Breathe easy, Good Wife fans. The end of the show isn't near. Just the end of Peter's gubernatorial campaign.
"We have every reason to anticipate we're coming back," co-creator and executive producer Michelle King told reporters on a conference call Monday. Added her husband, co-creator and executive producer Robert King, "We're writing as if we're coming back."
No one can blame fans of the CBS legal drama for being concerned. For all the show's critical acclaim and big-name guest stars, The Good Wife dipped to a series low 1.4 rating in the adults ages 18-49 demo on Feb. 17. The show bounced back to a 1.6 the following week, and the Kings said the ratings haven't been an issue with CBS. "They're very sophisticated in terms of how the ratings work," Michelle said. "They've never given anything but a positive response and they really focus on the creative and just...
The CW has pulled the plug on Emily Owens, M.D., TVGuide.com has confirmed.
The network has elected not to pick up the back nine episodes of the medical dramedy. Starring Mamie Gummer and Justin Hartley, Emily will...
Grace Gummer has landed a recurring role on HBO's The Newsroom, according to The Hollywood Reporter.
Gummer, the 26-year-old daughter of Meryl Streep, will play Hallie Shea, a reporter who is embedded with the Mitt Romney campaign. She joins Rosemarie DeWitt and Patton Oswalt, who have previously been cast for the show's second season
Imagine professing your love to someone only to learn that they don't feel the same — and you still have to see them on a daily basis!
That's exactly how Emily Owens, M.D.'s titular character will feel now after telling Will (Justin Hartley) that she has feelings for him and being shot down. So how will Emily (Mamie Gummer) act around him now? Check out this very awkward exclusive video below to find out:
How many times have you heard that while watching a medical show? Now meet The CW's Emily Owens, M.D. (9/8c), who's such a magically giddy sprite of a surgical intern she can actually "Clear!" a room, just by showing up. My living room, anyway. Or any room in which she might suddenly appear, babbling in gratingly incessant voice-overs that make Meredith Grey seem a model of restraint. A more toxically cutesy, aggravatingly precious, aren't-I-adorable waste of talent would be hard to imagine.