Maggie (Debbie Mazar)
On comedy-drama series Younger, Maggie is a 40-something lesbian artist. She became fast friends with journalist Lauren during Season 1, and the two kissed in “Hot Mitzvah” (1×11).
In Season 2, Maggie and Lauren became girlfriends, though their their relationship was mostly off-screen and in the background during sweeps. On the show, they didn’t have a real story arc as a couple after it was revealed that they were in a relationship, with little interaction and few mentions of each other to other characters.
By the third episode of season 3, Lauren told Maggie that she cheated on her with a man who used to be her childhood friend, and Maggie told Lauren to go and pursue a relationship with him, putting an end to her and Lauren’s relationship.
Maggie briefly dated guest character Malkie, an orthodox jewish lesbian but they broke up after Maggie became overwhelmed by her orthodox Jewish customs and friends.
In episode 3×12 Maggie revealed that in high school she slept with Tommy Menadi and his sister Tammy Menadi. And despite Maggie being identified as a lesbian, Debbie Mazar stated:
“I hate when people are defined by their sexuality […] It’s about character and ongoing for multiple seasons, and you have to stretch it out. That’s just who she prefers to sleep with. Who knows if she’ll sleep with a guy down the road? Who knows if she’s fluid or not?”
Season 4 starts June 28th 2017.
- 36 episodes.
Female love interests:
- Lauren Heller (Molly Bernard, bisexual, regular S2+, recurring S1, 27 episodes)
- Malkie (Sally Pressman, lesbian, guest 3 episodes)
- Tammy Menadi (off-screen, unknown)
Relationship story arc with a woman: No
Male love interests:
- Tommy Menadi (off-screen)
Relationship story arc with a man: No
Male love interest after being identified as a lesbian? No
Filter Relationship Arc:
Storyline during sweeps? No
 A relationship story arc is defined as explicit, developed on screen, and lasting more than 3 episodes. It is listed as questionable or subtext if romance is only implied, mentioned instead of shown on screen, part of a dream sequence, or otherwise not explicit for the viewer.
 Sweeps episodes air in February, May, July and November, the periods when advertising rates are set. A character is marked as "sweeps" when there is a very limited number of episodes that address their sexuality, all air during sweeps period, and the storyline is otherwise ignore/dropped.