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Jessica Jones (TV series)

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Jessica Jones (TV series)

Jessica Jones
Created by Melissa Rosenberg
Based on Jessica Jones 
by Brian Michael Bendis
Michael Gaydos
Composer(s) Sean Callery
Country of origin United States
Original language(s) English
Executive producer(s)
Editor(s) Jonathan Chibnall[2]
Running time 50–54 minutes
Production company(s)
Distributor Netflix
Original channel Netflix
Picture format 4K (Ultra HD)
Preceded by Marvel's Daredevil
Followed by Marvel's Luke Cage
Related shows Marvel Cinematic Universe television series

Marvel's Jessica Jones, or simply Jessica Jones, is an upcoming American web television series created for Netflix by Melissa Rosenberg, based on the Marvel Comics character of the same name. It is set in the Marvel Cinematic Universe (MCU), sharing continuity with the films of the franchise, and is the second in a series of shows that will lead up to a Defenders crossover miniseries. The series is produced by Marvel Television in association with ABC Studios and Tall Girl Productions, with Rosenberg serving as showrunner.

Krysten Ritter stars as Jones, a former superhero who opens her own detective agency after an end to her superhero career. Mike Colter, Rachael Taylor, Carrie-Anne Moss, and David Tennant also star. A version of the series was originally in development by Rosenberg for ABC in 2010, that was eventually passed on. By late 2013, Rosenberg reworked the series, when it reentered development for Netflix as A.K.A. Jessica Jones. Ritter was cast as Jones in December 2014, with production on Jessica Jones beginning in New York City in February 2015 and lasting until late August.

All episodes are set to premiere November 20, 2015, on Netflix. Early reception based on the screening of the first episode at New York Comic Con was overwhelmingly positive, with praise being given to Ritter for her performance, and the series' noir tone, approach to sexuality, and covering darker topics such as rape, assault, and PTSD.


Following a tragic end to her brief superhero career, Jessica Jones tries to rebuild her life as a private investigator, dealing with cases involving people with remarkable abilities in New York City.[3]

