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‘Gilmore Girls’ Life and Death Brigade Reassembles! Tanc Sade to Join Matt Czuchry on ‘The Resident’

‘Gilmore Girls’ Life and Death Brigade Reassembles! Tanc Sade to Join Matt Czuchry on ‘The Resident’
Paging “The Resident”s Dr. Condrad Hawkins, you’ve got an old friend in the house.

Gilmore Girls” alum — and on-screen Life and Death Brigade member — Tanc Sade is reuniting with his “Gilmore Girls” co-star Matt Czuchry on the latter’s Fox medical drama, a spokesperson for the network tells TheWrap.

Sade played Finn, Logan’s (Czuchry) Yale buddy, on the Amy Sherman-Palladino-created CW series and reprised his role for the 2016 revival. When he stops by Czuchry’s new series for Season 2, he’ll play Josh Robinson, a professional extreme adventure guide whose story takes a highly unexpected turn when he is treated by Condrad at Chastain Park Memorial Hospital.

Also Read: 'Frasier' Alum Jane Leeves Joins Fox's 'The Resident' Season 2 as Series Regular

Sade shared the news on Instagram Tuesday, captioning a pic of him in hair & makeup, “Back on set. This time with #gilmoregirls alumni #mattczuchry for #theresident.
See full article at The Wrap »

Today in Soap Opera History (August 12)

1981: Another World's Cecile and Jamie were held captive.

1986: The Young and the Restless' Sven charmed Katherine.

1994: All My Children's Erica broke down at Mona's grave.

2002: As the World Turns' Barbara interrupted Hal and

Emily's wedding."The best prophet of the future is the past."

― Lord Byron

"Today in Soap Opera History" is a collection of the most memorable, interesting and influential events in the history of scripted, serialized programs. From birthdays and anniversaries to scandals and controversies, every day this column celebrates the soap opera in American culture.

On this date in...

1969: On The Doctors, amnesiac Althea Davis (Elizabeth Hubbard) realized she was becoming good friends with the husband she didn't remember, Nick Bellini (Gerald Gordon).

1980: On Texas, Reena Cook (Carla Borelli) was pleased when Kevin (Lee Patterson) vowed to make their marriage work regardless of living in Houston or Bay City.

1981: On Another World,
See full article at We Love Soaps »

Ask Ausiello: Spoilers on Grey's, Riverdale, Walking Dead, Supernatural, The Resident, Crazy Ex and More

Ask Ausiello: Spoilers on Grey's, Riverdale, Walking Dead, Supernatural, The Resident, Crazy Ex and More
Got a scoop request? An anonymous tip you’re dying to share? Send any/all of the above to askausiello@tvline.com

Question: Any spoilers for the coming season of Grey‘s Anatomy? —Josephine

Ausiello: In case there was any doubt, the father of Teddy’s unborn oven bun is definitely Owen. As Kim Raver notes, the finale twist was foreshadowed in Season 14’s 17th episode, which allowed “the audience to understand the love relationship that… [Teddy] and Owen have.” But Raver is quick to remind us that the pair’s road to parenthood will be paved with at least one massive landmine.
See full article at TVLine.com »

The Resident: Season Two; Jenna Dewan to Recur on Returning Fox Series

Jenna Dewan is coming to Fox. Deadline reports the World of Dance host will recur on season two of The Resident.The medical drama centers on Dr. Devon Pravesh (Manish Dayal), a newly minted resident, as well as Senior Resident Dr. Conrad Hawkins (Matt Czuchry), and their colleagues at the Chastain Park Memorial Hospital. The cast also includes Emily VanCamp, Moran Atias, Merrin Dungey, Shaunette Renée Wilson, Melina Kanakaredes, and Bruce Greenwood.Read More…
See full article at TVSeriesFinale »

‘The Resident’: Jenna Dewan To Recur On Season 2 Of Fox Medical Drama

  • Deadline
‘The Resident’: Jenna Dewan To Recur On Season 2 Of Fox Medical Drama
Jenna Dewan is set for a recurring role on the upcoming second season of Fox medical drama The Resident.

