1-20 of 40 items from 2013 « Prev | Next »
Episodes: 13 (hour)
TV show dates: January 31, 2013 -- September 7, 2013
Series status: Cancelled
TV show description:
Doctor Jason Cole (Steven Pasquale) is a highly respected neurosurgeon who seems to have it all -- a lucrative career, confident charm and the gift of compassion. Unfortunately, he also has a deep, dark secret.
Every night at 8:25pm, something inside Jason changes. It leaves him almost unrecognizable -- seductive, devious, and borderline sociopathic. This new man is his dangerous alternate personality who goes by the »
Live Cricket: England v Australia
10am, Sky Sports Ashes
The opening match of the Ashes series at Trent Bridge will go down in history as one of the most dramatic of all time, with England finally clinching it by a hair's breadth of 14 runs. It's bound to have attracted a host of new fans, but both England and Australia will have looked to make changes to ensure that their fate is in their own hands rather than the cricketing gods. Australia desperately need to even up the series to prevent it becoming the English procession many predicted. David Stubbs
8pm, Channel 4
Najibullah Quraishi meets some of the 200-odd underage Taliban prisoners detained in Afghan jails. Some »
- David Stubbs, Andrew Mueller, Jonathan Wright, Ali Catterall, Hannah Verdier, Julia Raeside
Were you among the tiny group who checked out "Do No Harm" before NBC yanked it after just two episodes due to its abysmal ratings? Or maybe you're curious as to exactly how bad it was. Well, you'll all have a chance to watch the remaining eps beginning June 29th.
Per The Futon Critic, NBC will burn off its short-lived drama "Do No Harm" on Saturday nights at 10:00/9:00c commencing on the aforementioned date. We're not sure how many episodes there are exactly, but we should have confirmation from the network shortly as it starts rolling out its summer schedule.
In “Do No Harm,” Dr. Jason Cole (Steven Pasquale, "Rescue Me") is a highly respected neurosurgeon who has it all – a lucrative career, confident charm, the gift of compassion. But he also has a deep, dark secret. One morning when he wakes up disoriented in a wrecked »
- The Woman In Black
To absolutely no surprise, NBC has cancelled Do No Harm, their new Thursday night drama. The network has pulled it from the schedule already, leaving 10 episodes unaired.
Do No Harm revolves around Jason Cole, a neurosurgeon with an unusual dilemma. Every night at 8:25pm, he becomes someone else -- an alternate and evil version of himself who goes by the name Ian Price. Jason has managed to keep his alter ego from appearing, thanks to medication. Unfortunately, the serum stops working suddenly and Ian appears, more dangerous than ever.
The series premiered last week to just a 0.9 rating in the 18-49 demographic with 3.12 million total viewers. Those were incredibly »
Another one bites the dust: NBC has canceled "Do No Harm" after just two episodes, according to The Hollywood Reporter.
The "Jekyll and Hyde"-inspired series was a ratings disaster when it premiered on Thursday, January 31 to 3.1 million viewers and a 0.9 rating in the key 18-49 demographic. Those were the lowest numbers in history for a series debut across the Big Four networks, NBC, Fox, CBS and ABC. "Do No Harm's" second episode, which aired on Thursday, February 7, dipped to 2.2 million viewers and a 0.7 rating in key demo.
"Do No Harm's" cancellation is the fastest of the current 2012-2013 season. Fox's "Ben & Kate" and ABC's "666 Park Avenue" were also canceled, while Fox's "The Mob Doctor," ABC's "Last Resort," and The CW's "Emily Owens" were able to finish their runs, but will not return for second seasons.
- The Huffington Post
Well, we can't say we didn't see this coming, although we do feel bad for series star Steven Pasquale: After posting the lowest-rated scripted premiere in the history of the Big Four networks, "Do No Harm" has been taken off NBC's schedule after just two episodes.
Per THR, "Do No Harm" opened on January 31st to just a 0.9 rating with adults 18-49 and 3.1 million viewers before dipping even lower last night (February 7th) to a 0.7 demo rating. It now stands as the swiftest cancelation to come during the 2012-13 TV season.
NBC will replace previously scheduled episodes of "Do No Harm" on February 14th and February 21st with encore broadcasts of long-running procedural "Law & Order: Svu."
In “Do No Harm,” Dr. Jason Cole (Steven Pasquale, "Rescue Me") is a highly respected neurosurgeon who has it all – a lucrative career, confident charm, the gift of compassion. But he also has a deep, »
- The Woman In Black
Phylicia Rashad hasn't been a series regular on television since "The Cosby Show" (and a few of its incarnations thereafter). But Clair Huxtable is a far cry from Dr. Vanessa Young, the character on "Do No Harm" that lured Rashad -- who's done guest spots and spent the majority of her time in theater -- back to primetime.
