army posts with nearby Air Force bases as a result of the 2005 Base Realignment and Closure Commission. Mercer Army Medical Center is the fictional hospital on post where some of the characters worked.

In the pilot episode of Army Wives, "A Tribe is Born", Roxy (Sally Pressman) accepts the marriage proposal of Private First Class Trevor LeBlanc (Drew Fuller) after dating for less than a week, and moves with her two children to his Army post. Floundering in her new life as an Army wife, she takes a job as a bartender at a local joint known for being a Jody bar (where civilian men go to hit on enlisted men's wives). While on the post, Roxy meets Claudia Joy Holden (Kim Delaney), who believes that her husband Col. Michael Holden (Brian McNamara) recently missed out on a promotion because of base politics. Another Army wife, Pamela Moran (Brigid Brannagh), is pregnant with twins; she is secretly acting as a surrogate to get her family out of debt. Pamela's husband Chase (Jeremy Davidson) is a non-commissioned officer assigned to the highly secretive and frequently deployed special operations unit Delta Force. Meanwhile, psychiatrist Roland Burton (Sterling K. Brown) is trying to reconnect with his wife, Lieutenant Colonel Joan Burton (Wendy Davis), who has just returned from Afghanistan. Denise Sherwood (Catherine Bell), a long-time friend of Claudia Joy, is dealing with her son Jeremy's anger issues, and her strict husband, Major Frank Sherwood (Terry Serpico), is about to be deployed. The unlikely group bonds when Pamela unexpectedly goes into labor at Claudia Joy's wives' tea party, and subsequently gives birth on the pool table in the bar where Roxy works. Not wanting everyone to know her family's dire financial situation, Pamela relies on these new friends to keep her surrogacy from being exposed.

As the first season progresses, the four women and Roland all become close friends. Along with their spouses and other characters they face issues such as deployments, abuse, hostage situations, adultery, post-traumatic stress disorder, death and loss of friends and loved ones in combat, homophobia in the military, financial problems, and alcohol and prescription drug addiction.

Though the show is based on the book of the same name, and some of the characters echo their book counterparts, significant differences exist. For example, in the book, Andrea Lynn Cory (the basis of Claudia Joy) loses her husband in a helicopter crash during a mission to find the remains of soldiers in Vietnam.[8]

Cast and characters

Main cast and characters

Actor Character Seasons
1 2 3 4 5 6 7
Drew Fuller 2nd Lieutenant Trevor LeBlanc Main Special Guest
Jeremy Davidson MSG Chase Moran Main Special Guest
Terry Serpico Colonel Frank Sherwood Recurring Main
Brian McNamara Lt. General Michael James Holden Main
Sterling K. Brown Dr. Roland Burton Main Recurring
Catherine Bell Denise Sherwood Main
Wendy Davis Colonel Joan Burton Main
Sally Pressman Roxanne Marie "Roxy" LeBlanc Main Special Guest
Brigid Brannagh Officer Pamela Moran Main Special Guest
Kim Delaney Claudia Joy Holden Main
Richard Bryant SPC Jeremy Sherwood Main
Paul Wesley PFC Logan Atwater Main
Kim Allen Amanda Joy Holden Main Guest
Caroline PiresEmmalin HoldenMain
Katelyn Pippy Recurring Main Special Guest
Erin Krakow SPC Tanya Gabriel Main
Kelli Williams Jackie Clarke Main
Alyssa Diaz Gloria Cruz Main
Joseph Julian Soria CPL Hector Cruz Main
Jesse McCartney Private Tim Truman Main
Brant Daugherty 2nd Lt. Patrick Clarke Main
Burgess Jenkins Staff Sgt. Eddie Hall Main
Torrey DeVitto Maggie Hall Main
Ashanti Latasha Montclair Main
Elle McLemore Holly Truman Main
Brooke Shields Air Force Colonel Katherine "Kat" Young Main

Recurring cast and characters

The characters listed have appeared in multiple seasons, or for story arcs lasting at least three episodes:

