The Chicago Fire spin-off is taking shape.
Tania Raymonde and Scott Eastwood are the first actors to be cast on the as-yet-unnamed spin-off about the Chicago Police Department, which will air as...
In our very first issue, TV Guide Magazine polled the top names in TV — including Ed Sullivan, Milton Berle, Jackie Gleason and Sid Caesar — on what the new medium had taught them. "TV is a great way to reach millions of people — who, luckily, can't reach me," Berle quipped. For 60 years, this publication has chronicled the evolution of what remains the world's most dominant source of entertainment. And while viewers now have hundreds of channels at their fingertips and can watch whatever they want, whenever they want, on a multitude of platforms, one thing hasn't changed: Audiences are hungry for great fare, from I Love Lucy to Modern Family and Playhouse 90 to Homeland.
We spoke to 13 titans of TV and asked them a few questions about where TV has been, what it looks like now and where it's headed.
Freshman drama Chicago Fire has been on fire in the ratings, and NBC is apparently taking notice.
According to Deadline, the network is considering creating a...
NBC has given pilot orders to two dramas and three comedies from Carlton Cuse, Dick Wolf, Jason Bateman and others.
From Lost's Cuse, The Sixth Gun is a supernatural Western that follows the story of...
Chicago Fire has been picked up for a full season, NBC announced Thursday.
The NBC firefighter drama, which stars Jesse Spencer and Taylor Kinney, got off to a slow start...
Fairly Legal star Sarah Shahi will soon be heating things up on NBC's Chicago Fire. The actress has signed on to appear in at least five episodes of the Dick Wolf-produced drama....
Hayden Panettiere, Connie Britton
Though the TV season is already a few weeks old, tonight counts as one of the biggest rollouts of fall, with three high-profile premieres on three networks, including my favorite pilot of an admittedly anemic batch.
Even in a better season, ABC's Nashville (10/9c) would stand out, making beautiful music and juicy drama with its sensationally entertaining medley of backstage rivalries, family and political shenanigans, and enough sexy-sudsy twists to transform Music City into Sin City. Can you enjoy Nashville if country music isn't your thing?
Taylor Kinney and Jesse Spencer
House's Jesse Spencer trades in his scrubs and The Vampire Diaries werewolf Taylor Kinney declaws to play firefighters in exec producer Dick Wolf's new drama Chicago Fire. Here, the calendar-ready stars tell us what makes life in Firehouse 51 so hot.
TV Guide Magazine: Jesse, after eight seasons on House, how does it feel to ditch the medical jargon for firefighting derring-do?
Spencer: House was a great show, but very...
Warning: Jesse Spencer may play a firefighter on TV, but in case of an emergency, it's probably best to call in the real guys.
"I failed. I killed the [dummy] baby," Spencer tells TVGuide.com of one of his recent practice runs at the Chicago Fire Academy. "I didn't find the dummy baby on the top bunk because I didn't know there was a top bunk and I led all my firefighters into a broom closet instead of an exit."
The run-through is just one of several types of training Spencer has had to go through to gear up for the part of Chicago firefighter Lt. Matthew Casey on Dick Wolf's new drama, Chicago Fire, which premieres Wednesday at 10/9c on NBC. The hour-long ensemble series follows...
Is there a more perfect Lifetime movie property than Steel Magnolias? This tragicomic celebration of female bonding through gossipy good times and bad, all while getting their hair done at Truvy's Beauty Spot in suburban Louisiana, has been a crowd-pleaser since its first incarnation as an off-Broadway stage play (my preferred version, where the men are kept entirely offstage). The epitome of a leave-'em-laughing-while-weeping heart-warmer, Magnolias reached its pop-cultural apex in the all-star 1989 film version, but its can't-miss universality is underscored in Lifetime's oddly genteel but ultimately affecting new TV-movie (Sunday, 9/8c), whose big twist is in the casting of an all African-American ensemble.