Showtime has renewed hit dramas Masters of Sex and Ray Donovan for 12-episode third seasons, the network announced Wednesday.
Each week, executive editor Adam Bryant satisfies your need for TV scoop. Please send all questions to email@example.com.
Bill can't die! I know everyone does on True Blood, but please tell me that he takes the cure. — Andrea
With only two episodes to go, there are a lot of narrative threads to tie up, including the issue of Bill's mortality. I will only say this: At least one original cast member will say goodbye for good this week. In possibly related news, a longstanding love triangle will be resolved and you'll see one of the show's weirdest — and funniest — sex scenes between a long-unrequited pair.
I can't believe they're already giving DiNozzo a new love interest on NCIS. — Susan
I'm sure there are 'shippers out there who never want to see Tony with anyone but Ziva, but that 'ship has sailed. Or has it? ...
If you just can't get enough of Ray Donovan, Showtime has you covered. Beginning on Sunday, the cable channel will launch a series of companion webisodes for the Hollywood fixer drama, TVGuide.com has learned exclusively.
The webisodes, titled "Behind the Fix," will extend the storytelling experience of specific episodes and will show viewers how Lena (Katherine Moennig) and Avi (Steven Bauer) complete tasks for their boss Ray (Liev Shcreiber)...
Ray Donovan and Masters of Sex both returned for their second seasonson Sunday, and if you missed either episode, we've got you covered.
Season 2 of Donovan finds the titular Hollywood fixer (Liev Schreiber) looking for a way to fix his biggest problem: himself.
Returning shows: Where we left off
After Bill's surprising declaration of love on Masters of Sex last season, he and Virginia are now taking their research out of the lab and into the bedroom.
Watch both premieres below:
On the second season of Showtime's Ray Donovan, Liev Schreiber's titular Hollywood fixer will have to find a way to fix his biggest problem: himself.
The drama's first season dealt primarily with Ray's complicated history with his father Mickey (Jon Voight), whom Ray eventually tried to have killed by Sully Sullivan (James Woods), one of Mickey's old Boston rivals. Although Mickey actually ended up killing Sully instead, the biggest twist of the first season revealed that Ray, like his brother Bunchy (Dash Mihok), had been sexually abused as a child by a priest.
Summer TV: Get scoop on your favorite returning shows
While the revelation helped color exactly why Ray carries so much hatred for Mickey, who failed to protect his son, it also provides fertile ground for the show to explore its main character in Season 2. "It was a big reveal and we need to deal with it and we do," executive producerAnn Biderman tells TVGuide.com...