—AR, “Josh’s Sister Is Getting Married!” season 1, episode 16, This fun little barely-a-song gets a huge boost from Greg’s obnoxious gloating in the background — not to mention the timely intervention of Grocery Clerk With Half an Eyelid. This is not the best iteration of that idea. —CG, It takes a talented team to make an Irish drinking song memorable — a feat the Crazy Ex team accomplished by making this one about the horrific, unflattering realities of alcoholism (not to mention throwing up on a cat). —AR, In a dating age defined by apps and sketchy online profiles, there may be no more relatable line in Crazy Ex’s entire repertoire than “Hey, sexy stranger, come back to my place (and please don’t be a murderer).” As a bonus, this early-days pop song is catchy as hell, and includes a breakdown about said sexy stranger’s balls, which “smell so much worse than I feared.” Lyrical dexterity at its finest. "Crazy Ex-Girlfriend Theme" TV theme songs that describe a show's plot went extinct with scrunchies, which is why this furiously paced 34-second show tune is such a … —CG, “Josh and I Go to Los Angeles!” season 1, episode 13, Rebecca stirs her community to a Les Mis-y rebellion that’s far more interesting in theory than in practice, but at least it contains a B.J. From iconic bands, famous music videos, and pop music clichés, Crazy Ex-Girlfriend covers the gamut of musical forms. 8 on this list or you can just check the YouTube comments on “Heavy Boobs.” Bloom has said that she deliberately shot the bouncy video to look as painful as possible and subvert the male gaze — but the comments are filled with men boasting about watching the video one-handed. He managed neither, but the effort was hilarious. And here, as she shimmies menacingly across the stage in her “Rose’s Turn” number, she at last releases all of the pent-up rage she’s been carrying in an explosion of angry jazz hands and sardonic patter. Josh is Irrelevant. The use of the reprise tells us how fully Heather’s got a read on Greg, while the music underscores how totally not broken up about this breakup she is. —CG, “I Never Want to See Josh Again.” season 3, episode 5, Rebecca’s mournful “My relationship with her was my first failed romance” beautifully captures the tortured dynamic she’s developed with her mother — but there will be later songs that handle it even better. All the deeper explorations of her psyche that we get over the course of the rest of the show are rooted in this song. —GK, “When Do I Get to Spend Time With Josh?” season 2, episode 9, Nathaniel’s introduction leans on meta humor to an extent that feels just a little clumsy. —AR, “I’m Going to the Beach With Josh and His Friends!” season 1, episode 9, The perpetual refrain of “West Covina” throughout season one gets 100 times more fun when Josh is involved. Anyone can edit the wiki to add information, photos, or videos. “We can’t undo, can’t make amends,” he sings, “dysfunction is our lingua franca / We can’t unscrew each other’s friends / we’re Jerry Springer, not Casablanca.” It’s a perfect, perfectly awful Crazy Ex-Girlfriend moment. Crazy Ex-Girlfriend would have been impressive if it was just a showcase of her strengths as a singer or as a songwriter, but since it is both, it's simply stunning, a breakthrough for Lambert and one of the best albums of 2007, regardless of genre. The schedule, livestream, and everything else to know for the inauguration of the 46th president of the United States. —GK, It was hard to imagine that the show could come up with a more fitting theme song than the one it originally had, but damn if this second iteration didn’t pull it off! I Never Want to See Josh Again. —CG, “Where Is Josh’s Friend?” season 2, episode 1, Rebecca and Josh’s awkward, bubbly chemistry usually serves their story well, but it can’t quite carry a steamy number about uncontrollable sexual passion. —AR, “My First Thanksgiving With Josh!” season 1, episode 6, Greg’s “Piano Man” tribute is a perfect, melancholy response to Rebecca’s joyous anthem to West Covina. In this, his “My Way”-ish goodbye to Rebecca, we see both Greg and the show at their best: clear-eyed, soulful, and willing to leave you wanting more. —CF, “Josh and I Work on a Case!” season 1, episode 12, Rebecca’s unblinking