The HBO limited series ended its eight-episode run last night. But Perrotta and Hahn both would like to do more episodes. “This ending is an ending of an arc, not an ending of a life,” Perrotta tells Indiewire. “So, yes, I think there’s more room. One thing I learned from The Leftovers was to just treat every season as if it were the last. But yes, there’s more to tell if that opportunity arises.” In a separate interview, Hahn says: “Oh my God, of course. Of course, of course, of course. I think there’s clearly so much more story to be told. I also feel that this is a beautiful piece on its own...and I love this cast madly, so who knows? Clearly, there is so much more story to be told.”
Mrs. Fletcher excelled in depicting Eve Fletcher's hair, makeup, nails and wardrobe evolution: "It was illuminating — and frankly, a relief — to watch a show that took it as a given that women are judged on their appearance every day and that it can be difficult for any woman to discover what she truly wants after she decides to stop letting other people's needs and opinions define her," says Maureen Ryan. "The way the show's hair, makeup, and wardrobe teams approached the depiction of Eve's evolution was subtle but exceptional, as was Hahn's performance, which embraced the comedic, tragic, and hopeful aspects of her character's life with impressive spontaneity, empathy, and deftness. Experimenting with and taking ownership of her appearance — including that undeniable hair — was a big part of Eve's evolution. These alterations, subtle as they were, went hand in hand with her progression from an easily dismissed, timid suburban mom to a sexually adventurous woman who was willing to take chances, regardless of what others might think."
Did Kathryn Hahn ever expect to become a patron saint for women who explore their sexuality at a certain age?: "I certainly didn’t set out thinking that that was going to be my rallying cry," she says. "Not at all! I’m just one foot in front of the other, an actor. And these happen to be really interesting, complicated women that I also find very funny, and I also want to burst into tears thinking about because I love them so much. In Mrs. Fletcher, sexuality is something that feels really good for her, and it’s so personal. It’s an avenue to something that had been closed off to her for so long. It’s not even about other people."