Cast and characters


A former superhero suffering from post-traumatic stress disorder who opens her own detective agency,[4][5] Alias Investigations.[6] Executive producer and showrunner Melissa Rosenberg had Ritter on the top of her list for playing Jones, even when Rosenberg was developing the series for ABC.[7] Ritter stated that she read through Alias in preparation for the role and expressed delight in working with Rosenberg.[8] On adapting the character from the comics, Jeph Loeb stated, "Jessica Jones [i]s based on a much more adult comic. The source material came that way. She has real problems with a number of things that she abuses! And we’re not shying away from that. There’s no tidying her up."[9] Ritter called playing the character the "biggest acting challenge" in her career and praised the character development.[10] She explained that when she was playing the character, she took "a lot from the comics because she’s so well-drawn. We have some lines that are pulled from the comics, but then the script—she’s as developed for television as she is in the comics".[7]
Ritter described the character, saying that "she goes about things in a very odd way, she’s very rough around the edges, and dry and sarcastic and a total asshole sometimes. But I think at her core she’s a good person."[7] Comparing the character to Matt Murdock in Marvel's Daredevil, Rosenberg said, "They’re very different kinds of characters. Jessica is about paying rent and getting the next client. She’s dealing with a fairly dark past. She’s trying to get through the day. She’s not really trying to save the city. She’s trying to save her apartment. At her core, she does share something with Matt Murdock, and he’s a little more aware of it, that she wants to do something good. She wants to contribute to the world. But, there are a lot of personality issues for her that can get in the way. ... Matt Murdock has been studying martial arts. He has extraordinary fighting skills. Jessica Jones is a brawler. She gets drunk, she gets pissed off and boom, you’re down. She doesn’t wear a costume. She doesn’t have a mask. She’s just who she is. She’s an extremely blunt, direct person, and that applies to the action, as well."[11]
A man with superhuman strength, unbreakable skin, and a mysterious past that Jones encounters in the course of an investigation and who changes her life immensely.[12][13] Colter signed on for the series, and others, without reading any scripts,[14] and was drawn to the series because of its opportunity to have character exploration, which he felt was lacking in the MCU films.[15] Colter described Cage as "a neighbourhood hero, very much linked to New York and Jessica Jones. [He] is a darker, grittier, more tangible character than Iron Man or Thor. He likes to keep things close to his chest, operate on the hush-hush. He has these abilities but he’s not sure how and when to use them."[13] Loeb said the character "is important to the show, and he is certainly important to the story of Jessica Jones and who she is. It would not be Jessica Jones unless you at least understood how Luke affected her life and where she is." He also added that the series sees Luke Cage "not quite in the middle, but in the early part of the middle" of his story, and that Marvel's Luke Cage allows Marvel to "tell a great deal of story that happens before, and a great deal of story that happens afterwards."[11] On introducing the character in this series, Rosenberg noted that because Cage has his own series to explore who he is, she represents him as "a man of few words" rather than trying to say anything about who he is in particular.[7]
A former model and child star who is Jones's best friend and now works as a radio host.[16] Marvel had offered the character to Rosenberg to fit a best friend role that she had wanted to include, to which Rosenberg replied "We can do that. That will work." Speaking about the character, Loeb said, "what’s most important is the relationship between her and Jessica, and how these two women who are, in some ways, sisters, in terms of their friendship, could be that different, and yet believe in the same kinds of things. That question of, what is it to be a hero and the responsibilities that you have when you have abilities, is something that brings them together, but also continually pushes them apart. I think we’re very lucky to have Melissa as a writer because she really grasps the insight of what it is to have a friendship with a woman, and the way that two women can actually be competitive and friendly, and love each other and hate each other, and have a history with each other."[11]
An attorney and potentially powerful ally to Jones, who hires Jones for cases.[17][18] The gender of the character was changed from male to female for the series, and the character was made a lesbian.[19] Moss signed on to the series after reading the first two scripts, having been by pitched the character by Loeb and Rosenberg. Moss described the character by saying that "she’s fierce, she’s strong, she’s powerful, and she likes that power." She worked "a few days every episode", which allowed her to grow the character throughout the series, while not knowing what the character would become as she played each moment, which she noted was how real-life is.[20]
A man from Jones's past, whose reappearance shakes up her life.[21] Loeb called him "a terrible man who doesn’t see himself as terrible" and compared him to Vincent D'Onofrio's Wilson Fisk in Daredevil, saying "there are going to be times [watching Daredevil] when you’re uncomfortable because you’re not quite rooting for Matt, you’re kind of rooting for Wilson, and it’s the same kind of thing you’re going to find in Jessica. There’s going to be moments where some of the things that she does is pretty questionable. And some of the things that, when you learn about Kilgrave’s character and the way that David Tennant plays that character, it’s really extraordinary."[9][14]


A client of Alias Investigations.[6] Moriarty called her character a "polar opposite" to Jessica Jones, describing Hope as "an all-American girl, [innocent and] really earnest". Over the course of the series, the two form a bond, with Jessica becoming protective of Hope, due to a shared experience they have with Kilgrave.[22]
  • Wil Traval as Will Simpson: An NYPD detective who is very serious about his job.[6][14] Traval described the character's origin as "reinvented" for the series from the one in the comics.[23]



No.  Title  Directed by  Written by  Original release date [25]
1 "AKA Ladies Night"[26] S. J. Clarkson[9] Melissa Rosenberg[19] November 20, 2015 (2015-11-20)
2 "AKA Crush Syndrome"[27] S. J. Clarkson[9] TBA November 20, 2015 (2015-11-20)
3 "AKA It's Called Whiskey"[28] TBA TBA November 20, 2015 (2015-11-20)
4 "AKA 99 Friends"[29] TBA TBA November 20, 2015 (2015-11-20)
5 "AKA The Sandwich Saved Me"[30] TBA TBA November 20, 2015 (2015-11-20)
6 "AKA You're a Winner!"[31] TBA TBA November 20, 2015 (2015-11-20)
7 "AKA Top Shelf Perverts"[32] TBA TBA November 20, 2015 (2015-11-20)
8 "AKA WWJD?"[33] TBA TBA November 20, 2015 (2015-11-20)
9 "AKA Sin Bin"[34] TBA TBA November 20, 2015 (2015-11-20)
10 "AKA 1,000 Cuts"[35] TBA TBA November 20, 2015 (2015-11-20)
11 "AKA I've Got the Blues"[36] TBA TBA November 20, 2015 (2015-11-20)
12 "AKA Take a Bloody Number"[37] TBA TBA November 20, 2015 (2015-11-20)
13 "AKA Smile"[38] TBA TBA November 20, 2015 (2015-11-20)