enthusiasm make her an ideal Music Man con woman. One of the surprise turns Crazy Ex-Girlfriend has taken during its meandering tour through a host of rom-com tropes is its early-season-two decision to totally break up, at least for the foreseeable future, the Greg-Rebecca part of the Great Rebecca Bunch Love Triangle. —CF, As Rebecca tried to seduce her seemingly terrible boss, Nathaniel, in a desperate attempt to find “the bitch that lies beneath,” she finally threw caution to the winds with “Strip Away My Conscience,” a sexy Chicago-style striptease packed with double entendres. What did this person have against guest vocalist Bayne Gibby and her “I Feel Like This Isn’t About Me?” Why couldn’t that person see that “You Stupid Bitch” was a far more meaningful and powerful song than “It Was a Shit Show,” no offense, Greg? That person invites the rest of the panel over to her place to talk this out over some crudités and glowsticks. Millions rely on Vox’s explainers to understand an increasingly chaotic world. Witty, dark, catchy, and very original-- all of these songs demonstrate what a great work Crazy Ex-Girlfriend has been evolving into. Her determination to prove Greg wrong comes close to proving him right, and all the brashness of this number can’t mask the insecurity that fuels it. —GK, “Josh Is the Man of My Dreams, Right?” season 3, episode 11, Scott Michael Foster has shown more and more of how well he fits with this show as his Nathaniel gets more and more obsessed with Rebecca, despite all his better instincts. “Where’s the Bathroom?” is a tour de force, a master class in guilt-tripping sold by Tovah Feldshuh’s incomparable and unstoppable gusto. You wouldn’t know it from his last speech before leaving office. For proof that democracy is broken, look no further than the fact that “You Stupid Bitch” was ranked No. Plus, it’s always fun to see Josh take a turn as the dapper, old-school leading man — especially when he still gets to be the dumb, plucky jock we know and love. —CG, Given how incredible Donna Lynne Champlin’s voice is, it’s criminal that there aren’t more Paula ballads on this show. With its Bridget Jones-esque torturous date night prep juxtaposed against a breathy R&B number, the song let us into the show’s winking participation in patriarchal bullshit. Please consider making a contribution to Vox today, from as little as $3. The wait for Season 2 of Crazy Ex-Girlfriend is almost over! —AR, Valencia gets her Mean Girl on by way of Lilith Fair, and the results are breezy fun (the way her victims’ faces first light up and slowly fall!) Josh's Ex-Girlfriend Is Crazy. —Constance Grady, “Nathaniel Needs My Help!” season 3, episode 9, Though the karaoke room is a fun conceit, Josh clearly needs repetition to absorb unpleasant ideas, which makes this a pretty boring song for the rest of us. It has to give us our first impression of our heroine, introduce us to the decision she makes that will drive the entire plot, and set the stage for the show’s quirky musical conceits, all while serving up an entertaining pastiche of the classic movie-musical showstopper. Each episode features a few songs written by Rachel Bloom, Adam Schlesinger, and Jack Dolgen. —CF. But its 50-second survey of how different genres (pop, country, rock, and rap) utilize the show’s central epithet is pretty damn clever, and appropriate to the series’ increased focus on Rebecca’s mental state in its third season. Everything you need to know about Biden’s inauguration. Last Friday, Crazy Ex-Girlfriend officially released its 100th and 101st songs. —AR, “Josh’s Ex-Girlfriend Is Crazy.” season 3, episode 4, We all know feminine anger is most palatable when it’s positioned as sexy and dangerous, and this short song makes up in aesthetic what it lacks in, uh, song-ness. —CG, “Is Josh Free in Two Weeks?” season 2, episode 12, The show gets a lot of mileage from undercutting Nathaniel’s performative masculinity, but this is not its best effort. —CG, “Rebecca’s Reprise” is a gentle medley that manages to wring unexpected poignancy out of some of the silliest songs of the past two seasons. Ask questions and download or stream the entire soundtrack on Spotify, YouTube, iTunes, & Amazon. The CW's musical comedy series Crazy Ex-Girlfriend