Hiroyuki Sanada, Kyra Zagorsky, Billy Campbell
Syfy has renewed Helix for a second season, the network announced Friday.
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"Helix has built one of our most loyal and consistent audiences in its first season on Syfy. The incredibly talented writing and producing team have crafted a thriller that consistently delivered suspense, twists and high quality drama. We look forward to growing this passionate audience in what promises to be an even more memorable second season," Bill McGoldrick, Syfy's EVP of original content, said in a statement.
Billy Campbell, Hiroyuki Sanada
Made you jump. It's about time a Syfy show had that effect on us again.
Syfy's Helix (Friday, 10/9c) is a chiller in every sense of the word, a welcome return to gripping sci-fi form for a network that has lately ceded bragging rights to AMC (The Walking Dead), FX (American Horror Story) and even The CW (The Vampire Diaries) in the competitive arena of hardcore genre buzz. The spirit of Michael Crichton permeates this claustrophobic exercise in suspenseful paranoia, from Battlestar Galactica's Ronald D. Moore and series creator Cameron Porsandeh, who sets the first season almost entirely at an icy Arctic research compound that's actually a hothouse for mysteriously grisly medical experiments.
On the new Syfy drama series Helix, an outbreak plagues an Arctic research facility. When a team from the Centers for Disease Control arrives on the scene, the researchers discover a disease that has killed at least two and turned a third man into an unstoppable monster attempting to spread the disease.
So is Ron Moore's latest project just The Walking Dead with snow? Not necessarily. "We're really trying to not make it a zombie show," showrunner Steve Maeda says. "I would say...
Kick up your kilts, Outlander fans: Your dreams have finally come true. Battlestar Galactica executive producer Ronald D. Moore is set to bring the wildly popular fantasy novels by Diana Gabaldon (more than 20 million copies sold!) to life. The series, which debuts on...
Battlestar Galactica's Apollo is trading in his flight jacket for rainy days.
Jamie Bamber has signed to guest-star on CSI: Miami, TVGuide.com has learned exclusively.
He'll play Robbie, one half of a...
After starring in Ron Moore's space opera Battlestar Galactica, Tricia Helfer is reteaming with him for a fantasy cop drama, TV Guide has confirmed.
The actress is joining the cast of his NBC pilot, 17th Precinct. The Sony TV-produced drama centers on the cops in the town of Excelsior, where magic reigns. Helfer will play the necromancer Morgana, the precinct's coroner. Deadline first reported the news.
Battlestar Galactica alum Jamie Bamber will reunite with Ron Moore in NBC's 17th Precinct, according to TVLine.com.
Executive-produced by Moore, the series is a supernatural police drama set in the fictional town of Excelsior. Bamber will star opposite the recently cast Stockard Channing as...
Ronald D. Moore
NBC has picked up a new fantasy pilot from Battlestar Galactica executive producer Ron Moore, Entertainment Weekly reports.
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Titled 17th Precinct, the series has been described as ...
Fire up your raptors, Battlestar Galactica fans, the final season of the Peabody Award-winning show begins Jan. 16 at 10 pm/ET on Sci Fi. If you're like us, you have so... many... frakkin' questions! The biggest one: "Will all of our questions actually be answered?" Executive producers Ron D. Moore and David Eick tease what's next for the four Cylons revealed this past season, assured us we won't need to wait the very last episode for the fifth Cylon's identity and gave some details the prequel series, Caprica, which is set to air in early 2010.
What are you most proud about the way the series ended?
Ron Moore: I would have to say that I'm probably most proud about the fact that I think we were able to answer most of the questions that we'd raised over the years. And, sort of, to resolve most of the mysteries and the grander questions of the show and at the same time give a resolution to all the character arcs and to wrap it up by the end. And, we don't save everything until...
Battlestar Galactica's Michael Trucco by Carole Segal/SCI FI Channel Photo
Battlestar Galactica fans are well-advised to sit back and savor this Friday's midseason finale, because the balance of Season 4 the series' last, lest we forget won't be hitting the tube until after "the first of the year," says executive producer Ronald D. Moore. And that's a best-case scenario.At a Wednesday-night screening of this week's episode, Moore explained to TVGuide.com that even though they are currently filming the series' final scenes, the "practical realities" of post-production coupled with the formidable end-of-year competition presented by new fall series, baseball and football places the onset of the final episodes at the start of 2009, at the earliest. "Realistically, there's no way to get back on the air faster," he apologetically added.What's your take? Sure to be worth the wait? Or does it sound like a frakkin' eternity? Matt Mitovich, with reporting by Anna Dimond and Erin FoxRelated: Battlestar's "The Hub": Burning Q...