Archer (TV series)

Against a black background a white silhouette of a man holding a gun. Two green rectangles with black silhouettes of women. Underneath the word 'archer' in white.
Created by Adam Reed
Voices of
Theme music composer Scott Sims
Mel Young
Opening theme Archer Theme Song
Ending theme The Killer
Composer(s) J. G. Thirlwell (season 7)
Country of origin United States
Original language(s) English
No. of seasons 7
No. of episodes 85 (list of episodes)
Executive producer(s) Adam Reed
Matt Thompson
Casey Willis (co-executive producer)
  • Neal Holman
  • Eric Sims
  • Bryan Fordney
Running time 19–21 minutes
Production company(s) Floyd County Productions
Radical Axis
FX Productions (2009–15)
FXP (2016–present)
Distributor 20th Television
Original network FX (Seasons 1–7)
FXX (Season 8)
Picture format 16:9 HDTV
Original release Pilot sneak peek:
September 17, 2009 (2009-09-17)
January 14, 2010 – present
External links

Archer is an American adult animated spy comedy television series created by Adam Reed for the FX network. The pilot episode of the series aired as a sneak peek on September 17, 2009,[1] before the show made its official debut on January 14, 2010.[2] On June 21, 2016, FX renewed the series for an eighth, ninth, and tenth season, each to consist of eight episodes.[3] It was announced at San Diego Comic-Con 2016 that the eighth season will premiere in January 2017, and the show will move to FX's sister network FXX.[4] Reed indicated in September 2016 that he planned to end the series after the tenth season.[5]


Seasons 1-4

Working for the "International Secret Intelligence Service" (ISIS) in New York City, suave, profoundly self-centered master spy Sterling Archer deals with global espionage, as well as his domineering, emotionally-distant mother and boss Malory Archer, fellow ISIS agent and ex-girlfriend Lana Kane, and ISIS employees Ray Gillette, Cyril Figgis, Pam Poovey, Cheryl Tunt, and Doctor Algernop Krieger.[6]

Season 5

A season-long arc took place in the fifth season, re-configuring the show from a spy series to a Miami Vice-style satire of the drug industry. To reflect this, the season was titled Archer Vice. When ISIS is disbanded by the U.S. government, its employees take a stockpile of cocaine that they acquired from previous operations and form a drug cartel to fund their retirements.[7] Meanwhile, Cheryl decides to launch a new career as a country singer.[8]

Season 6

In the sixth season, the series returned to the spy format, and essentially "unrebooted" the characters back to their personalities before the fifth season.[9] However, some elements from the fifth season had a big impact on the series going forward, including new character introductions (Lana Kane giving birth to her daughter, and Christian Slater playing a fictional version of himself), and the revelation of the CIA's involvement in some of the events that happened during Archer Vice. The characters now started working as contractors for the CIA.

Season 7

The seventh season once again retooled the show, after the characters were fired from the CIA and blacklisted from espionage in the sixth season finale following failure during a mission. They move to Los Angeles, California to start their own private detective agency, known as The Figgis Agency (named after character Cyril Figgis). The show once again took on a serialized, season-long story arc.[10]

Time period

The show's time setting is comically anachronistic, deliberately mixing technologies, clothing styles and historical backdrops of different decades. The characters wear 1960s clothing and hairstyles, and many episodes feature references to the Soviet Union as a current nation, yet in the fourth-season episode "Once Bitten", Turkmenistan is an independent nation rather than a Soviet republic. It also contains references to Fidel Castro as the current leader of Cuba. The show frequently uses pop-culture references which are contemporary to the 2010s, yet character backstories place them at older events — such as Woodhouse's service in World War I, or Malory's involvement in various espionage events of World War II and the Cold War era — which would require them to be much older than they are if the show were actually set in the 21st century.

The technological sophistication within the series also varies, with characters using dated computer technology (e.g. reel-to-reel mainframe systems, desktop computers closely resembling the Macintosh XL, dot-matrix printers, and punch cards) and making surveillance recordings on cassette tape rather than digitally, but also using modern technologies such as GPS devices, the Internet, laser gunsights, cryptocurrencies, USB flash drives and cellular phones (season 6 saw the appearance of touchscreen devices and flip phones, whereas cellphones in season 7 resembled very large, early cellphones). This ambiguity is explicitly recognized in at least two episodes, in which characters are unable to answer when asked what year they think it is.[11]


Cast and characters




A man with his arms in chains being interrogated by an older man in a green uniform
The first scene in the "Archer" pilot episode

