[WARNING: The following story contains spoilers from Thursday's Season 10 premiere of Bones. Read at your own risk.]
Bones certainly kicked off its 10th season with a bang.
Although viewers spent the summer pondering how Brennan (Emily Deschanel) & Co. would free Booth (David Boreanaz) from jail and clear his name in the ever-growing FBI conspiracy, the show decided to throw an extra curveball by secretly...
Love is in the air on Monday's Bones.
As Booth (David Boreanaz) prepares to testify before a Congressional sub-committee related to his possible promotion, Sweets (John Francis Daley) must step in and help Brennan (Emily Deschanel) with a murder investigation.
"Booth basically assigns Sweets the role of lead FBI agent on the case," John Francis Daley tells TVGuide.com.
Every week, senior reporter Natalie Abrams satisfies your need for TV scoop. Please send all questions to firstname.lastname@example.org or tweet them to @NatalieAbrams
Which "two agents will go down" on Criminal Minds? — Jim
It will definitely be two of the regular cast members (read: not Cruz). Both victims suffer gunshot wounds in the first half of the two-part finale Wednesday. And while one team member's wound is only a temporary setback, the other is potentially fatal. The good news: You won't have to wait all summer to find out his or her fate.
I'm so glad 24 is back. What's coming up? — Casey
Though it was fun to see...
Until CBS stops going for Broke, it may be hard for Mom, one of the season's more promising and pungent new comedies, to get the break it, and the title character, deserves. What's happening to CBS on Monday with its once-dominant comedy lineup is a slow-fade version of the freefall NBC experienced with its Thursday lineup in the wake of Friends. Holding on to shows too long (How I Met Your Mother, which could have wrapped this whole thing way earlier), promoting shows too soon with too little to offer (the shrill and increasingly charmless 2 Broke Girls), making odd decisions like keeping the award-winning Mike & Molly on the shelf in favor of an insta-dud like the abysmal We Are Men, this is one of those rare nights when CBS's programming acumen has mostly crapped out. (Monday's loss is, of course, Thursday's gain, with former Monday anchors The Big Bang Theory and, to a lesser degree these days, the played-out Two and a Half Men helping get early sampling for newbies The Millers and The Crazy Ones.)
CBS has given a put-pilot commitment to a half-hour comedy project from John Francis Daley and Jonathan Goldstein, the screenwriting team behind the 2011 movie Horrible Bosses, according to The Hollywood Reporter.