Person of Interest's Shaw better get used to her new day job.
On the Season 4 premiere Finch (Michael Emerson), Reese (James Caviezel), Shaw (Sarah Shahi) and Root (Amy Acker) try— key word: try— to adapt to the new identities (and mundane jobs) protecting them from Samaritan. In our exclusive clip below, Shaw isn't so keen on spraying perfume at the local department store. But as Root tells her, they must trust the machine.
Cara Buono has landed a recurring role on Season 4 of Person of Interest, Deadline reports.
This week, Person of Interest star Michael Emerson set out to prove that he isn't always dark and intense, while CollegeHumor compiled a 24 video proving that Jack Bauer ... well, is almost always dark and intense. Full House was reimagined as a horror movie, and Saturday Night Live filmed a sketch with Andrew Garfield paying tribute to '90s sitcoms (but was forced to cut it from the broadcast). New judges Gwen Stefani and Pharrell Williams made their debuts on The Voice (sort of) by performing Stefani's hit "Hollaback Girl." And Sally Field destroyed Julia Roberts in a "Curse-Off" on Jimmy Kimmel Live. Check out those clips and more in our weekly roundup of the best online videos:
Person of Interest fans were stunned in November when the CBS drama killed off original cast member Taraji P. Henson's Detective Carter. But no one took it harder than her castmates.
"I really miss working with Taraji," Kevin Chapman, who plays Carter's partner Detective Lionel Fusco, tells TVGuide.com. "She was very gracious, and we just really connected. We had a lot of fun. We'd go to basketball games together and dinners. I really miss having her around."
Postmortem: Person of Interest bosses, Taraji P. Henson break down shocking twist
Though Chapman misses his former scene partner, he's well aware of how much meaty material Carter's death has given him to play....
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Question: Announcing a plan to take their top dramas off the air to avoid reruns is one thing, but how do you think ABC is actually going to fare for the next couple of months while Grey's Anatomy, Scandal, Once Upon a Time and Revenge take two-month breathers? I am a fan of the airing-consecutively strategy, but I'm afraid they won't stick to this model, because quite frankly, the new shows they are using as substitutes in these timeslots don't look very good. What happens if something bombs? Will they have no choice but to rush these signature shows back to the air sooner?