Production and development


Army Wives was created by Katherine Fugate, based on the book Under the Saber: The Unwritten Code of Army Wives by Tanya Biank. Fugate told she received the book from The Mark Gordon Company and first thought it was to be adapted as a movie, since she had mostly written movies during her career. She met with Deborah Spera, the president of The Mark Gordon Company, and pitched a film adaptation of the book, which would begin and end with a murder. They presented the series to ABC and then to Lifetime.[11] Fugate commented on the book: "I read that book, and it was very traumatic and very difficult, but it also opened the gates of a military post. We drive by them all the time, but we don't know what goes on inside".[12]

Fugate expressed her desire that the show remain accurate: "It's extremely important that I portray them accurately. I have great admiration for the wives. It's the last untold story, about how they maintain relationships and how they are single mothers much of the time. That story is why I created the series."[13] The cast and crew have visited the army installations at Fort Bragg and Fort Belvoir and talked to army wives.[14] The Department of Defense lent Black Hawk helicopters and humvees used in production.[15]

Filming locations

Principal photography takes place in a sound stage, while some outdoor scenes and shots are taken at the former Charleston Naval Shipyard, parts of Charleston Field and in the city itself.[16][17] Local landmarks prominently featured include the Unitarian Church in Charleston and parts of the city's waterfront.

Production team

Army Wives was produced by The Mark Gordon Company in association with ABC Studios. In December 2006, Samantha Corbin-Miller was named executive producer/showrunner of the show, which was at the time in development.[18] However, by March 2007, it was announced that she had left the then upcoming series and was replaced by Jeff Melvoin. In August 2007, Dee Johnson took over Army Wives for Melvoin, becoming the third showrunner.[19] She departed in March 2008, and Nick Thiel came aboard.[20] In August 2008, the series' creator Katherine Fugate also left, stating: "With the show [being] such an established hit, now seems like a logical time for me to step away and focus on developing new projects."[21] Melvoin returned in 2009 and was the showrunner from then.[22]

Each script was supervised by two advisers from the Army.[13] Additionally Tanya Biank, whose book inspired the series, served as a military consultant on every episode. Lt. Colonel Todd Breassealle was also enlisted to provide insight on the military life.[14] Cast member Brian McNamara (Michael Holden) directed several webisodes and two full episodes: the tenth episode of the fifth season and the eleventh episode of the sixth season.[23][24]

Spin-off pilot

In September 2009, a survey to see which character should get its own spin-off was posted on Lifetime's Army Wives blog; Pamela Moran (Brigid Brannagh) was one of the most-chosen characters.[25] On June 13, 2010, Deadline Hollywood reported that Lifetime was pursuing a spin-off procedural drama television series for Army Wives featuring Brannagh's character, police officer Pamela Moran.[25] It was reported that an episode of the fourth season would serve as a backdoor pilot for the proposed spin-off.[25] The seventeenth episode of the season, titled "Murder in Charleston", served as the backdoor pilot, airing on August 15, 2010. Written by Bruce Zimmerman and T.D. Mitchell, the episode sees Moran teaming up with detective Gina Holt (Gabrielle Union) on a murder related to a case Holt has been working on for the past three years in Atlanta. At the end of the episode, Holt tells Moran she should take a detective's exam and to look for her if she is in Atlanta.[26] In September 2010, however, Lifetime did not pick up the spin-off series.[27]


