Borgen (TV series)

Borgen (Danish pronunciation: [ˈpɒːˀʊn]) is a Danish political drama television series created by Adam Price. It tells how Birgitte Nyborg, a minor centrist politician, becomes the first female Prime Minister of Denmark against all the odds. Borgen, literally "The Castle", is the informal name of Christiansborg Palace where all three branches of Danish government reside: the Parliament, the Prime Minister's Office, and the Supreme Court, and is often used as a figure of speech for the Danish government.

GenrePolitical drama
Created byAdam Price
Written byAdam Price
Jeppe Gjervig Gram
Tobias Lindholm
Directed bySøren Kragh-Jacobsen
Rumle Hammerich
StarringSidse Babett Knudsen
Birgitte Hjort Sørensen
Pilou Asbæk
Søren Malling
Composer(s)Halfdan E
Country of originDenmark
Original language(s)Danish
No. of seasons3 series
No. of episodes30 (list of episodes)
Producer(s)Camilla Hammerich
Running time58 minutes
Original networkDR1
Original release26 September 2010 (2010-09-26) 
10 March 2013 (2013-03-10)
External links

Adam Price is the co-writer and developer of the series, together with Jeppe Gjervig Gram and Tobias Lindholm. Borgen is produced by DR, the Danish public broadcaster which had previously produced The Killing.

The series stars Sidse Babett Knudsen as Birgitte Nyborg Christensen; Birgitte Hjort Sørensen as Katrine Fønsmark, a TV1 news anchor; Pilou Asbæk as Kasper Juul, a spin doctor; Søren Malling as Torben Friis, news editor for TV1; Mikael Birkkjær as Birgitte's husband, Phillip; and Benedikte Hansen as Hanne Holm, a journalist.[1]

Three series, each comprising ten episodes, have been made. The first series was shown in Denmark in the autumn of 2010, the second in the autumn of 2011,[2] and the third beginning 1 January 2013.

In the UK, BBC Four started broadcasting the first series on 7 January 2012, with a repeat-showing starting on 13 June 2012.[3] The second series started on 5 January 2013,[4] with initial overnight viewing figures of over the one million for the first episode.[5] The third series began on 16 November 2013, with two episodes being shown back-to-back.[6][7]

Link TV, a US satellite and cable channel, started broadcasting the first series on 29 October 2011; it thus became eligible for, and won, the Peabody Award.[8]

Before the third series aired, Price said that it was likely to be the last.[9]

Birgitte Nyborg

The main character Birgitte Nyborg is sometimes believed to be based on Denmark's first female prime minister Helle Thorning-Schmidt, even though Thorning-Schmidt was not elected until after the second series of Borgen had been made.[10][11] Adam Price, the creator of the series, has stated, "I definitely want you to believe there is a shred of idealism in Birgitte Nyborg that is real. She's also become a very professional political being, but there is definitely that idealism, and that's important."[12]

Sidse Babett Knudsen plays Nyborg. In describing her relationship with the character, she said, "They liked to see a woman feeling guilty and I didn't like that ... I think [Nyborg] should be responsible for her feelings. And when she has to make unsympathetic decisions, she should stand by them. I don't want her to feel sorry for herself or suddenly become a soppy mess in her private life, because you wouldn't believe her as a prime minister if she did that."[13]

In the beginning she is known as Birgitte Nyborg Christensen. When she divorces her husband Philip Christensen she is thereafter known as Birgitte Nyborg. In the first episode, Birgitte is the leader of a minority political party, the "Moderates". However, as a result of a sequence of events following a closely fought general election, she finds herself a compromise candidate for the role of Prime Minister of Denmark and remains in this position until the end of the second series. In the elapsed time between the second and third series, Nyborg loses her position and becomes a businesswoman and public speaker, returning in the third series to form a new political party, the "New Democrats".[14]


