Jane Lynch (Glee), Mark Harmon (NCIS) and John Noble (Fringe)
NCIS, Fringe and Glee are the most hotly anticipated returning fall shows, according to TVGuide.com's TV Team research panel.
Fall TV: Get scoop on all your favorite returning shows
The shows were the top picks in a survey conducted Aug. 9-15 that included 3,547 of the approximately 10,000 members of the research panel.
NCIS, which ended last season with Gibbs' father being targeted by a drug cartel...
Michael C. Hall
Dexter may have lost Rita and offed the Trinity Killer last season, but an onslaught of new faces will appear on the show this year.
Julia Stiles, Johnny Lee Miller and Peter Weller are just some of the people who will be paying Miami a visit.
Why are so many new stars coming on? And how will that affect the amount of screen time the resident Dexter cast gets?
Oliver Platt describes his new Showtime show, The Big C, as watching "how somebody starts to live when they find out they're going to die." Find out why Platt says the show is both respectful of cancer and completely absurd. Plus: What's his favorite TV show?
Watch the video after the jump.
Cheers to Oliver Platt for continuing to defy typecasting on The Big C.
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The enormously versatile character actor reunites with Kinsey costar Laura Linney (and director Bill Condon) on Showtime's new cancer comedy as her immature estranged husband. And while you wouldn't necessarily picture the pudgy Platt and the still-smokin' Linney together, his impish charm helps him pull it off...
Dexter's fifth season will find its hero struggling with a fundamental question: How does a serial killer react when one of his key connections to humanity is brutally murdered? "The through line this year is Dexter's atonement," executive producer Sara Colleton said at the Television Critics Association fall TV previews Thursday. The journey isn't simple. Read on for the highlights of the panel...
After David Crane and Jeffrey Klarik watched their last series, The Class, flop on the networks, the creators swore off pitching to broadcast television.
That's why Episodes, the duo's new Showtime comedy starring Matt LeBlanc, paints a not so flattering portrait of the business behind making network TV shows.
The networks are "ruled by fear and panic," Crane said during Television Critics Association's fall TV previews on Thursday...