Adam Reed is the creator of Archer. The inspiration for the series came to Reed while in a cafe in Salamanca, Spain. Finding himself unable to approach a beautiful woman seated nearby, Reed conjured up the idea of a spy who "would have a perfect line".[14] Reed conceived the show's concept while walking along the Vía de la Plata in 2008.[15] He pitched his idea to FX, which accepted it and ordered six episodes, along with an additional four scripts.[16]

While developing the sixth season, the show's producers decided to end the use of the term "ISIS" (which, in the series, was an acronym for "International Secret Intelligence Service", the fictional spy agency the characters worked for in seasons 1-4) due to its growing association with the Islamist terrorist organization of the same initials. Archer merchandise with the ISIS initials was also withdrawn from sale.[17]

While developing the seventh season, the creative team took inspiration from Magnum, P.I. while developing the stories, and they also used the series' location switch from New York City to Los Angeles to change the series from the 1960s-aesthetic of prior seasons forward to 1970's-style, which included new clothing for the main characters.[18] The seventh season also marked the first time the show had a composer, J. G. Thirlwell, scoring the soundtrack for the season,[19] a notable difference from previous seasons, in which only the opening and ending music themes were made by composers (Scott Sims and Mel Young, respectively), and the episodes used stock library music.

The seventh season was originally announced to contain 13 episodes,[20] but creator Adam Reed later stated in an interview that the season would be a "10-episode story".[21] Before season seven premiered, the show was announced to be moved to sister network FXX to be paired with a new action-buddy comedy series, Cassius and Clay.[22] However, when Cassius and Clay was cancelled before it started airing,[23] Archer stayed on FX for season seven. The move to FXX will occur for the series' eighth season, slated to premiere in January 2017.[4]

in September 2016, Reed stated that he intends to end the series after its tenth season, saying, "The plan is to end Archer after season 10... I was gonna end it after 8, but then I had sort of a brain explosion of a way that I could do three more seasons and really keep my interest up. So the three seasons that are coming up are gonna be pretty different from what has come before, and they’re gonna be different from each other."[5][24]

In an interview before season five, show producer and art director Neil Holman stated that "An average episode takes about eleven weeks from the moment we get a script to the moment we turn it in. We generally have four episodes in production at a time in staggered phases, so we end up doing 13 episodes in 10 months."[25] In an interview before season 6, show creator and main writer Adam Reed stated that each episode takes five weeks to make, from start to finish.[9]

The show is mostly animated by Reed's Floyd County Productions in Atlanta, Georgia,[26] while 3D background models are made by Trinity Animation in Kansas City, Missouri.[27] Originally, Radical Axis housed the show's animation staff for season 1, but the crew has since moved to their own facilities close to Emory University and the Georgia Institute of Technology.

From left to right: Aisha Tyler, Adam Reed, H. Jon Benjamin, Chris Parnell, Judy Greer and Amber Nash at Comic-Con International in 2010

The artistic style of the series was designed to be as realistic as possible, so the character designers used as much reference material as they could.[28] The character drawings are based on Atlanta-area models; they coincidentally resemble some of the voice actors in the series.[29] As Chad Hurd, the lead character designer for the series, noted, the end result resembles "a 1960s comic book come to life."[30] Television critics have also compared the show's overall visual style to that of the drama series Mad Men,[31] and noted that lead character Sterling Archer bears a substantial resemblance to Mad Men protagonist Don Draper.[32] The artwork is also similar to the original Jonny Quest cartoon series penned by artist Doug Wildey in the 1960s.

Stylistically, the show is a mix of several different time periods; show creator Adam Reed described it as "intentionally ill-defined", noting that the show "cherry-pick[ed] the best and easiest from several decades".[29] Numerous plot details arise from contemporary culture, such as affirmative action and sexual harassment complaints.

Archer is influenced by the early James Bond films, as well as OSS 117, The Man from U.N.C.L.E. and The Pink Panther,[29] and can be compared to Reed's former shows for Adult Swim, Frisky Dingo and Sealab 2021.[28] Driven by rapid-fire dialogue[33] and interaction-based drama, the series is "stuff[ed]...with pop-culture references"[34] and features an anachronistic style, using fashion from the early 1960s, cars and vans from the 1970s, a mix of 1980s-era and modern technology, and a political status quo in which "the Cold War never ended".[29]