Dewan will play Julian Lynn. Sharp and sophisticated, Julian is a medical device rep with an ability to connect with just about anybody. Her warmth, beauty and charisma make her highly effective at a job she loves. A former dancer, Julian got her life back with the help of a device. Now she’s passionate about helping others do the same. As the season progresses, she gradually becomes aware of the lack of transparency in her chosen field and realizes there may be dangerous issues ahead.

Written by Amy Holden Jones, Hayley Schore and Roshan Sethi, directed by Phillip Noyce and executive produced by Antoine Fuqua, The Resident centers on a tough, brilliant senior resident who guides an idealistic young doctor through his first day, pulling back the curtain on what really happens,
See full article at Deadline »

Jenna Dewan Cast on Fox’s ‘The Resident’ Season 2

  • The Wrap
Jenna Dewan is just what the doctor ordered for the second season of Fox’s medical drama, “The Resident.” The “World of Dance” star has been cast in the recurring role of Julian Lynn on the Matt Czuchry-led series.

Sharp and sophisticated, Julian is a medical device rep with an ability to connect with just about anybody. Her warmth, beauty and charisma make her highly effective at a job she loves.

A former dancer, Julian got her life back with the help of a device. Now she’s passionate about helping others do the same. As the season progresses, she gradually becomes aware of the lack of transparency in her chosen field and realizes there may be dangerous issues ahead.

Also Read: Netflix Picks Up 'Mixtape' to Series After Fox Passes on Musical Drama Pilot

Best known for leading the “Step Up” film franchise, Dewan recently wrapped
See full article at The Wrap »

The Resident: Is the Fox TV Series Cancelled or Renewed for Season Two?

Vulture Watch What's the prognosis? Has The Resident TV show been cancelled or renewed for a second season on Fox? The television vulture is watching for the latest cancellation and renewal news, so this page is the place to track the status of The Resident, season two. Bookmark it, or subscribe for the latest updates. Remember, the television vulture is watching your shows. Are you? What's This TV Show About? Airing on the Fox television network, The Resident stars Matt Czuchry, Emily VanCamp, Manish Dayal, Moran Atias, Merrin Dungey, Shaunette Renée Wilson, Melina Kanakaredes, and Bruce Greenwood. The medical drama centers on Dr. Devon Pravesh (Dayal), a newly minted resident, as well as Senior Resident Dr. Conrad Hawkins (Czuchry), and their colleagues at the Chastain Park Memorial Hospital. Although its motto is, “Committed to excellence,” the hospital is staffed
See full article at TVSeriesFinale »

The Resident: Three Actors Not Returning for Season Two, Jane Leeves Joins Fox Series

The Resident is losing some stars and gaining some. TVLine reports Jane Leeves is joining the Fox TV show for season two but three actors will not be returning.The medical drama centers on Dr. Devon Pravesh (Manish Dayal), a newly minted resident, as well as Senior Resident Dr. Conrad Hawkins (Matt Czuchry), and their colleagues at the Chastain Park Memorial Hospital. The cast also includes Emily VanCamp, Moran Atias, Merrin Dungey, Shaunette Renée Wilson, Melina Kanakaredes, and Bruce Greenwood.Read More…
See full article at TVSeriesFinale »

The Resident: Season Two; Malcolm-Jamal Warner and Glenn Morshower Becoming Fox Series Regulars

Malcolm-Jamal Warner and Glenn Morshower are moving on up. Deadline reports the two stars of The Resident have been promoted to series regular for season two of the Fox TV show.The medical drama centers on Dr. Devon Pravesh (Manish Dayal), a newly minted resident, as well as Senior Resident Dr. Conrad Hawkins (Matt Czuchry), and their colleagues at the Chastain Park Memorial Hospital. The cast also includes Emily VanCamp, Moran Atias, Merrin Dungey, Shaunette Renée Wilson, Melina Kanakaredes, and Bruce Greenwood.Read More…
See full article at TVSeriesFinale »

The Resident Cast Shake-Up: 3 Actors Exit Ahead of Season 2

The Resident Cast Shake-Up: 3 Actors Exit Ahead of Season 2
The revolving door at Chastain Park Memorial is getting a workout this summer. TVLine has confirmed that three Resident cast members — Moran Atias (PR chief Renata Morali), Merrin Dungey (ex-ceo Claire Thorpe) and Melina Kanakaredes (incarcerated oncologist Lane Hunter) — will not be back for Season 2. Dungey and Kanakaredes’ exits were foreshadowed on screen at the end of the Fox drama’s rookie season. (Dungey has since segued to ABC’s new legal drama The Fix.)