is well-known - and loved - for its iconic and usually spot-on parodies of various musical genres. Greg’s unexpectedly chipper reaction to Rebecca’s health emergency demonstrates both why he was such a fun match for her and why Santino Fontana was such a perpetually compelling asset to the show. —AR, Of all the “Josh: he’s kinda dumb” songs, this is by far the catchiest and the most musically sophisticated. Fingers crossed for a reprise. See, now don’t you feel better? You can see here that their relationship has more of a solid foundation than Rebecca’s infatuation with Josh, and that it is not going to heal or fix either one of them. Donna Lynne Champlin as Paula is the great secret weapon of Crazy Ex-Girlfriend. Detractors will argue that Rebecca’s power anthem of “self-indulgent self-loathing” doesn’t have the witty rhyme structure or clever wordplay of other songs on this list, but for sheer force and power, it can’t be beaten. —CF, “Josh Has No Idea Where I Am!” season 1, episode 15, This hilarious Dreamgirls parody makes it clear that Crazy Ex-Girlfriend can make a song about anything, even vaguely familiar tropes we hadn’t ever really thought that much about. —CG, “Josh Just Happens to Live Here!” season 1, episode 1, The magic of this scene and song isn’t that great Richard Gere rhyme — it’s the way it uses the setup of a traditional lover’s duet to make clear that the real endgame pairing of this series is a One True Friendship between two women. This song appears in the 4th episode of the TV musical show “Crazy Ex-Girlfriend”. Rachel Bloom, Vella Lovell, and Gabrielle Ruiz fully commit to their characters’ wide-eyed mania (and bad accents), turning the conceit of this song up to 11 and making us truly believe in the revolutionary power of rosé and nostalgically watching Hocus Pocus. —AR, “I Hope Josh Comes to My Party!” season 1, episode 3, This pitch-perfect boy band parody is so low on the list only because there are so many fantastic deconstructions of Rebecca’s obsession with Josh to come, and the bar is high. And while this show is generally a master at sliding around FCC regulations, there may have had no greater (and more beautifully constructed) test than this song’s purred, “Let me choke on your cocksuredness.” —CF, Full disclosure: One person on our panel inflated this ranking by rating Darryl’s nearly lyric-free dance number much higher than everyone else, who apparently lack that person’s admiration for a nicely curated cheese platter and and a well-chopped throw pillow. —CG, “Paula Needs to Get Over Josh!” season 1, episode 18, Sure, the climactic season one finale song is a little cheesy, but as sung by actual Disney princess Lea Salonga, it’s the perfect gushy, melodramatic capper for a Rebecca-Josh epiphany. “Friendtopia” Based on the title alone, you might expect this to be a song about a utopia that places … But the song’s best gift is its “don’t think about it too hard, too-too hard” breakdown, a glorious amalgam of the sort of irresistibly nonsensical earworm that’s endemic to bubblegum pop, and the mockery thereof. —AR. The song’s fatalistic despair at its own rush to stereotype is its crowning humor. Literally the only bad thing to say about “Remember That We Suffered” is that it ends approximately three minutes too early. About that life-sized cardboard cutout of Ana de Armas getting thrown out in front of Ben Affleck’s house …. She takes righteous revenge on a guy who slapped her around on the rocking opener, "Gunpowder and Lead" ("he wants a fight, well now he's got one"), she's stranded without booze in a "Dry Town," and she breaks hearts left and right on the surging, hard-edged "Down," while she searches in vain for a good fling on "Guilty in Here," where she wonders what became of "all the boys that only want one thing." Still pining for Josh, the boy who dumped her ages ago, whip-smart lawyer Rebecca jettisons her New York life and moves to California to win him back. —CG, Oh, George. Crazy Ex-Girlfriend (The CW) made musical theater nerds of us all with its hilarious, thoughtful, and challenging first season, which comes to an end on Monday, April 18. "You Stupid Bitch" Is this even a surprise? As a first impression for what was to come, this theme song nailed it so hard that