Critical response

Army Wives holds a score of 65 out of 100 on Metacritic, based on fifteen reviews for the first season.[28] Writing for Cinema Blend, Kelly West found the series positively portrays real army wives through its main characters who are "all strong women with a good sense of the importance of friendship, love and appreciating the time they have with their husbands, who are often being deployed overseas for months or longer." She described the series as "engaging", adding: "As a drama about the bonds of friendship and the importance of family, Army Wives works. Is it a total chick show? Yeah, I’d say so. It gets a bit soapy but overall, it’s well written, the premise is original and the acting is good."[29] New York Post's columnist Linda Stasi gave Army Wives three-and-a-half out of four stars, referring to it as a "sexy, smart, compelling series", and also lauded the acting and the writing.[30] The Chicago Tribune praised Lifetime for tackling, through Army Wives, the effects war has on the families "in a surprisingly straightforward manner."[31] Reviewing the premiere, Michelle Hewitson of the New Zealand Herald wrote: "Anything with 'wives' in the title must mean cat fights. Anything with 'Army' in the title must mean some musing on the cost of war."[32] Brian Lowry of Variety was less enthusiastic upon screening the first episodes, describing Army Wives as "a stereotypical sudser that wants to be From Here to Eternity but feels like All My Children: Military Edition."[33] Pittsburgh Post-Gazette's Rob Owen was negative about the show's storylines as they "leave talented actors in their wake"; he described the storylines as "uninspired" and "unimaginative" and wrote that the show's format evokes the home-front portion of The Unit.[34]

The Chicago Tribune called Catherine Bell who "uses her typical subtlety and grace to give an intriguing interior life to Denise Sherwood," and Kim Delaney who portrays Claudia Joy Holden "the best two things about the show" while the newspaper deemed Roxy (Sally Pressman) "the most problematic character" because she does "preposterous and downright stupid things" in the first episodes.[31] On the contrary, Rob Owen found Denise Sherwood and Claudia Joy Holden "the most passive, least interesting characters" and considered Roxy and Trevor (Drew Fuller) "the liveliest couple", adding the show "sparks to life anytime these two are on screen."[34] Michelle Hewitson of the New Zealand Herald described Roxy as "a slapper with a heart of gold".[32] Linda Stasi called Frank Sherwood, portrayed by Terry Serpico, a "rivetingly wonderful character."[30]

The second season received promotion from Barack Obama and John McCain who were running for President in 2008.[35]


The series opened its third season with 3.5 million viewers and a 2.4 rating among women 18-49, and a 1.0 rating among men 18-49. That made Wives the top-rated drama premiere in Lifetime's key demographic for 2009, though the show declined 22% among total viewers later in the year.[36]

The series opened its fifth season with a total of 4.2 million viewers, up 27% from the fourth-season premiere, and it scored a 1.4 rating among women 18-49. The episode is Lifetime’s second most watched original season premiere among the key demos, including Women 18+ (3.0 rating) and Adults 18+ (4.0 rating), behind only the season two debut of Army Wives.[37]

Awards and accolades

Awards and accolades for Army Wives
Year Award Category Recipients Result Ref.
2008 ASCAP Awards Top Television Series Marc Fantini, Steffan Fantini, Scott Gordon Won [38]
2008 Gracie Allen Awards Outstanding Drama Won [39]
2008 NAACP Image Awards Outstanding Actress in a Drama Series Wendy Davis Nominated [40]
2008 PRISM Awards Mental Health Depiction Award Nominated
2008 PRISM Awards Performance in a Drama Series Multi-Episode Storyline Wendy Davis Nominated
2009 ASCAP Awards Top Television Series Marc Fantini, Steffan Fantini, Scott Gordon Won [41]
2009 NAACP Image Awards Outstanding Actress in a Drama Series Wendy Davis Nominated [42]
2010 ASCAP Awards Top Television Series Marc Fantini, Steffan Fantini, Scott Gordon Won [43]
2011 ASCAP Awards Top Television Series Marc Fantini, Steffan Fantini, Scott Gordon Won [44]
2011 NAACP Image Awards Outstanding Actress in a Drama Series Wendy Davis Nominated [45]
2012 ASCAP Awards Top Television Series Marc Fantini, Steffan Fantini, Scott Gordon Won [46]
2012 NAMIC Vision Awards Best Drama Nominated [47]
2013 Young Artist Awards Best Performance in a TV Series - Guest Starring Young Actress 11-13 Annika Horne Won [48]
2013 Young Artist Awards Best Performance in a TV Series - Guest Starring Young Actress 11-13 Taylor Blackwell Nominated [48]
2014 Young Artist Awards Best Performance in a TV Series - Supporting Young Actor McCarrie McCausland Nominated [49]


Home media

Walt Disney Studios Home Entertainment has released the first seven seasons on DVD.

