Shonda Rhimes and Betsy Beers have sold a project to ABC for the 2014-2015 development season, TVGuide.com has confirmed.
As first reported by The Hollywood Reporter, the Grey's Anatomy and Scandal creator, and producer Beers' production company, Shondaland, have sold a comedy from Cougar Town writers...
ABC has ordered its second new project from Shondaland, its untitled cop drama from Dana Calvo, TVGuide.com has confirmed.
Set in one of America's most eclectic and vibrant cities, the series follows...
CBS is letting The Job go.
The reality series, from Survivor's Mark Burnett and Michael Davies (Watch What Happens Live), has been pulled off the network's schedule after just two episodes, according to The Hollywood Reporter.
Reality series Undercover Boss will reclaim its Friday at 8/7c timeslot beginning Feb. 22. The move comes after...
After only two airings, NBC has yanked struggling new series Do No Harm from the air, TVGuide.com has learned.
The Jekyll and Hyde-esque drama, starring Steven Pasquale playing a man with a split personality, bombed in its debut with...
Michael Urie, David Krumholtz
CBS has canceled freshman comedy Partners and will take it off the air effective immediately, Deadline reports.
Jonny Lee Miller
Irene Adler, one of the most revered female characters in the Sherlock Holmes stories, may be coming to Elementary sooner than we think.
Following last week's reveal that Holmes (Jonny Lee Miller) had recited her name over and over in his drug-addled past, it seemed more than likely that we'd soon see her in the flesh. So, TVGuide.com turned to executive producer Rob Doherty to find out when!
5 Sherlock Holmes characters we want on Elementary
Adler, oftentimes depicted as a love interest for Holmes over the years, will appear...
Talk about a fast recovery!
After co-starring on the first casualty of the fall season — RIP Made in Jersey! — Kyle MacLachlan has rebounded with a multi-episode arc on CBS' other legal drama...
Andrew Rannells and Justin Bartha
It's hard out there for a broadcast network. Basic cable shows like The Walking Dead and Sons of Anarchy are scoring big ratings, while Showtime's Homeland is the toast of the water-cooler crowd. "We seem to be coming to a point where there are enough series to watch without coming to broadcast television," says one network veteran. The networks are also competing with themselves, as viewers in nearly half the country now use DVRs — which has helped big hits such as Modern Family and The Big Bang Theory grow even bigger but made it tougher for new shows to get a foothold. As a result...
The networks still aren't lighting up Friday nights. Attempts this fall to reclaim the night with original scripted programming were over before they even began: Fox punted Touch to January; NBC yanked Whitney and Community at the very last minute; and the first cancellation of fall was CBS' Friday drama dud Made in Jersey.
"It all comes back to a lot of changing viewership habits," says Andy Kubitz, ABC Entertainment Group's executive vice president of program planning and scheduling. "People aren't staying around to watch TV on Fridays."
Viewership on the night has grown fragmented...
There's a new No. 1 network in primetime, and no, it's not NBC. Or CBS. Or any of the traditional networks. If the digital video recorder were a network — with you, the viewer, as chief programmer — it would rank as tops among total viewers and in the key young-adult demographics.