Actor Character Character's Role
Sidse Babett Knudsen Birgitte Nyborg Moderate leader  Prime Minister (season 1 & 2)  New Democrats party leader (season 3)
Nyborg-Christensen family
Mikael Birkkjær Phillip Christensen Birgitte Nyborg's husband  lecturer at Copenhagen Business School
Freja Riemann Laura Christensen Birgitte Nyborg-Christensen and Phillip Christensen's daughter
Emil Poulsen Magnus Christensen Birgitte Nyborg-Christensen and Phillip Christensen's son
Birgitte Nyborg's staff
Pilou Asbæk Kasper Juul Communications Chief for Birgitte Nyborg (season 1 & 2)  Journalist (season 3)
Morten Kirkskov Niels Erik Lund Prime Minister's Permanent Secretary
Iben Dorner Sanne Prime Minister's personal assistant
Hanne Hedelund Jytte Prime Minister's secretary
Channel TV1
Birgitte Hjort Sørensen Katrine Fønsmark TV1/Ekspres journalist (season 1 & 2)  Campaign Manager (season 3)
Benedikte Hansen Hanne Holm Journalist on TV1 (season 1 & 3)  Ekspres journalist (season 2)
Søren Malling Torben Friis TV1 news editor
Lisbeth Wulff Pia Munk TV1 editor
Thomas Levin Ulrik Mørch TV1 news anchor
Christian Tafdrup Alexander 'Alex' Hjort TV1 programme director
Anders Juul Simon Bech TV1 news anchor
Nyborg's Government
Lars Knutzon Bent Sejrø Finance Minister (season 1)  Birgitte's advisor (seasons 2 & 3)
Dar Salim Amir Diwan Green Party leader, Energy and Climate Minister
Stine Stengade Henriette Klitgaard Minister for business (Moderate Party)
Jens Jacob Tychsen Jacob Kruse EU Minister (Moderate Party), later EU Commissioner, later Moderate Party leader
New Democrats
Kristian Halken Erik Hoffmann Previously Vice-chairman of the New Right party
Julie Agnete Vang Christensen Nete Buch Previously Moderate member of parliament
Jens Albinus Jon Berthelsen Previously Moderate member of parliament
Lars Mikkelsen Søren Ravn New Democrats economics consultant
Labour Party
Peter Mygind Michael Laugesen Labour leader  Ekspres newspaper editor
Flemming Sørensen Bjørn Marrot Foreign Minister, Labour leader (replacing Laugesen)
Lars Brygmann Troels Höxenhaven Justice Minister and Labour Party deputy leader
Bjarne Henriksen Hans Christian Thorsen Defence Minister (Labour)
Petrine Ager Pernille Madsen Labour deputy leader; Minister for Equality  Minister of Finance)
Party Leaders
Søren Spanning Lars Hesselboe Liberal leader  Prime Minister (seasons 1 & 3)
Ole Thestrup Svend Åge Saltum Freedom leader
Marie Askehave Benedikte Nedergaard Freedom
Jannie Faurschou Yvonne Kjær New Right leader
Signe Egholm Olsen Anne Sophie Lindenkrone Solidarity Party leader
Members of the Danish Parliament
Fadime Turan Aicha Nagrawi Solidarity
Claus Bue Parly Petersen Labour
Mette Kolding Inger Hansen Liberal
Laura Allen Müller Nadia Barazani New Democrats
Other characters
Alastair Mackenzie Jeremy Welsh Birgitte Nyborg's boyfriend (season 3)
Claus Riis Østergaard Ole Dahl Communications Chief for Lars Hasselboe
Mille Dinesen Cecelie Toft Phillip Christensen's girlfriend  Paediatrician (season 2)

Political parties and media

Parliament Seats, Series 1–2
Political groups
Government (83)
  •      Moderates (31)
  •      Labour (35)
  •      Greens (17)

Supported by (8)

  •      Solidarity (6)
  •      Centre-left Greenland/Faroe Islands parties (2)

Opposition (88)

  •      Liberals (32)
  •      Centre-Right Greenland/Faroe Islands parties (2)
  •      New Right (25)
  •      Freedom Party (29)
Parliament Seats, Series Finale
Political groups
Government (82)
  •      Liberals (46)
  •      New Right (23)
  •      New Democrats (13)

Opposition (97)

  •      Labour (42)
  •      Greens (22)
  •      Solidarity (12)
  •      Freedom Party (12)
  •      Moderates (5)
  •      Greenland/Faroe Islands parties (4)

While the political parties in the series are fictional, they may be recognisable as their real-life equivalents.[15]