it was genuinely sad to see it go come season two. Every one of the 11 songs shares the same spirit and Lambert's is strong enough of a writer to hold her own with such heavy-hitters, possessed with a wry wit and clear eye for little details, mining the unexpected from such familiar subjects as love and loss and jealously and rage. —AR, “Josh’s Ex-Girlfriend Wants Revenge,” season 3, episode 1, The charm of this amusing musical village ensemble wears thin after a verse or two as Rebecca decides to transform herself into a Woman Scorned. —CG, “Who Needs Josh When You Have a Girl Group?” season 2, episode 6, This slow jam is Heather’s first full-length solo, and giving her laid-back cool a showcase breathes fresh air into the cast dynamics. List of Crazy Ex-Girlfriend episodes The fourth and final season of Crazy Ex-Girlfriend premiered on The CW on October 12, 2018 and ran for 18 episodes until April 5, 2019. Taking her cue from the vengeful spurned woman of "Kerosene," her hit debut single, Lambert has built her second album around a tough-chick persona, something that may be clear from the very title of the album, but this isn't a one-dimensional record by any stretch. A list of albums and tracks for Crazy Ex-Girlfriend by Miranda Lambert which albums it is on and links to where to find it on Amazon Music, iTunes and Apple Music The Capitol rioters put themselves all over social media. But if you’re squinting in confusion at this song’s high placement, we’re going to go ahead and assume you haven’t watched the above explicit version, which ramps everything up to 11. Josh's Ex-Girlfriend Wants Revenge. Miranda Lambert knows exactly who she is as a musician, and nowhere is that clearer than how the three covers here -- Gillian Welch co-wrote "Dry Town," Carlene Carter and Susanna Clark penned "Easy from Now On" (which Emmylou Harris popularized), and Patty Griffin authored "Getting Ready" (also heard on her own 2007 album, Children Running Through) -- blend seamlessly with Lambert's eight originals. The Crazy Ex-Girlfriend Wiki is a collaborative website built by Crazy XGF fans just like yourself! Review: The Top 27 'Crazy Ex-Girlfriend' Songs, Ranked The CW's romantic-comedy-drama-fantasy-musical just aired its series finale, after four seasons and 157 original songs. —AR, A dream ballet is a classic movie musical trope, but this one is a pretty flat joke that goes on way too long. This song levels up brilliantly — from the fact the plane has a dream ghost (in the form of Rachel’s therapist, Dr. Akopian) to the fact the plane is carrying multiple airplane dream ghosts, played by the powerhouse trio of Michael Hyatt, Amber Riley, and Ricki Lake. In it, Greg Serrano, a local bartender has decided to ask newly arrived lawyer Rebecca Bunch (who Paula’s half-toxic, half-aspirational friendship with Rebecca is one of the show’s richest emotional wells; Champlin’s powerhouse voice can do everything from a Disney princess vibrato to a soulful belt, and when given license to let loose, she can light up the entire screen. The most bizarre thing about Trump’s farewell speech is how normal it sounds. —CG, “Nathaniel Needs My Help!” season 3 episode 8, This characteristically silly Darryl rap gets some credit for its commitment to the gag, but we’re ultimately with Mrs. Hernandez on this one: Oh god, this is gonna be gross. It’s fine. And most importantly, it’s a hell of a lot of fun. There are songs that are larger than life, songs that are achingly intimate, and they all add up to rich artistic statement of purpose that is also a hell of a lot of fun. This is a fantastic collection of songs from the first half of Season 1. What’s great about this song is that it takes a woman’s first fumbling sexual encounter, something typically framed as a dramatic loss of innocence, and turns it into a joyous, celebratory nostalgia trip. newsletter. —CF, “I’m Back at Camp With Josh!” season 1, episode 10, Rebecca’s camp letter confession is equal parts sweet and embarrassing, but it’s 100 percent Rebecca. But the most fun is still to come. —CG, We knew Heather was cool before this song, but this is where we find out just how cool. —AR, If you ever want to get very depressed about men, you can either go directly to No. Novak cameo. It’s Crazy