In December 2010, it was revealed that Melissa Rosenberg was developing AKA Jessica Jones, based on the comic book series Alias and centered on Jessica Jones, for ABC under her new production banner of Tall Girl Productions along with ABC Studios and Marvel Television, intended to air in 2011 of the 2011–12 television season. The series would include Jeph Loeb, Joe Quesada, Alan Fine and Howard Klein as executive producers, with Alias writer Brian Michael Bendis serving as a consultant.[3] At San Diego Comic-Con International 2011, Loeb stated the series was "about a failed superhero who is rebuilding her life as a private detective in New York City,” and would include Carol Danvers and Luke Cage.[39] In November 2011, Rosenberg said the show was "hoping to get on the schedule for" 2012 of the 2012–13 television season. Rosenberg added, "I love this character. That is an incredibly damaged, dark, complex female character that kicks ass... [she is] a former superhero with PTSD, post-traumatic stress disorder." She also stated that, while Cage was a part of the series, the couple's daughter, Danielle, would appear "way down the road."[40] Later in the month, Rosenberg said that the series would acknowledge the existence of the Marvel Cinematic Universe, with references to Tony Stark and Stark Industries in the pilot script, but admitted that "As we go along things will alter in terms of what is made available to us, but we're definitely in that universe. We are in no way denying that that universe exists. And as much as I can I'm going to pull everything in from there that I can use". She also noted that Danvers would appear in the series as a principal character.[41]

In May 2012, ABC president Paul Lee said the network had passed on the series.[42] Later that year, Rosenberg stated that the show was being shopped around to other networks,[43] saying "I don’t know if it’s an ABC show. It might be a cable show, really. The [Alias] graphic novel is the first one that Marvel did that was meant to serve an adult audience. I toned it down a little bit for network, but it’s very, very easy to translate that into cable. Very easy."[44] In October 2013, Deadline reported that Marvel was preparing four drama series and a miniseries, totaling 60 episodes, to present to video on demand services and cable providers, with Netflix, Amazon, and WGN America expressing interest.[45] A few weeks later, Marvel and Disney announced that they would provide Netflix with live action series centered around Jessica Jones, Daredevil, Iron Fist, and Luke Cage, leading up to a miniseries based on the Defenders.[46] Rosenberg was brought on to write and produce the new incarnation of the series, to be reconfigured from the original project,[47][48] which she called a "page one do-over" from her original vision.[11] Liz Friedman also serves as an executive producer on the series.[25] In December 2014, the official title was revealed to be Marvel's A.K.A. Jessica Jones.[49] However, in June 2015, Marvel revealed that the title for the series would be shortened to Marvel's Jessica Jones.[50] On why the title was shortened, Loeb said, "It literally just became one of those things that happens. We had talked about whether that was the best title for it, and that’s how it happened." Rosenberg added that "it's living in the episodes. You'll still see it."[11]

In January 2015, Netflix COO Ted Sarandos stated the series was "eligible to go into multiple seasons for sure" and Netflix would look at "how well [they] are addressing both the Marvel fanbase but also the broader fanbase" in terms of determining if additional seasons would be appropriate.[51] In July 2015, Sarandos said some of the Defenders series would "selectively have multiple seasons as they come out of the gate,"[52] with Rosenberg saying she was hopeful Jessica Jones would get an additional season before the Defenders miniseries.[7]


"One of the things that’s fun about being a private detective is that the line between what’s legal and what’s not legal gets very blurred. We did have a great deal of fun playing with the kinds of traditional P.I. things that you know about, whether it’s the noir films from the ‘40s or whether it’s a film like