  • The Moderates (De Moderate), Birgitte Nyborg's centre-left party in the first two series, is based on the Danish Social Liberal Party (Radikale Venstre)
  • The Labour Party (Arbejderpartiet) is based on the Social Democrats (Socialdemokraterne)
  • The left-wing environmentalist Green Party (Miljøpartiet) is similar to the Socialist People's Party (Socialistisk Folkeparti)
  • The far-left Solidarity Collective (Solidarisk Samling) is similar to the Red-Green Alliance (Enhedslisten)
  • The New Democrats (Nye Demokrater), Birgitte Nyborg's new centrist party in the third season is based on the New Alliance (Ny Alliance)
  • The centre-right Liberal Party (De Liberale) is based on Venstre
  • New Right (Ny Højre) is similar to the conservative Conservative People's Party (Konservative Folkeparti)
  • The national-conservative Freedom Party (Frihedspartiet) is stated by party leader Svend Åge Saltum to be a successor party to Mogens Glistrup's Progress Party (Fremskridtspartiet), just like its real-life successor Danish People's Party (Dansk Folkeparti)

Following the 2011 parliamentary election, the Social Liberals, the Socialist People's Party, and the Social Democrats did form a coalition government, with parliamentary support from the Red-Green Alliance, and with Helle Thorning-Schmidt becoming Denmark's first female prime minister (though, in the real-life coalition, the Social Democrats were the leading party).[15]

The New Alliance (Ny Alliance) originally opposed the influence of the social conservatism of the Danish People's Party (Dansk Folkeparti) on the Government, as well as the alleged left-leaning opposition strategy of the Social Liberal Party. In 2008, the party moved somewhat to the political right, emphasising the liberal economic or libertarian components of its party programme, and changed its name from New Alliance to Liberal Alliance.

The fictional broadcasters and newspapers also have their real-life equivalents: the public broadcaster TV1 is based on DR1, the tabloid newspaper Ekspres is inspired by Ekstra Bladet, and the commercial 2'eren is similar to TV 2.


Season Episodes Originally aired
Season premiere Season finale
1 10 26 September 2010 (2010-09-26) 28 November 2010 (2010-11-28)
2 10 25 September 2011 (2011-09-25) 27 November 2011 (2011-11-27)
3 10 1 January 2013 (2013-01-01) 10 March 2013 (2013-03-10)


The series has been well received by critics and audiences alike.[16] It became a hit in the UK as well as Denmark, becoming one of several Danish series to do so in recent years.[16] Maggie Brown of The Guardian cited the strong female characters, originality and an ability to "uncannily forecast actual developments in Danish politics" as reasons for its success.[16] Jane Merrick of The Independent published a list of similarities from Series 2 to actual events in present-day UK politics following the conclusion of the series in the UK.[17]

The US critics have been similarly positive, with Newsweek dubbing Borgen "the best TV show you have never seen"[18] and bestselling novelist and Entertainment Weekly columnist Stephen King put the series on the top of his top 10 list of the best TV shows of 2012.[19] The New York Times also offered praise, describing Borgen as a "bleaker, Nordic version of The West Wing" and saying it "finds a remarkable amount of drama and suspense in center-left alliances, pension plans and televised debates."[20]

With several middle of the road 3/6 star ratings, the Danish media's reaction to the third series was noticeably less positive than for the first two series. Politiken commented that the third series "ended like a soap opera" and "never succeeded in breaking free from predictability";[21] with Berlingske's review declaring that whilst the third series "tied up the loose ends in pretty bows and was, like the rest of the series, well performed, it was also insidiously dull".[22] Tabloid paper BT however claimed that the series "finished on a peak" and with this third season had "become the best Danish series in years".[23] The critique came after several months where storylines from the third series in an unprecedented manner for a Danish drama series had sparked media headlines and created hefty debates in real life Danish politics on, among other issues, prostitution and pig farming, epitomised by Danish MP Mai Henriksen from Conservative People's Party, who was widely accused by colleagues and journalists of advocating a bill of rights for prostitutes, solely because she was inspired by Borgen.[24]


Award Show Year Category Nominee(s) Result
International Emmy Award 2012 Best Performance by an Actress Sidse Babett Knudsen Nominated
Monte Carlo TV Festival 2011 Outstanding Actress in a Drama Series Sidse Babett Knudsen Won
2013 Best International Drama TV Series Borgen III Nominated
Best European Drama TV Series Borgen III Won
Outstanding Actress in a Drama Series Birgitte Hjort Sørensen Nominated
British Academy Television Awards 2012 International Prize Borgen Won
2014 International Prize Borgen Nominated
Prix Italia 2010 Best TV Drama – Series and Serials Borgen Won
Festival International de Programmes Audiovisuels 2011 Best TV Series and Serials Borgen Won
TV Series and Serials: Best Music Halfdan E Won
Peabody Award 2013 Area of Excellence Borgen Won[25]