Army Wives - The Complete First Season
Set details[50] Special features[50]
  • "Have at It" With the Army Wives - A Q&A session with the cast
  • Wives On the Homefront
  • Deleted Story Line (with producer commentary)
  • Bloopers
  • Audio commentaries
  • Deleted scenes
Release dates
USA Canada UK Australia
June 10, 2008 N/A November 11, 2008[51]
Army Wives - The Complete Second Season
Set details[52] Special features[52]
  • Active Duty: The Cast Of Army Wives At Fort Bragg
  • Operational intelligence: Getting the Army's support
  • The tribe
  • Army Wives Gives Back
  • Deleted scenes
  • Bloopers
Release dates
USA Canada UK Australia
June 2, 2009 N/A N/A
Army Wives - The Complete Third Season
Set details[53] Special features[53]
  • Webisodes - Featuring Joan and Roland Burton and Jeremy Sherwood
  • Stationed in the South - Behind the scenes visit with the cast and crew
  • Army Wives Gives Back
  • Deleted scenes
  • Bloopers
Release dates
USA Canada UK Australia
February 9, 2010 N/A N/A
Army Wives - The Complete Fourth Season
Set details[54] Special features[54]
  • Safety first
  • Army wives get cooking
  • Military jargon
  • Deleted scenes (18)
  • Bloopers
Release dates
USA Canada UK Australia
December 14, 2010 N/A N/A
Army Wives - The Complete Fifth Season
Set details[55] Special features[55]
  • Hangin' At The Hump With the Cast
  • A heartfelt conversation reflecting back on the past five seasons
  • Deleted scenes (18)
  • Fun On Set: Bloopers, Babies, Ballroom And Brian McNamara
Release dates
USA Canada UK Australia
September 27, 2011 N/A N/A
Army Wives - The Complete Sixth Season
Set details[56] Special features
  • Deleted scenes
  • Bloopers
Release dates
USA Canada UK Australia
September 18, 2012 (part one)
December 18, 2012 (part two)
Army Wives - The Complete Seventh Season
Set details[58] Special features
  • Deleted scenes
  • Bloopers
Release dates
USA Canada UK Australia
September 10, 2013 N/A N/A

International airings

The series began airing in Ireland on Monday, October 15, 2007, on TG4 (in English) and in New Zealand on Thursday, June 19, 2008, on TV2. The series began airing in Australia on December 1, 2008, on Network Ten and currently on pay TV provider Foxtel. South African network M-Net also airs the series; the second season ended on M-Net on Monday, January 5, 2009.[59] Sky Living in the United Kingdom broadcast the first three seasons. However, in February 2012, it was announced that the channel had not purchased the rights for the fourth season.[60]

The series also airs in Israel in the winter of 2008 on Yes stars Drama. In the French-speaking parts of Canada, Historia (TV channel) started airing the first season on January 4, 2010.[61] The series was then brought to an associated channel, Series+, and which started airing from season 1 again on November 4, 2010, on a daily basis.[62] The series began airing in the Netherlands in 2008 on NET 5, while the second season aired starting April 26, 2010.[63] In the French-speaking part of Belgium, Wallonia, the first season began airing on RTL-TVI on August 3, 2008[64] whereas the second season was shown on cable television network BeTV starting from December 26, 2008.[65] The first season and the first 13 episodes of the second were aired in the Arab World on MBC 4 while the third season began on Tuesday, May 11, 2010, on Fox Series. The series began airing in Russia on FOX Life and in Sweden the series is aired on Sjuan. In France, the show retitled American Wives was first broadcast on Monégasque channel TMC on November 27, 2008.[66] His sister channel TF1 started airing the first season on August 13, 2012.[67] The series aired on RTL Television in Croatia, starting on December 10, 2018.


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