NBC's "Do No Harm" centers on Dr. Jason Cole (Steven Pasquale), a big-shot neurosurgeon with a multiple-personality disorder that can no longer be suppressed by an experimental medication. Now, it's wearing off, and Jason's destructive alter-ego Ian Price is coming out in the evening hours and wreaking all sorts of havoc. Rashad's character Dr. Young plays Jason's boss and a big champion of Dr. Cole, as well. But presumably, that's all about to change.
Below, Rashad talks to The Huffington Post about what drew her back into television, watching her TV kids grow up, »
- Jaimie Etkin
Last week, NBC aired their newest Thursday night drama, Do No Harm. Will the series be quickly cancelled or become a big ratings smash for the network? Cancel or keep it?
Do No Harm revolves around Doctor Jason Cole (Steven Pasquale), a dedicated neurosurgeon with an unusual problem. Every night, at 8:25pm, he becomes someone else -- an alternate and evil version of himself who goes by the name Ian Price. Jason has managed to keep his alter ego from appearing, thanks to medication. Unfortunately, the serum stops working suddenly and Ian appears, more dangerous than ever.
In addition to Pasquale, Do No Harm also features the talents of Alana de la Garza, Ruta Gedmintas, Phylicia Rash?d, Mousa Kraish, Michael Esper, John Carroll Lynch, Lin-Manuel Miranda, and Samm Levine.
The show debuted last week to a truly meager 0.9 rating in »
Title: Spiders Director: Tibor Takacs Starring: Patrick Muldoon, Christa Campbell, Sydney Sweeney, William Hope, Pete Lee-Wilson A serviceable enough B-feature of the sort that could appropriately induce nightmares in adolescents and arachnophobes, modestly budgeted horror offering “Spiders” opts for action antics when a bit more creepy-crawly tension and mystery would have better suited its story. “Spiders” is set in New York City, but centers around mutant arachnids whose DNA was first discovered in a spacecraft found deep under a Russian ice mountain more than 20 years ago. Gene-spliced in space with many animals, it only took with spiders. This becomes a problem for transit supervisor Jason Cole (Patrick Muldoon) when [ Read More ]
The post Spiders Movie Review appeared first on Shockya.com. »
NBC premiered the latest television take on the classic tale of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde. In this case it's the strange case of Dr. Jason Cole and his alter ego, Ian. Steven Pasquale takes on the dual role of a renowned neurosurgeon by day and a crazed psychopath by night.
When the series picks up, Jason had managed to keep Ian subdued by knocking himself out for twelve hours every night. His alter ego normally takes over between 8:25 p.m. and 8:25 a.m. The problem is that Ian has built up an immunity to the serum, and so he starts breaking free.
Ian and Jason have no idea what the other gets up to during their time at the helm. Ian, though, has five years of resentment and anger toward Jason. His first move is to terrify the doctor that Jason is interested in. He's been afraid »
- The Huffington Post
Did Do No Harm leave you with split feelings?
NBC’s new Jekyll-and-Hyde drama about a doctor suffering from disassociative identity disorder debuted Thursday at 10/9c. It centers on Dr. Jason Cole (Rescue Me‘s Steven Pasquale), who’s a brilliant neurosurgeon and all-around good guy from 8:25 a.m. to 8:25 p.m. During the other 12 hours, however, his bad boy alter ego Ian Price comes out to play.
Jason has kept his alter on a tight leash for the past five years, thanks to an »
- Kimberly Roots
Do No Harm is NBC’s latest drama to occupy the Thursday at 10 slot, and while the pilot does as best it can to set up this retelling of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, there are some aspects that need a good amount of polish to bring the show up to par.
Or any semblance of par, for that matter.
The biggest problem with Do No Harm lies with Ian Price, who is Jason Cole’s meaner and nastier side that comes out to play every night at 8:25. In order for Ian to work, he needs to provide plenty of opposition to Jason - and while he snorts up some coke, punches some guys in the face and has plenty of lady company he’s not exactly mean.
