Henry Ian Cusick

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Lost Alum William Mapother Books a Trip to Hawaii Five-0

William Mapother

Another Lost alum is making their way back to Hawaii!

William Mapother, who played one of the Others — the sinister Ethan Rom — has been tapped to guest-star on the upcoming season of Hawaii Five-0, according to Entertainment Weekly.

Exclusive: Hawaii Five-0 adds Crazy Ones alum Amanda Setton

Mapother... read more

Scandal Shocker: Columbus Short Not Returning for Season 4

Columbus Short

Another member of OPA has checked out.

Columbus Short will not return for the fourth season of ABC's Scandal, TVGuide.com has confirmed. A source says that the actor's contract option was... read more

Ask Matt: Scandal, Person of Interest, Nashville, Revolution and More

Scandal

Send questions and comments to askmatt@tvguidemagazine.com and follow me on Twitter!

Question: From the moment Cyrus elected (pun intended) not to let anyone else in on the bomb threat to the final silliness of Olivia and Jake wending skyward on daddy's jet, the Scandal finale was all the usual over-the-top perfection Gladiators have come to love and expect from Shonda Rhimes when she's operating at the top of her "a little too much is not enough" game. Nice homage to the Keyser Söze reveal from The Usual Suspects at the end. Sorry Columbus Short got offed; perhaps if his character had been given a real reel life I'd miss him more, but that was one of the flaws in the mostly great/outlandish storytelling that truly bugged this fangirl. I know it was a rush from plot point to plot point, but I'm willing to accept the pregnancy as a legitimate excuse for the end-of-season, roller rink stop-and-go, punch in the face/gut action. And what a nice sendoff for Joe Morton! Now let's see how Rhimes gets Olivia back in the game. Who's she gonna play with now? This could be a signal that there are new players, yet to be named. And how in the expletive deleted are they (Ms. Rhimes and Ms. Pope) gonna top that?! — McKenzie

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Killer Kids: How The 100 Blurs the Lines between Savagery, Sacrifice and Survival

The 100

They're young, they're hot and they'll murder you without a second's hesitation.

Thanks to The Hunger Games and Divergent, dangerous children have gone from things to be feared to the epitome of modern-day protagonists— something the CW is currently cashing in on with the post-apocalyptic drama The 100.

Based on a young adult novel of the same name, the series follows a group of underage kids who grow increasingly violent since leaving the grasp of adult civilization. But unlike its blockbuster predecessors, the majority of violence on The 100 isn't spawned from a need for survival or a fight for justice, nor are those who commit it romanticized as heroes.

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Wednesday TV: The 100, Doll & Em, Alec Baldwin on SVU

Eliza Taylor

Imagine the ultimate CW drama, set on an Earth inhabited solely by telegenic young-adult brats celebrating their complete lack of adult supervision. It's a Tribe Without a Cause! Toss in post-apocalyptic echoes of The Hunger Games, forbidden desires out of The Blue Lagoon and the jungle mysteries of Lost — with a toxic cloud of acid fog instead of a mystical Smoke Monster — and you've got the YA formula for The 100, a high-concept guilty pleasure that comes as a bit of a creative relief after a dreary season of derivative spin-offs, reboots and retreads (reaching a nadir in Star-Crossed and The Tomorrow People).

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The 100's Isaiah Washington: "We're Changing The CW Network as We Know It"

Eliza Taylor

p>The 100 takes place nearly a century after a nuclear war destroyed the Earth, leaving the last remaining humans struggling to survive on a haggard alliance of space stations dubbed The Ark. With the air supply waning, the government decides to send 100 juvenile delinquents and political criminals down to Earth to test its inhabitability.

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14 Fun and Little-Known Lost Facts

Lost 10th Anniversary Reunion

On Sept. 22, 2004, Oceanic Flight 815 crashed in the series premiere of Lost, changing the lives of not just those onboard, but also the millions of fans around the world. Nearly 10 years later, executive producers Damon Lindelof and Carlton Cusewere joined by various cast members during Sunday's PaleyFest panel to share some of their favorite memories and little-known facts from the show that changed the landscape of television:

Lost stars: Where are they now?

1. As many know, de facto leader ...
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What the Hell Happened to Scandal?

Kerry Washington

Scandal, I have some questions for you. Namely, what the hell happened?

The ABC drama used to be believable. Not plausible, but at least somewhat believable. For any show to pull off the over-the-top melodrama Scandal does without becoming completely unhinged, it needs to be grounded by some semblance of reason. Even cartoons exist within a set of limitations. For example, Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote can both run in midair unless Coyote looks down and realizes he's about to fall. Then, by the rules of cartoon physics, he plummets. Recently though, it's felt like Scandal's been running full-speed ahead with no ground beneath it, but when they look down and see they're about to fall, they say, 'F--- it, I'm going higher."

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The 100's Henry Ian Cusick: Scandal Wasn't a Good Fit for Me

Henry Ian Cusick

Henry Ian Cusick has no regrets about leaving Scandal just prior to the ABC political fixer drama became wildly popular.

On Scandal, Cusick played ladies' man Stephen Finch, who served as Olivia Pope's (Kerry Washington) right-hand man on her team of professional fixers. It was announced after the first season that the Lost alum's contract had not been picked up for a second season and his exit was a "mutual decision."

Mega Buzz: What's coming up for Scandal?

How does Cusick feel now about leaving Scandal just before it exploded on Twitter and in the ratings? read more

Keck's Exclusives First Look: Hawaii Five-0's Lost Reunions

Hawaii Five-0

Hawaii Five-0 is beefing up Chin Ho's (Daniel Dae Kim) presence in Season 4. One upcoming episode will flash back to his first meeting with his late wife, the circumstances surrounding the loss of his badge and his time under the mentorship of McGarrett's father, John. But first, the season kicks off with a pair of episodes that welcome two of Kim's former Lost costars.

Henry Ian Cusick (the time-jumping Desmond) guest stars in the Sept. 27 premiere as the villainous Ernesto, who holds the team hostage. "He's tied in to some baddies we introduced last season," says exec producer Peter Lenkov.  

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