The Netflix dramedy is a "wannabe Gilmore Girls–meets–murder mystery, the kind of Netflix mashup that feels like it’s been ground through an eyeball-optimized algorithm," says Shannon Keating. "I’m loath to reward the algo, but the comfortingly familiar premise of a good-time gal single mother and her grouchy, sensible teenage daughter sucked me in. Throw in some wild first-episode flashbacks of Georgia seemingly poisoning her husband’s smoothie with wolfsbane, and I was fully on board." Keating adds: "A lot of trash on Netflix is just that — irredeemable garbage that shouldn’t be renewed just because we all hate-watched it — but I’d be happy with a second season of Ginny & Georgia (which hasn’t yet been announced but is pretty likely), having missed it more than I thought I would when it was gone. Not only do we need to get to the bottom of all this murder business, but I care about the characters, especially our two leading ladies, bad Alabama accent and all. There’s something bizarrely satisfying about this maximalist mashup — I want to know what happens next! And in a time of so much incredibly bad TV, perhaps that’s good enough." ALSO: Antonia Gentry says some of her real experiences with microaggressions inspired Ginny & Georgia.