Being Human, the saga of supernatural roommates who just want to be ordinary folks, loses its lease Monday after four seasons on Syfy (which adapted the British hit of the same name). Sam Witwer, who plays Aidan, the hunky and tortured vampire who bunks in a Boston townhouse with werewolves Josh (Sam Huntington) and Nora (Kristen Hager), and Sally (Meaghan Rath), the ghost he finally realizes he loves, tells TV Guide Magazine about the finale, and reveals why the show will stop chomping on our hearts.
Sam Huntington, Katherine Isabelle, Sam Witwer
Being Human has been canceled after four seasons, Syfy announced Tuesday.
"Showrunner Anna Fricke and the talented producers, writers, cast and crew have...
The world of The Walking Dead is expanding.
On Monday, AMC announced plans for a companion series that is set in the same world, but will follow new characters, which will offer a different perspective on the zombie apocalypse. With those parameters in mind, TVGuide.com came up with six ideas for the series, which will be executive-produced by Robert Kirkman, Gale Anne Hurd and David Alpert. Keep in mind that introducing new characters doesn't mean that familiar faces couldn't take center stage in the spin-off. Take a look at our list: (Warning: Comic book and series spoilers below!)
Sam Witwer and Sam Huntington
Syfy has renewed Being Human for a fourth season, star Sam Huntington announced at...
BBC has canceled Being Human, the network announced Thursday.
For a guy playing a broody Boston bloodsucker, Sam Witwer couldn't be happier. Now in his third season on Syfy's Being Human, the Smallville vet's ancient vampire Aidan Waite is up to his incisors in a devastating plague that is wiping out his undead brethren and giving his character all sorts of juicy stuff to sink his teeth into. In Monday's episode things get even wilder (and maybe more lethal) for Aidan and his roomies — former werewolf Josh and recovering ghost Sally — so we decided to pump Witwer for some scoop on what's coming up on the bloody cool supernatural drama.
Long before she met her Prince Charming in a man named Mr. Big, Carrie Bradshaw's adolescent life was still something of a swoon-inducing Cinderella story. That's the first impression from the CW's new The Carrie Diaries (8/7c, repeated an hour later), a likeably schmaltzy "prequel" to Sex and the City that finds the CW hewing closely to the ABC Family model that has lately stolen much of the channel's young-adult thunder.
Jensen Ackles and Jared Padalecki, Supernatural
No one is ever truly gone in the world of Supernatural, and this rule seems to apply to showrunners as well.
Sera Gamble, who's served as co-showrunner with Robert Singer for the past two seasons of The CW drama, will be stepping down at the end of the season, making way for Being Human's Jeremy Carver, TVGuide.com has confirmed. Deadline first reported the news.
Sam Witwer and Mark Pellegrino
What could be sweeter than a father and child reunion? Well, if Dad is Being Human's brutal bloodsucker Bishop (Mark Pellegrino) then, basically anything! Bishop may have been decapitated last season by Aidan (Sam Witwer), the vampire he sired centuries ago, but dead or not, on Feb. 20 he's back. The onetime Boston vampire capo returns to Syfy's addictive supernatural show as a hallucination to haunt the troubled Aidan. He's also seen in flashbacks, including during World War I, as pictured above.
Siobhan Finneran and Rob James-Collier
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Question: I'm one of the last people one would expect to watch Downton Abbey, but after hearing the endless raves about it, I made it through the first season on DVD during a weekend, and a new episode is now one of the highlights of my TV-watching week. However, my question is about the "mean girls" (i.e. Thomas and Miss O'Brien). Sure, it's always fun to have a couple of mustache-twirling villains to root against, but unless I missed something, I guess they're supposed to be bad just for the sake of being bad.