Describing the tone of the series in July 2015, Head of Marvel Television Jeph Loeb said, "When we first started talking about Daredevil, we promised that we were telling a story that was first a crime drama and then a superhero show. This is more of a psychological thriller. This speaks to when you think about what happened to Jessica and what sort of destroyed her life and how she tried to put it together, and then to have to confront the person who deconstructed her world, that’s a very powerful, emotional place to start from."[9] At the end of the month, Rosenberg stated that, since Jones is a private investigator, there would be some procedural elements to the show, "but that’s not our focus. There are cases. In particular, there is a large case that carries over the season."[11]

Rosenberg talked about the freedom that the series had, saying that it would go "even further in all our storytelling" than what Brian Michael Bendis did in the Alias comic saying, "That's the beauty of working with Netflix. It's 13 [episodes]. There's no pilot and then getting feedback, reaction and ratings. You're in this bubble. So, what's the story you want to tell? Where do you want to go with [the characters]? It's a little scary at times, but I also think it's the most freeing experience I've ever had."[53] Expanding on this in October 2015, Rosenberg said that "we start off with [Bendis'] incredible source material and Jessica Jones isn’t as well known in the universe obviously as Daredevil and everyone else, so it really allows for a lot of freedom in there. So there are restrictions in terms of the Marvel [Cinematic U]niverse of certain rules of mythology, but within that it’s free pass". When asked about the adult nature of the series, including the use of sex, Rosenberg explained that Marvel would only not allow showing nudity and the use of the word 'fuck' in the series.[7]

Carrie-Anne Moss talked about how the scripts developed through the production of the series, explaining that the dialogue usually did not change much while filming, but scenes were altered to accommodate the filming locations when necessary.[15]


In August 2014, Sarandos said on the status of the show, "Right now, the writers’ rooms are open and they’re looking at casting Jessica."[54] By November 2014, Krysten Ritter, Alexandra Daddario, Teresa Palmer, Jessica De Gouw and Marin Ireland were being tested for the role of Jessica Jones,[4] with Ritter having been auditioning since October.[7] Additionally, Lance Gross, Mike Colter and Cleo Anthony were in contention for the role of Luke Cage, which was envisioned as a recurring role in the series before headlining Luke Cage.[4] In December 2014, Ritter was cast as Jessica Jones. Ritter and Palmer had been the final candidates for the role, with both auditioning opposite Colter to test chemistry.[5] Later in the month, Colter was confirmed as Luke Cage.[12] The next month, David Tennant was cast as Kilgrave[21] and Rachael Taylor was cast as Patricia "Trish" Walker.[16] In early February 2015, Moss was cast,[17] with her role revealed that October to be a female version of male comic book character Jeryn Hogarth.[19]

Eka Darville, Erin Moriarty, and Wil Traval were cast as Malcolm, Hope, and Will Simpson, respectively, in February 2015.[6][14][23] Rosario Dawson reprises her role of Claire Temple from Daredevil.[24]


The series' title sequence features artwork by David Mack, the cover artist for the original Alias comic.[55] Stephanie Maslansky, the costume designer for Daredevil, serves as costume designer for Jessica Jones as well.[56]


In February 2014, Marvel announced that Jessica Jones would be filmed in New York City.[57] In April 2014, Marvel Comics' editor-in-chief Joe Quesada stated that the show would be filming in areas of Brooklyn and Long Island City that still look like the old Hell’s Kitchen, in addition to sound stage work.[58] The series went into production in February 2015 in The Bronx at Lehman College with the working title Violet,[59][60][61] and concluded in mid-late August.[7][10] Concerning inspirations on the series, Loeb revealed that "Chinatown... is one of the things that influenced Brian Michael Bendis and Michael Gaydos when they created the character. So those kind of beautiful, long, wide expansive shots, where people sort of come into frame and go back out of frame and someone’s in the foreground and then someone is way in the background and they’re having a conversation, that’s the stuff that makes it interesting."[9]