Relation to other media

Arrested Development

Jessica Walter, Jeffrey Tambor, David Cross, and Judy Greer previously starred in the critically acclaimed Fox sitcom Arrested Development. Since both shows largely revolve around feuds and rivalry disputes between family members, Archer has been described by its creator, Adam Reed, as "James Bond meets Arrested Development".[35] There are also notable similarities between the characters played by Greer, Walter, and Tambor. Of particular note is Archer's relationship with his mother, which parallels somewhat Buster Bluth's relationship with Lucille Bluth, including the fact that both sons refer to her as "Mother" and are still under great parental influence as adults. Judy Greer's character is a "lovelorn secretary",[36] Walter is the wealth-wielding alcoholic matriarch, and Tambor, while not the husband, is her long-lost love interest and possibly Sterling's biological father (which is similar to Tambor's secondary role on Arrested Development, Oscar).[37] Both shows also frequently use callbacks and catchphrases. Walter said in an interview that she became interested in Archer after her manager sent her the pilot script describing Malory as "Think Jessica Walter in Arrested Development."[38]

Sealab 2021 and Frisky Dingo

Just as some series voice-actors have worked together previously, notable people on the Archer animation and production teams, including Adam Reed and Matt Thompson, were also cooperatively involved in several shows for Adult Swim, most notably Frisky Dingo and Sealab 2021. All three shows share similar animation styles, which began with Sealab's cut-and-paste juxtaposition of vintage cartoon clips and modern dialogue, was modernized with computer animation for Frisky Dingo, and continues with essentially unchanged appearances for some characters in Archer. The show also shares numerous stylistic and character development similarities with its two predecessors.[28] One of the supporting characters from Frisky Dingo, Mr. Ford, makes a cameo appearance in "Drift Problem", the seventh episode of Season 3 of Archer, repeating one of his Frisky Dingo catchphrases ("My ass is everywhere."). Simone, Frisky Dingo's homeless prostitute/heroin addict, makes a cameo appearance in the seventh episode of Season 6 of Archer, telling Archer that he doesn't have "kick pants" (a reference to Xander Crews wearing the bottom half of an Xtacles suit).

Additionally, the season 4 finale (Sea Tunt: Part II) included a nod to Sealab 2021 (a show that series creator Adam Reed previously worked on[39]), featuring an underwater research laboratory with an insane commander named Captain Murphy (Sealab 2021 revolved around an underwater research laboratory with an insane commander named Captain Murphy). The character bore a heavy resemblance to the aforementioned Sealab 2021 character both in appearance and mannerisms. He is later killed by an off brand soda machine, which is the central plot of an episode of Sealab 2021. As a tribute to Harry Goz, the actor who played Captain Murphy in Sealab 2021 (who died in 2003), the soda machine dispenses Goz soda in the Archer episode.[40][41]

In "Midnight Ron", the 4th episode in Season 4, Archer's exclamation "Aw, Fat Mike, too?" upon hearing Fat Mike had been arrested, is a line uttered by Xander Crews on hearing he had just killed Fat Mike, an Xtacle in the show "Frisky Dingo". The character of Xander Crews was in many ways a prototype for Archer

The character "Mr. Ford" from Frisky Dingo makes a few appearances, most notably "Legs" in episode 3 of season 4 and "Drift Problem" in episode 7, season 3. Ford even says his catchphrase "my ass is everywhere".

"The Double Deuce", episode 5 from Season 2 of Archer includes another nod to Frisky Dingo where Cody 2 appears in the tontine bracket under Lana. Luckily for the staff at ISIS, Cody 2 died shortly after his birth in Frisky Dingo.

The character "Simone" appears in "Nellis" in episode 7, season 6 telling Archer that he doesn't have "kick pants" (a reference to Xander Crews wearing the bottom half of an Xtacles suit).

"Reignition Sequence", episode 10 from Season 6 of Archer includes another nod to Frisky Dingo where Cheryl says "In the immortal words of Wendell Stamps: that's going in the slideshow!" Wendell Stamps being a character that would reference his slideshow that is never seen by the viewer.

Bob's Burgers

Since 2011, H. Jon Benjamin has simultaneously voiced the title characters in both Archer and the Fox animated series Bob's Burgers. Since then, the show has referenced Bob's Burgers as well as guest-starred various cast members. Prior to Season 4, Bob's Burgers cast member Larry Murphy made a minor appearance in the Season 3 episode "The Limited" as Frank, one of Cheryl's train conductors.[42] During the season 4 premiere, Archer, after getting amnesia, is convinced he is Bob Belcher and works at the Bob's Burgers restaurant. The episode featured a cameo by John Roberts as Linda Belcher. The opening action sequence also paid homage to the David Cronenberg movie A History of Violence. Additionally, the two-part season finale of season four stars Bob's Burgers actors Eugene Mirman and Kristen Schaal; Mirman played Cheryl's philanthropic brother Cecil Tunt, while Schaal played Cecil's opinionated girlfriend.[43]


