Mayim Bialik, Jim Parsons
Question: So now that we have quickly and predictably sorted out CBS's switch of We Are Men with Mike & Molly (and you called that one out a long time ago), can we now focus on further obvious moves for the Fox, NBC and ABC sitcom slates? I know Fox wants to be in the Seth MacFarlane business, but how soon can we banish the 1990s relic Dads and replace it with Raising Hope, which is just screaming to be back on Tuesdays? Can NBC just return low-rated but at least cult classic Community back to Thursdays where yes, it will do poorly but at least it has 80-plus episodes to its name and more value than these dire new cadets, so bye-bye Welcome to the Family, which was wrongly paired with Parks and Recreation to begin with. I can also live without Sean Hayes' and Michael J Fox's "supposed" comebacks, but one step at a time for poor NBC.
Tom Cavanagh, Jennifer Irwin
Ed star Tom Cavanagh and Eastbound & Down's Jennifer Irwin are coming to The Goldbergs, TVGuide.com has learned exclusively.
Vote: Which fall premieres won you over? Which flopped?
The duo will guest-star in the seventh episode as ...
Jeffrey Tambor is back to playing a family man — sort of.
Tambor will guest-star in the Season 4 premiere of Raising Hope as the estranged father of Virginia (Martha Plimpton), TVGuide.com has learned exclusively.
Will Arnett and Margo Martindale
There seems to really be no way to talk about CBS' new sitcom The Millers without talking about farts.
The series, premiering Thursday at 8:30/7:30c on CBS, stars Will Arnett as TV journalist Nathan Miller. When Nathan reveals his recent divorce to his mother Carol (Margo Martindale) and father Tom (Beau Bridges), Nathan's parents also decide to split up and Carol moves in with Nathan. But ever since the pilot was made available to critics, the most-talked about scene of the show involves Martindale's character unknowingly passing gas. Needless to say, the focus on flatulence has concerned creator Greg Garcia, who insists there's more to the show than fart jokes.
Fall TV: Get scoop on all the must-watch new shows
"We're not the farting show that some have made us out to be," Garcia tells TVGuide.com with a laugh...
As an object lesson in the extremes of new fall TV, welcome to Fox's new and not entirely improved Tuesday comedy lineup. (Unhappily missing in action, but for how long: Raising Hope, currently designated to return for its fourth season in the Friday swamplands in early November with back-to-back episodes, a scenario few believe will ever occur.)
Geoff Stults, Parker Young and Chris Lowell
Fox has postponed the premiere of Enlisted to midseason.
Enlisted was originally slated to launch on Friday, Nov. 8 following Raising Hope. Instead, the new comedy will premiere Friday, Jan. 10 at 9:30/8:30c. Until then, the network will air back-to-back original episodes of Raising Hope on Fridays starting Nov. 8. The network hopes to...
David Boreanaz, Emily Deschanel
Bones stars David Boreanaz and Emily Deschanel will say "I do" on the upcoming ninth season, and that upcoming onscreen happiness looks to have translated off-screen.
In this exclusive first look at...
Amy Sedaris, Mindy Sterling
A couple of funny ladies are heading to Raising Hope in Season 4.
Amy Sedaris and Mindy Sterling have both booked guest-starring roles on the Fox comedy, TVGuide.com has learned exclusively.
Scott Caan, Melanie Griffith
Danno, meet your mother!
Melanie Griffith has been tapped to play the mother of Danny Williams (Scott Caan) on Hawaii Five-0, the show's Twitter account announced on Tuesday.
Fall preview: Get scoop on 40 of your favorite returning shows
When the Fox network burst on the scene back in 1986, it changed the broadcast map with its bold shows and brash style. But the TV landscape and the way we consume the increasing tide of product (on cable, online and On Demand) continues to evolve, so the network's entertainment president Kevin Reilly put on his Professor Television cap to kick off Fox's day at the summer TCA press tour on Thursday with a long soliloquy, or was it a filibuster, rattling off statistics to show that network TV is far from dead. Promising (not for the first time) to schedule and develop shows year round with fewer "fallow" periods of repeats, while changing up the way this new wave of "event" series is being programmed — most notably, launching the 12-hour 24 reboot next May, with the M. Night Shyamalan miniseries Wayward Pines to follow in July — Reilly declared, "The one-size-fits-all business is over."