In July 2015, at San Diego Comic-Con International, Sean Callery revealed he was composing the music for the series.[62]

Visual effects

Visual effects for the series will be completed by the New York studio Shade VFX, who also worked on Daredevil.[63]

Marvel Cinematic Universe tie-ins

Jessica Jones is the second of the ordered Netflix series, after Daredevil, and will be followed by Luke Cage, and Marvel's Iron Fist, before leading into the miniseries, Marvel's The Defenders.[60][64] In November 2013, Disney CEO Bob Iger stated that, if the characters prove popular on Netflix, “It’s quite possible that they could become feature films,"[65] which Sarandos echoed in July 2015.[52] In August 2014, Vincent D'Onofrio, who played Wilson Fisk in Daredevil, stated that after the "series stuff with Netflix", Marvel has "a bigger plan to branch out".[66] In March 2015, Loeb spoke on the ability for the series to crossover with the MCU films and the ABC television series, saying, "It all exists in the same universe. As it is now, in the same way that our films started out as self-contained and then by the time we got to The Avengers, it became more practical for Captain America to do a little crossover into Thor 2 and for Bruce Banner to appear at the end of Iron Man 3. We have to earn that. The audience needs to understand who all of these characters are and what the world is before you then start co-mingling in terms of where it's going."[67]

On specific crossovers with Daredevil, which had completed its first season by the time Jessica Jones began casting, Loeb said "they’re in the same area. In some cases they are in the same neighborhood. One of the things that is important to us is, when you enter the police station, it’s the same police station. When you go to the hospital, you start to see the same people. [But] we don’t want people suddenly going, "Wait, is that Matt Murdock that’s walking down the street?" Because that’s going to feel odd, and in a weird way feel false."[9] On existing in the MCU, specifically in the same world as the other Netflix series, Rosenberg said, "Jessica Jones is a very, very different show than Daredevil. We exist in a cinematic universe, [and] the mythology of the universe is connected, but they look very different, tonally they’re very different… That was my one concern coming in: Am I going to have to fit into Daredevil or what’s come before? And the answer is no."[53]

On references or "easter eggs" in the series, Rosenberg explained that "A little is always there and in the writer’s room we have some fanboys that know all this stuff and they’re all geeking out with different stuff....a lot of references are to the [Alias comic]." She also said that nods to the larger MCU are in the series, with each episode having a "little something in it."[7] Jeryn Hogarth is closely associated with Iron Fist in the comics, and also worked with Luke Cage as part of those characters' Heroes for Hire team.[19]


Jessica Jones is scheduled to be released on November 20, 2015 on the streaming service Netflix, in all territories where it is available,[25][49] in Ultra HD 4K.[68] The 13 hour-long episodes will be released simultaneously, as opposed to a serialized format, to encourage binge-watching, a format which has been successful for other Netflix series.[57][58] In January 2015, a month after Marvel announced a 2015 release for the series,[49] Sarandos said it was "too hard to say now" if the series would release in 2015, with Netflix's plan to release a Marvel series approximately a year apart from each other after Daredevil‍ '​s April 2015 release.[69] In July 2015, Netflix confirmed the series would release in 2015,[70] later announcing a November 20, 2015, release date in September 2015.[25]


Disney Consumer Products created a small line of products to cater to a more adult audience, given the show’s edgier tone. Paul Gitter, senior VP of Marvel Licensing for Disney Consumer Products explained that the focus would be more on teens and adults than very young people, with products at outlets like Hot Topic. Additionally, a Marvel Knights merchandise program was created to support the series, which creates new opportunities for individual product lines and collector focused products. Licensing partners wanted to pair up with Marvel, despite this not being a film project, given its previous successes.[71]

