They're young, they're hot and they'll murder you without a second's hesitation.
Thanks to The Hunger Games and Divergent, dangerous children have gone from things to be feared to the epitome of modern-day protagonists— something the CW is currently cashing in on with the post-apocalyptic drama The 100.
Based on a young adult novel of the same name, the series follows a group of underage kids who grow increasingly violent since leaving the grasp of adult civilization. But unlike its blockbuster predecessors, the majority of violence on The 100 isn't spawned from a need for survival or a fight for justice, nor are those who commit it romanticized as heroes.
Getting déjà vu? No worries, Dr. Burke really is at Mercy Hospital Grey Sloan Memorial.
Isaiah Washington shared a photo from the Grey's Anatomy set where's he's making his anticipated return later this season.
On Wednesday's episode of The 100, the Ark develops serious doubts about the survival of its Earth-bound ambassadors as more and more of them remove their transmitter cuffs.
TV's most heart-breaking deaths
Abby (Paige Turco), whose daughter Clarke (Eliza Taylor) is one of those on the ground, is desperate to figure out what's seemingly killing off the ambassadors. Thankfully, she gets some much-needed insight from an unlikely source.
The 100 got off to a good start for The CW.
The drama premiered Wednesday to 2.7 million viewers and a 0.9 in the adults 18-to-49 demographic, posting The CW's best numbers in the time slot since ...
Imagine the ultimate CW drama, set on an Earth inhabited solely by telegenic young-adult brats celebrating their complete lack of adult supervision. It's a Tribe Without a Cause! Toss in post-apocalyptic echoes of The Hunger Games, forbidden desires out of The Blue Lagoon and the jungle mysteries of Lost — with a toxic cloud of acid fog instead of a mystical Smoke Monster — and you've got the YA formula for The 100, a high-concept guilty pleasure that comes as a bit of a creative relief after a dreary season of derivative spin-offs, reboots and retreads (reaching a nadir in Star-Crossed and The Tomorrow People).