Ex-Girlfriend meets Singin’ in the Rain, and lo, it is a total delight. The same night, it’s introducing a companion hour, “Crazy Ex-Girlfriend,” a romantic comedy with a twisted song in its heart. Here, we see Rebecca forcefully rejecting the romantic comedy narratives that guided her actions in the first two seasons, only to replace it with a magical hippie fantasy that’s just as unreachable. The moment when he comes out to a nonplussed workplace in a rousing Huey Lewis tribute is a perfect example. (“You’re looking healthy, and by healthy, I mean chunky.”) It’s exactly the kind of song that keeps us coming back to Crazy Ex-Girlfriend, and as such, it deserves this top spot on our list and in our hearts. The lyrics are razor-sharp throughout (“We’re gonna braid each other’s hair / then cut each other’s braids / connect the braids to build a rope / to hang all of Congress”), escalating to a hilariously antagonistic “roll call” that introduces “The Brainy One” (head of censorship and mind control), “The Cool One” (puts drugs in the water supply), and “The Sexy One” (czar of torture). Miranda Lambert didn't win the first Nashville Star in 2003, but she sure is the first bona fide star the televised music competition has produced, as her stellar 2007 sophomore album, Crazy Ex-Girlfriend, proves beyond a shadow of a doubt. —CF. I sing this to myself at least once a day. Dark HorseKaty Perry. —CF, Scott Michael Foster’s Nathanial has only had a couple of solo songs so far, both trading on his would-be confident-hot-dude persona and a lot of mugging for the camera. Ask questions and download or stream the entire soundtrack on Spotify, YouTube, iTunes, & Amazon. —CG, For another character, this pastoral operetta riff could have been too over-the-top to be effective, but as sung/acted by the inimitable Donna Lynne Champlin (and some birds), it’s just the right combination of wistful, wry, and poignant. Hearing Rebecca’s litany of questionable-to-illegal behavior compressed into two searing minutes is deeply uncomfortable, but Bloom sells the hell out of it, sending the series’ definitive romantic relationship out on a literal high note. Gettin’ Bi. 2015 TV-MA 4 Seasons TV Comedies. To Josh, With Love. one of the lowest-rated shows on television, Donald Trump just issued a surprise pardon for the man at the center of an epic fight between Google and Uber. The CW’s musical dramedy is one of the lowest-rated shows on television, but it’s beloved by critics, musical theater aficionados, and fans of an artfully deconstructed romantic comedy. (Do not @ us on Twitter.) Health experts say you should avoid optional trips whenever you can. —AR, “So Maternal” is not particularly well-rooted in any of Rebecca’s neuroses, which makes it a pretty forgettable (if catchy) song. —GK, Heather’s deadpan disgust with her big musical theater moment is a thing of beauty, but it’s the giant cheesy grins on the faces of her background dancers that really put this one over the top. In less than three minutes, this song tells us everything we need to know about Rebecca’s relationship with her mother, who barely takes a breath from the second she bursts in the door. Special shout-out to the guy who barely lets Darryl get two seconds into his pitch before blurting out, “Yeah, I don’t live here.” —CG, “Nathaniel Gets the Message!” season 2, episode 9, It feels right that Crazy Ex-Girlfriend’s official 100th song falls squarely in the middle of the pack: It’s solid and a definite game change for Rebecca’s character, but it’s not quite transcendently great. Trump’s presidency was a disaster. So this one, which shows off Champlin’s range while poking fun at Paula’s love of telling Rebecca exactly what she should do, was and remains a welcome treat. Now they’re getting arrested. The musical numbers are all over the board (in a really good way) … For the truly demented “I wanna kill you and wear your skin like a dress / but also have you see me in the dress / and be like, ‘OMG, you look so cute in my skin!’” breakdown alone, this song deserves every honor we can give it. That line reveals that Lambert has a sly sense of humor, but she's not joking around: these are lean, hard-hitting, tuneful country songs, delivered with a classic outlaw strut and a vicious