The biggest take away from Ian is that he’s a misunderstood child in a man’s body. The pilot attempts »
- email@example.com (Nick McHatton)
It's 8:25 p.m., do you know where your split personality is? That's basically the gist of NBC's ambitious new drama Do No Harm, which centers on Dr. Jason Cole (Steven Pasquale), a gifted neurosurgeon who is constantly in battle with his dangerous alter ego Ian who seems hell-bent on destroying Jason's life. At 8:25 p.m., Ian takes over for 12 dark hours. Now that you've seen the premiere, we (and our alter egos!) are curious to know what you thought of Do No Harm. Plus, we talked to Pasquale and the show's other stars about what viewers can expect from the series going forward. "When they asked me I was really flattered because it's really range-y. I get to play almost »
Like Sherlock Holmes, Robert Louis Stevenson's classic tale the Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde has been done and redone to death. But also like Sherlock, there are still ways to modernize it and keep it fresh. Whether Do No Harm is one of those who can do so well remains to be seen. Viewers of the BBC series Jekyll, healmed by Sherlock and Doctor Who scribe Steven Moffat, will find a lot of similarities with Do No Harm. But the later series has the opportunity to not turn into the same mess Jekyll eventually became (within six episodes!) if it just sticks to the basics. Hit the jump for more on this updated classic. The idea of Jekyll and Hyde can also manifest as a personality disorder, such as a person having "alters" (like in Showtime's great but very uneven series United States of Tara). But »
- Allison Keene
And to celebrate the show’s premiere, which takes place tonight on NBC (10 p.m. Et), former Freaks and Geeks actor took some time to take EW’s Pop Culture Personality Test. What we learned? Even after all these years, the actor still makes us proud to be geeks.
What’s the last TV episode that made you cry?
Oh, gosh. Maybe the last episode of Lost? »
- Sandra Gonzalez
NBC’s Do No Harm (NBC, Thursdays, 10 p.m.) is a show that practically cries out to be on cable. It manages to be as nutty and sleazy as can be within network content limits, but it's still not special enough to stand out. Steven Pasquale stars as Dr. Jason Cole, a hotshot Philadelphia surgeon who, unbeknownst to almost everyone, has a secret alter ego named Ian who’s very, very bad. I don’t want to get into too many details high up, in case you’re planning on watching tonight’s pilot; suffice it to say that Do No Harm is neither as trashy nor as clever as it needs to be to make a strong impression, and that Pasquale is the main (maybe only) reason to watch it, aside from a few blackly hilarious lines. Most of the latter are amusing because the star’s “Ian” incarnation is delivering them. »
- Matt Zoller Seitz
One is for Jason Cole, a respected neurosurgeon; the other is for Ian Price, a violent psycho. Dr. Cole rules from 8:25 a.m. until 8:25 p.m.; Price controls the body they both occupy at night. And to help make sure he's in the right frame of mind, Pasquale has a separate chair for each character.
Yes, another split-personality show, and the logical comparison for this one is Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde.
"At 8:25 he becomes a different guy," Pasquale tells Zap2it. "They sound the same and walk the same. From a performance standpoint, I didn't want to make them so violently different. Ian is a drug addict, a sex-addict sociopath, a sexual predator."
The character has dealt »
NBC's new drama Do No Harm introduces a leading man with two very different sides; Steven Pasquale plays a man with alternate personalities. The midseason show, which premieres tonight, is loosely based on the story of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, and the stakes are raised a bit more, since the good personality is also a surgeon. If you're wondering whether Do No Harm is worth adding to your DVR, read on to find out what we thought of the series's pilot. What it's about: Jason Cole (Pasquale) is a successful neurosurgeon, but he has a big secret: he has another identity - "Ian Price" - who is narcissistic, destructive, and basically evil. Jason takes medication to suppress Ian's ability to emerge, but his bad identity has started to become resistant to the drug, and when Ian does come out, he's determined to wreck Jason's life, personally and professionally. Where »
- Shannon Vestal
"Do No Harm" is the latest drama NBC is trying out in the post-comedy bloc of 10 p.m. on Thursday nights, a spot NBC has not had a hit in since "ER" went off the air. So, maybe a new medical drama is the way to go?
Not so much.
Steven Pasquale stars as Dr. Jason Cole (J. Cole, get it? Say it fast, we'll wait), a neurosurgeon who is leading a double life because every night (at exactly 8:25 p.m., what is that about?) he turns into Ian Price, the evil Mr. Hyde side of his personality.
Even if that has you hooked, it's all downhill from there. But don't worry, this show won't be around long enough for anyone to ask too many questions.
Questions like why does Ian Price spend his nights ruining Dr. Cole's life, especially when his actions will affect the Price side of the personality as well? »
Chicago – What do “Prime Suspect,” “Awake,” and “Rock Center” have in common? They’ve all aired in what was once the most beloved timeslots on network TV — Thursday nights on NBC. Since “ER” packed up its medical bag, the Peacock Network has seriously struggled to fill its scrubs and so they try again with a twisted take on the medical genre in “Do No Harm,” a variation on “Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde” about split personalities but doesn’t have enough character of its own. Surprisingly dull given the edge of its concept, “Do No Harm” is yet another concept that could have been a home run on cable, where true risks are being taken, but feels neutered on network TV.
Television Rating: 2.0/5.0
- firstname.lastname@example.org (Adam Fendelman)
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