Archer has received critical acclaim. It has been called "jaw-droppingly funny and brilliantly voice-acted",[44] with a "wonderful, perverted world, rich with running gags and meta comedy",[45] and that it "succeeds where so many of the snarky animated series tend to fail".[46]

Season Reception
Rotten Tomatoes Metacritic
1 92% (13 reviews)[47] 78/100 (20 reviews)[48]
2 100% (9 reviews)[49] 88/100 (12 reviews)[50]
3 100% (6 reviews)[51] 75/100 (6 reviews)[52]
4 93% (15 reviews)[53] 79/100 (6 reviews)[54]
5 100% (10 reviews)[55] No score[56]
6 100% (8 reviews)[57] 78/100 (5 reviews)[58]
7 100% (5 reviews)[59] 78/100 (6 reviews)[60]

Home release

SeasonRegion 1 release dateRegion 2 release dateRegion 4 release dateEpisode count Discs Additional content
1 DVD: December 28, 2010[61]
Blu-ray: December 27, 2011[62]
May 2, 2011[63] March 2, 2011[64] 10 2 Unaired Pilot
Unaired Network Promo
Deleted Scenes
Six-part "Making of Archer"
Pilot episodes of The League and Louie
2 December 27, 2011[62] May 7, 2012[65] February 29, 2012[66] 13 2 Archersaurus - Self Extinction
Ask Archer
Semper Fi
L'espion Mal Fait
ISIS infiltrates Comic-con
3 January 8, 2013[67] March 13, 2013[68] 13 2 Commentaries on episodes El Contador, Drift Problem, and Lo Scandalo
Extended version of episode Heart of Archness
Answering Machine Messages
Cooking with Archer
Gator 2 trailer
4 January 7, 2014[69] February 5, 2014[70] 13 2 Fisherman's Daughter
Archer Live!
5 January 6, 2015[71] February 2, 2015 [72] 13 2 Midnight Blues Music Video by Cheryl Tunt
Cherlene Tunt Interview on Wake Up Country
Old MacDonald Pam Poovey Had a Farm, The Musical
6 March 29, 2016[73] February 17, 2016 [74] 13 2 Conan & Archer Battle Russian Mobsters
Cooking with Milton

Each season of the series, except for season 1, has received a DVD and Blu-ray release on the same date, in region 1. Season 1 was originally released only on DVD, but the Blu-ray was released later, on the same date as season 2's DVD and Blu-ray.[62]


How to Archer: The Ultimate Guide to Espionage and Style and Women and Also Cocktails Ever Written (ISBN 9780062066312), a book with information on how to get a life like Sterling Archer, the series' main character, was released on January 17, 2012.[75]

A second book, The Art of Archer, will be released on December 6, 2016, featuring "240 pages of concept art, exclusive interviews, script excerpts and the never-before-released original pitch for the series, this amazing collection offers an utterly unique view of the Archer creative process".[76]

Awards and nominations

Year Award Category Nominee Result
2010 Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Voice-over Performance[77] H. Jon Benjamin for voice of Sterling Archer Nominated
NewNowNext Award Best Show You're Not Watching[78] Archer Won
2011 Critics' Choice Television Awards Best Comedy Series Archer Nominated
2012 Comedy Awards Best Animated Comedy Series Archer Won
Critics' Choice Television Awards Best Animated Series[79] Archer Won
2013 Critics' Choice Television Awards Best Animated Series Archer Won
Annie Awards Best General Audience Animated TV/Broadcast Production Archer Nominated
2014 Critics' Choice Television Awards Best Animated Series Archer Won
Primetime Emmy Award Outstanding Animated Program[80] For "Archer Vice: The Rules Of Extraction" Nominated
2015 Critics' Choice Television Awards Best Animated Series Archer Won
Primetime Emmy Award Outstanding Animated Program[81] "Pocket Listing" Nominated
Primetime Emmy Award Outstanding Creative Achievement in Interactive Media - Multiplatform Storytelling[82] Mark Paterson & Tim Farrell for "Archer Scavenger Hunt" Won
2016 Primetime Emmy Award Outstanding Animated Program[83] "The Figgis Agency" Won
Primetime Emmy Award Outstanding Creative Achievement in Interactive Media - Multiplatform Storytelling[84] Mark Paterson, Tim Farrell, & Bryan Fordney for "Archer Scavenger Hunt 2" Won


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