In May 2015, Marvel announced plans to reprint Alias, the comic that the series is based on, with new covers from David Mack, the original cover artist on the comic who is also providing artwork for the series' opening credits. The reprints, which were all released digitally in June 2015, and up to issue 15 in two trade paperbacks in September, are intended to both celebrate the history of Jessica Jones, and introduce new audiences to the character ahead of the release of the series.[55] In late September 2015 through early October, Marvel and Netflix released short teasers for the series, which chronicled a day of Jones' life.[72][73] Also in early October, Marvel released digitally a 12-page one-shot comic by the original Alias creative team, Bendis, Gaydos and Mack, set in the universe of the television series.[74] The one-shot was created as an exclusive for New York Comic Con, where a print version was distributed.[75] The comic sees Jessica Jones visiting Turk Barrett in the hospital to collect money for one of his baby mamas. Barrett is in the hospital because of the "devil of Hell's Kitchen", which is the first Jones is hearing about him.[76] Also during New York Comic Con, Marvel set up a street marketing campaign, and screened "AKA Ladies Night" on October 10, while at the Marvel Booth, fans could take their picture with the Alias Investigations desk, with Kilgrave's eyes appearing in the background of the final animation.[75][14] Marvel also partnered with Uber during New York Comic Con to provide select riders with complimentary trips to or from the convention in custom designed SUVs for the series.[77] At the end of the month, a full trailer was released. Meagan Damore of Comic Book Resources felt the trailer helped establish the same tone as Daredevil and introduced "Marvel's creepiest villain yet" with Kilgrave. She also compared Jessica to some of the other female characters of the MCU–Black Widow, Melinda May and Peggy Carter–feeling that Jessica stood out from the others because she does not have "a sense of togetherness" and was the most relatable because of her struggle with her trauma, and that the series would have ample amount of creative space to explore the character that the other female characters were lacking.[78]


The early screening of the first episode at New York Comic Con was met to a very positive reaction from the crowd.[79] Evan Valentine of gave the episode 5 stars out of 5, saying, "Jessica Jones marks another amazing notch in the belt of Marvel’s Netflix deal, exploring a world that few comic book movies and television shows have dared to enter. Without a doubt, this premier episode will reel you in hook, line, and sinker, leaving you gasping from the surprises it has in store." He also felt that Tennant would "ascend to the same level as Tom Hiddleston’s Loki and Vincent D’onfrio’s Wilson Fisk as one of the cornerstones of villainy in the MCU," and concluded that "AKA Ladies Night" was "[o]ne of the best pilots ever."[80] Eric Goldman of IGN gave his thoughts on the episode, saying "Jessica Jones starts out with a strong premiere episode that firmly marks the series as the most mature Marvel Cinematic Universe project to date," going even further than Daredevil and "easily [going] further than anything in the MCU in terms of sexuality." He concluded by calling Ritter "a commendably tough, sardonic" Jessica Jones and praised the supporting cast for the strong impressions they made,[79] later scoring the episode an 8.5 out of 10.[81]

George Marston of Newsarama gave the first episode a 10 out of 10, saying, "Carried heavily by a command performance from Krysten Ritter, Jessica Jones strikes a balance between self-aware noir and Marvel’s first flirtations with psychological horror. Moody but not overbearing, funny without being silly, and heavy with gravitas without being burdensome, Jessica Jones is poised to be not just another hit for Marvel and Netflix, but a landmark moment for female superheroes on TV."[82] Katharine Trendacosta of io9 also had positive thoughts on "AKA Ladies Night", highlighting the episode's use of light and color, especially with purple. She said, "Jessica Jones may be one of the first ever comic book shows to get that a dark tone doesn’t necessitate a literally dark screen. It looks like New York actually looks—not overly bright and shiny and clean, but not suffering a never-ending power-outage either... Along with being visible, the show’s also got a great handle on the language of noir."[83] Abraham Riesman noted the episode's presentation of sexuality, stating, "the entire episode was shockingly and refreshingly honest in its depiction of sex and sexuality — especially compared to the rest of Marvel's cinematic and televised output, which tends to be heterosexual and vanilla on the rare occasions when it dares to be sexual at all." He also felt based on Jones' interactions with Walker in the episode, that the series could be presenting the first queer lead in the MCU, calling the moments in the episode "clearly integral to the internal lives of major characters, and are not played for laughs or for shock value. They're sad, sweet, and subtle." Riesman concluded by applauding the series bringing up the topics of rape and PTSD, though was unsure how the series would ultimately address them.[18]


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