Awards for the show include the 2010 Prix Italia for best drama series,[26] a Golden Nymph to Sidse Babett Knudsen for Outstanding Actress in a drama series at the 2011 Monte-Carlo Television Festival,[27] and the Fipa Grand Prize for Best TV Series as well as for Best Original Soundtrack at the 2011 Festival International de Programmes Audiovisuels.[28] The program also won the award for Best International TV series at the 2012 British Academy Television Awards.[29]

International broadcast

  • Norwegian NRK1 started broadcasting on Monday 11 October 2010,[30] the second series on Monday 16 April 2012 and the third series on Monday 25 February 2013.[31]
  • Swedish SVT1 started broadcasting on Wednesday 2 February 2011[32] with over 500,000 viewers[33] and started airing the second series on Monday 14 May 2012.[34] The first episode of series two was the tenth most popular programme on SVT1 in its week, with an audience of 645,000 viewers.[35][36] The third series started at the end of April 2013.[37]
  • Finland's FST5 started broadcasting on 31 August 2011 with both Swedish and Finnish subtitles[38][39] and started airing the second series on 28 March 2012.[40]
  • The UK's BBC Four started broadcasting the first series on 7 January 2012, with a repeat-showing starting on 13 June 2012.[3] The second series started on 5 January 2013,[4] with initial overnight viewing figures of over the one million for the first episode.[5] The third series began on 16 November 2013, with two episodes being shown back-to-back.[6][7]
  • The US satellite and cable channel Link TV started broadcasting series one on 29 October 2011.[8]
  • South Korean JTBC started broadcasting on Sunday 8 January 2012.[41]
  • French/German channel Arte started broadcasting on 9 February 2012.[42] The second series aired from 22 November 2012[43] and the third from 3 October 2013.
  • The Dutch pay television channel Film1 Series broadcast the first series on 17 January 2012,[44] and started the second series on 17 July 2012. The Dutch channel VARA started to broadcast the first series on Thursday 17 January 2013 on Nederland 2.[45]
  • The Flemish public broadcasting channel Canvas started broadcasting on Wednesday 5 September 2012.[46]
  • The French-Canadian ARTV part of Radio-Canada started the first series on Thursday 13 September 2012.[47]
  • The Swiss public broadcasting channel SRF 1 started broadcasting on 28 August 2012 in German, RTS Un followed on 2 September 2012 in French.
  • Greek public broadcasting channel New Hellenic Television (NET)[48] started broadcasting on 18 October 2012.[49] Previously aired episodes are also available on ERT's web TV. The 3rd season of the series will be broadcast in Greece on Thursday 21 March 2013. Each episode attracts from 300,000 to 600,000 viewers.[50][51]
  • The Estonian public broadcaster ETV started airing Borgen on 22 September 2012.
  • Australia's SBS purchased the series to start on 24 April 2013.[52][53]
  • In Turkey, Dizimax Drama started broadcasting on Monday 7 January 2013.
  • In Croatia HRT 3 started broadcasting on Tuesday 12 February 2013.[54] The first two series were repeated on HRT 1 in the summer. Series 3 started on HRT 1 on Thursdays from 5 December 2013.
  • In México Canal 22, a cultural channel of Mexican government, started broadcasting the first and second series from January to April 2013, with the Spanish name of "La esfera del poder".[55]
  • In Southern and Central California, KCET, started broadcasting on 17 May 2013 and the second series on 26 July 2013. series 3 began airing on 4 October 2013. KCET is a service of KCETLink, a national independent, nonprofit, digital and broadcast network.
  • In Ireland the show airs on TG4 since 30 January 2014.[56]
  • In Israel the show premiered on 19 January 2013 on channel yes Oh three days before the general elections.
  • In Italy the channel "La F", little cultural channel, started the first series on May 2013, with the name "Borgen – Il potere" (Borgen – The power).
  • The Bulgarian Nova TV channel started airing the series on 9 June 2013 as "The Government".
  • In Japan Super! Drama TV started broadcasting the first series in July 2013.
  • Kosovar television broadcaster Kohavision started broadcasting the series in July 2013.
  • In Poland Ale Kino+ started broadcasting the first series in August 2013.
  • Slovenia started on 6 October 2013. Episodes aired every Sunday on public RTVSLO at 8.00 pm under the title "Oblast".
  • Macedonia started with series 1 on 13 December 2013. New episodes run every day on Sitel TV at 9.00 pm under the title "Premierka".
  • Montenegro started on 8 December 2013. New episodes run air every Sunday on TV Vijesti at 8.00 pm under the title "Premijerka".
  • In Serbia, RTV aired all three series with the final episode airing on 1 January 2014.
  • In Spain, pay television channel Canal+ Series aired all three series from December 2014 to March 2015. It is also available in Canal+'s on demand service.[57]
  • Portuguese television broadcaster RTP2 started broadcasting the series in January 2015.[58]
  • Ontario, Canada public broadcaster TVOntario acquired the entire series.[59] The first series was aired weekly from 7 June – 9 August 2015.
  • New Zealand's Sky Arts premièred the series on 5 February 2015[60]
  • Czech TV premiered the series on 13 September 2016[61]


