1 of 17 Ray Mickshaw/Fox
2 of 17 Monty Brinton/CBS
Eleventh Hour (CBS)Jerry Bruckheimer is behind this adaptation of the four-part British series, which follows Dr. Jacob Hood (Rufus Sewell), a biophysicist recruited by the FBI to be an on-call scientist/detective.
3 of 17 Cliff Lipson/CBS
The Ex List (CBS)Elizabeth Reaser (Grey's Anatomy) plays Bella Bloom, an attractive business owner who learns from a psychic that she's already dated her future husband. But, if she doesn't find him in the next year, she'll remain alone forever.
4 of 17 Mark Ben Holzberg/Fox
Fringe (Fox)Continuing to dabble in sci-fi, Fox landed this slick and scary J.J. Abrams series about an FBI agent who relies on the son of an institutionalized scientist (Joshua Jackson) to help investigate a plane crash, which reveals more shockers.
5 of 17 Eric Charbonneau/WireImage.com
Crusoe (NBC)This retelling of the classic Daniel Defoe novel stars Philip Winchester (pictured) as the poor, stranded sap. But don't expect your average 18th century plot: NBC's Ben Silverman calls it, "part MacGyver, part contemporary morality tale."
6 of 17 Mitchell Haaseth/NBC
Knight Rider (NBC)Following a two-hour TV-movie, NBC ordered more of this update of the 1980s hit. The new series features Michael Knight's estranged son (Justin Bruening) taking on his adventures in a super-slick, Ford Mustang version of KITT.
7 of 17 Jason Kempin/WireImage.com
Kath and Kim (NBC)The American version of the popular Australian show follows Kath (Molly Shannon) and Kim (Selma Blair), a dysfunctional mother-daughter combo, through their various family and relationship issues.
8 of 17 Vivian Zink/ABC
Life on Mars (ABC)Jason O'Mara plays an LAPD detective who, after his girlfriend disappears, is hit by a car and wakes up in 1972. He hopes that by solving a serial murder case, he can both save his lady and return to present day.
9 of 17 Cliff Lipson/CBS
The Mentalist (CBS)Simon Baker plays Patrick Jane, a detective and independent consultant with the California Bureau of Investigation, who boasts an amazing track record for solving serious crimes by using his razor-sharp powers of observation.
10 of 17 Mitchell Haaseth/NBC
My Own Worst Enemy (NBC)Christian Slater plays Henry Spivey, a man who has the dream: life in the suburbs with a wife, kids and a minivan. Oh, but he also shares his body with a lethal operative. When the two sides collide, all hell breaks loose.
11 of 17 Vivian Zink/ABC
Opportunity Knocks (ABC)This game show features a patrol who travels the country and knocks on random doors, thrusting the families inside into a quiz show with the chance to win prizes. Now excuse us while we go camp out in front of our door.
12 of 17 Monty Brinton/CBS
Gary Unmarried (CBS)Jay Mohr stars as Gary Barnes, a recently single painting contractor, facing post-divorce life after 15 years of marriage to his controlling ex-wife. Wacky hijinks in his new relationships ensue.
13 of 17 David M. Russell/The CW
Stylista (The CW)In what the CW is calling "The Devil Wears Prada (as) a reality show," 11 fashion enthusiasts vie for a job with Elle magazine. We smell catfights already!
14 of 17 courtesy The CW
Privileged (The CW)This drama stars Joanna Garcia (Reba) as Megan Smith, a Yale grad who, despite wanting to become a world-changing journalist, takes a job as a live-in tutor for a couple of rich girls to pay the bills.
15 of 17 dana edelson
Thursday Night Live (NBC)The SNL gang will be treating us this fall with four election specials. We're sure they'll be rife with political impersonations and campaign coverage only slightly more laughable than CNN and Fox News.
16 of 17 Chris Haston/NBC
Worst Week (CBS)This comedy follows Sam Briggs (Kyle Bornheimer), an entertainment magazine editor who goes above and beyond to please his girlfriend's parents, but usually ends up doing more harm than good. Think Meet the Parents on the small screen.
17 of 17 courtesy The CW
90210 (The CW)Once again, the zip code of sexy teenaged angst comes calling via this hip update on the '90s smash. Most of the names and faces have changed, but the drama (and the guilty pleasure) will still surely abound.