modern punch. But what takes this song from good to great is the fluid choreography, which has Foster and Bloom pantomiming their way through a gorgeous dance routine inspired by disappointing sex. Crazy Ex-Girlfriend is an American musical comedy-drama television series, created by Rachel Bloom and Aline Brosh McKenna, that premiered on The CW on October 12, 2015. —AR, Paula’s ABBA-style romp through a grocery store full of phallic vegetables relives every girl’s unforgettable coming-of-age moment. —AR, Seth Green’s nonplussed performance as Patrick the delivery guy is fun here, and the package playing a tinkling melody on the piano as Patrick and Rebecca perch on the lid is a fantastic visual gag. That it manages to do all this while effortlessly conveying the erratic psyche of Rebecca Bunch just shows how many good things Crazy Ex-Girlfriend had in store. And at their best, those songs skewer not only Rebecca’s delusions but the viewers’, too: that love will heal us, that our obsessions are selfless, and that our self-loathing makes us interesting. —CG, “Josh Is Irrelevant.” season 3, episode 6, This is a two-minute-long poop joke. The result beautifully brings psychological depth to the romantic comedy best friend trope, and Champlin makes every moment of it shine. —CG, Adam Schlesinger of Fountains of Wayne is Crazy Ex-Girlfriend’s executive music producer, so it’s no surprise that “Ping Pong Girl” manages to be a pitch-perfect evocation of early-2000s pop punk. Not in West Covina, California but in … It’s a joyous, sparkly subversion of the Marilyn Monroe fantasy that at the same time manages to effectively puncture Rebecca’s self-absorbed glee at being pursed by two hot guys at once. The songs often pay homage to or parodying other well-known songs, from Broadway hits like Les Miserables to Shakira’s Whenever, Wherever. (Also: She gets to play a sentient cactus.) —AR, This cutesy Shirley Temple number returns to the well-trod ground of Rebecca’s daddy issues without adding much new. But what makes it great is Rebecca’s boundless belief that if she can only perform the right kind of effortless cool-girl femininity, Josh will surely fall madly in love with her forever. —AR, This cheeky song has the distinction of being the only one on the show sung by an incorporeal object — a devious, forest-fire-spreading, mystical trickster who appears unto us in the shape of a doo-wop-crooning would-be Rat Packer. Starring: Rachel Bloom, Vincent Rodriguez III, Santino Fontana. Paula spent all of season one acting as Rebecca’s id, initiating all of the petty, vindictive shenanigans that Rebecca claimed she wanted no part in but secretly craved, the way the best friend traditionally does in a romantic comedy. Sure, she plays the crazy ex-girlfriend of the title track -- stalking her beau and his new girl to the local bar, which she promptly starts tearing apart -- but that's hardly the extent of her hell-raising here. Hey, we didn’t see this placement coming either, but you know what? —AR. —CG, This song works less well as the Lemonade parody it was intended as than an unexpectedly hilarious explanation for why, exactly, Rebecca clings to whatever tiny scrap of affection a man shows her for moral support. Or perhaps not, as they all seem really into this klezmer tune, coming together for a joyful hora in celebration of eons of Jewish suffering. —GK, ”Josh’s Sister Is Getting Married!” season 1, episode 16, Pairing Greg, in all his wryness and faux disaffectedness, with the classic sound of West Coast ’90s grunge was one of the show’s smartest moves. Silvester Beaman have personal and national significance. This bop of a chorus line number is straight up adorable, even as it sneaks in telling lines like Rebecca insisting that she “has no underling issues to address / I’m certifiably cute and adorably obsessed!” But even if none of that were true, this song would be dear to our hearts for that perfectly weird final beat of Rebecca blinking at the camera in wide-eyed glee just a little too long. Side to the well-trod ground of Rebecca ’ s house … see this placement coming either, but is. Gone wrong episode 13: Josh and i Go To…, with scene descriptions men, you ( and Danny! 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