DR1 produced a spinoff radio serial, Udenfor Borgen ("Outside the Castle"), to accompany the release of the television show. The main character is Hans Gammelgard (voiced by Danish actor Finn Nielsen), private secretary in the Ministry of the Environment, who faces unexpected adversity after he tries to push for a controlled approach to the cultivation of genetically modified crops by Danish farmers.[62][63]

Beginning in December 2013, BBC Radio 4 aired an English-language translation of the Danish radio serial, entitled Borgen: Outside the Castle, starring Tim Pigott-Smith as Hans Gammelgard.[64] Reviewer Fiona Sturges of The Independent thought the radio version was "wholly pointless", and noted in particular that, unlike the television series, the radio program was "relegating its female characters to the fringes, casting them as secretaries and anxious mothers."[65] On the other hand, Gillian Reynolds of The Telegraph gave the radio show a positive review, approving its complex treatment of the intricacies of the civil service.[66] In 2015 Deutschlandfunk broadcast this radio serial with German explanations for some of the wordplays such as MOM=MON for Momentum=Monsanto.[67]


In September 2011, it was announced that NBC would produce a US remake of Borgen, with a pilot being developed by David Hudgins and Jason Katims of Friday Night Lights fame.[68] The NBC remake never materialized, but in November 2013 it was confirmed by Adam Price that HBO and BBC Worldwide were set to begin production on a U.S. remake of the series.[69]



All three series have been made available in Denmark and the UK on DVD. Both are coded Region 2 format and consist of the complete episodes as screened on DR1 and BBC4.

In the US, MHz Networks released all three series and the complete series box set on DVD coded Region 1.

DVD NameEpisodesDVD release dates
Region 2 (Denmark) Region 2 (UK) Region 1 (US)
The Complete First Series10 3 February 2012 (2012-02-03) 6 February 2012 (2012-02-06)[70] 12 March 2013 (2013-03-12)[71]
The Complete Second Series10 30 May 2012 (2012-05-30) 4 February 2013 (2013-02-04)[72] 25 June 2013 (2013-06-25)[73]
The Complete First and Second Series20 3 April 2013 (2013-04-03) 4 February 2013 (2013-02-04)[74]
The Complete Third Series10 14 November 2013 (2013-11-14) 16 December 2013 (2013-12-16)[75] 21 January 2014 (2014-01-21)[76]
The Complete Series30 16 December 2013 (2013-12-16)[77] 21 October 2014 (2014-10-21)[78]


A novelisation of the first series of Borgen was released in Denmark, The Netherlands and France on 19 February 2013. The Danish release from DR in conjunction with publisher Lindhardt & Ringhof is written by Jesper Malmose.[79] Head of DR Sales Anders Kjærsgaard Sørensen hopes to have the book available in the UK soon.


On 26 February 2013, DR Salg, the commercial distribution arm of DR, made Borgen (Original TV Series Soundtrack), nineteen tracks of Halfdan E's original compositions for the show, available for digital download on iTunes.[80][81]

Based on the music from the show and entitled 'Borgen 2010', Halfdan E has also made a longer composition available through SoundCloud.


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