Now that Upfronts has officially concluded, we finally know what the future holds. Well, we know what the fall TV season will entail at the very least. In addition to renewing and canceling a bunch of shows, the five broadcast networks have revealed their fall schedules as well as the trailers for their new fall (and in some cases also midseason) shows. But don't turn that dial just yet, because we've gathered all of that very important information for you in one easy-to-find place. So check out what's happening this fall on The CW, ABC, NBC, CBS, and Fox below!
Although The CW renewed its entire lineup for the first time in history, the network is also saying goodbye to its two longest-running shows next season; Supernatural and Arrow will sign off after 15 and eight seasons, respectively. The young-skewing network is continuing to build its brand around superheroes, ordering the Arrowverse spin-off Batwomanto series (it will be paired with Supergirlon Sundays) and planning an epic five-series crossover event tackling the events of the Crisis on Infinite Earths. The CW also ordered to series a spooky new adaptation of Nancy Drew, which the network is pairing with Riverdaleon Wednesdays in the hopes of becoming teen murder central, and the midseason Riverdale spin-offKaty Keene.
Grey's Anatomyjust scored a two-season renewal, so we can all breathe a little easier knowing the network's best medical drama isn't going anywhere yet. However, ABC is once again breaking up its TGIT lineup this fall to make room for the 2018 breakout hit A Million Little Things. That means fans of Station 19 will have to wait for midseason to find out what happens next. On the comedy end of things, Modern Family, which has been a staple of the network for a full decade now, is returning for one last run with its 11th and final season. Joining the schedule for 2019-2020 are the black-ishspin-off mixed-ish, new dramas Stumptown, Emergence, For Life, and The Baker and the Beauty, as well as the new comedy United We Fall.
Although The Big Bang Theoryis gone, a number of CBS's other veteran shows are sticking around for next season: NCIS, Hawaii Five-O, Blue Bloods, and Criminal Mindswill all be back (though it should be noted Criminal Minds won't return for its shortened final season until midseason). CBS's comedy lineup will now be anchored by Mom, which is the network's longest-running comedy. Joining the roster next season are the FBI spin-off FBI: Most Wanted; Evil, from The Good Fight's Robert and Michelle King; Edie Falco's new drama Tommy; and the legal-themed series All Rise. The network's new comedies are Bob Hearts Abishola; Broke, starring NCIS's Pauley Perrette; Carol's Second Act, which is led by Patricia Heaton; and The Unicorn, a series that finally lets Walton Goggins play a nice, well-liked guy.
NBC's relationship with producer Dick Wolf remains fully intact this season, with Law & Order: Special Victims Unit returning for a groundbreaking 21st season and One Chicago continuing to dominate Wednesdays. Meanwhile, the influence of This Is Us, which was renewed for three more seasons, is felt in the new series Council of Dads, which is pretty high on the emotional schmaltz scale. Also joining the Peacock next season are the new dramas Bluff City Law, Lincoln -- which was inspired by the Bone Collector -- and Zoey's Extraordinary Playlist. New comedies include The Kenan Show (Kenan Thompson will remain a regular on Saturday Night Live), Indebted, Sunnyside, and Perfect Harmony.
It's a new era at Fox as the network is entering its first season after Disney acquired its accompanying studio this spring. But so far, the new era looks a lot like the old era. Empire is returning for a sixth and final season while the breakout series of last season, The Masked Singer, will be back for Seasons 2 and 3. Also returning in the fall is the network's acclaimed animated comedy block and the dramas The Resident and 9-1-1. Fans of The Orville andLast Man Standing will have to wait until midseason to see those shows, though. New on the schedule for 2019-2020 is the 9-1-1 spin-off, 9-1-1: Lone Star, new dramas Deputy, Filthy Rich, neXt, Not Just Me, and Prodigal Son, plus the animated comedies Bless the Harts, Duncanville, The Great North, and the live-action comedy Outmatched.
(Disclosure: TV Guide is owned by CBS Interactive, a division of CBS Corporation.)
(Disclosure: TV Guide is owned by CBS Interactive, a division of ViacomCBS.)