Meanwhile, Frasier vet Jane Leeves is joining the ensemble in the series-regular role of Dr. Kitt Voss, the hospital’s new star orthopedic surgeon. As our sister site Deadline reports,
See full article at TVLine.com »

The Resident Staffs Jane Leeves as New Series Regular

Hot in Cleveland and Frasier star Jane Leeves is donning a white coat and presumably a stethoscope to play a doctor on Fox's popular drama, The Resident.

The news comes hot on the heels of the promotions of two characters who were promoted to series regular status for The Resident Season 2, Malcolm-Jamal Warner and Glenn Morshower.

The three new series regulars will make up for the absence of departing The Resident Season 1 stars Moran Atias, Merrin Dungey and Melina Kanakaredes.

Leeves character will be playing Dr. Kitt Voss, a star Orthopedic Surgeon.

Related: The Resident Season 2: Who Got Promoted?

She will be a kick-ass new mentor for the residents.

Kitt attracts the roving eye of Dr. Bell (Bruce Greenwood) while butting heads with larger-than-life Cardio-thoracic surgeon Aj Austin (Warner).

The Resident centers on the tough, brilliant senior resident Conrad Hawkins (Matt Czuchry) who guides the idealistic young Dr.
See full article at TVfanatic »

‘Fraiser’ Alum Jane Leeves Joins Fox’s ‘The Resident’ Season 2 as Series Regular

  • The Wrap
‘Fraiser’ Alum Jane Leeves Joins Fox’s ‘The Resident’ Season 2 as Series Regular
Jane Leeves has a new series regular gig. The “Hot in Cleveland” and “Frasier” alum has been added to the full-time cast of the upcoming second season of Fox’s medical drama “The Resident.”

Leeves will join returning Season 1 series regulars Matt Czuchry, Manish Dayal, Bruce Greenwood, Emily VanCamp and Shaunette Renée Wilson, as well as Malcolm-Jamal Warner and Glenn Morshower, who were promoted for recurring to regulars for the sophomore year.

Leeves will play Dr. Kitt Voss, a star orthopedic surgeon and kick-ass new mentor for the hospital’s residents. Kitt attracts the roving eye of Dr. Bell, while butting heads with larger-than-life Cardio-thoracic surgeon Aj Austin (Warner).

More to come…

Read original story ‘Fraiser’ Alum Jane Leeves Joins Fox’s ‘The Resident’ Season 2 as Series Regular At TheWrap
See full article at The Wrap »

‘The Resident’: Jane Leeves Joins Season 2 Of Fox Drama As New Series Regular

  • Deadline
‘The Resident’: Jane Leeves Joins Season 2 Of Fox Drama As New Series Regular
Former Hot in Cleveland and Frasier star Jane Leeves is set as a new series regular in the upcoming second season of Fox’s medical drama The Resident.

Leeves, who has signed a one-year deal, is one of three new full-time cast additions to The Resident nest season, joining Malcolm-Jamal Warner and Glenn Morshower who have been promoted from recurring to series regulars.

Returning are Season 1 series regulars Matt Czuchry, Manish Dayal, Bruce Greenwood, Emily VanCamp and Shaunette Renée Wilson. Not continuing are Moran Atias, Merrin Dungey and Melina Kanakaredes, some of whom had one-year deals. Dungey already has a new series, ABC’s The Fix.

Created by Amy Holden Jones and Roshan Sethi & Hayley Schore and executive produced by Todd Harthan and Antoine Fuqua, The Resident, from 20th Century Fox TV, centers on a tough, brilliant senior resident (Czuchry) who guides an idealistic young doctor (Dayal) through his first day,
See full article at Deadline »

‘The Resident’: Malcolm-Jamal Warner & Glenn Morshower Upped To Series Regulars For Season 2 Of Fox Drama

  • Deadline
‘The Resident’: Malcolm-Jamal Warner & Glenn Morshower Upped To Series Regulars For Season 2 Of Fox Drama
Malcolm-Jamal Warner and Glenn Morshower, who recurred on Season 1 of The Resident, have been promoted to series regulars for Season 2 of the Fox medical drama.

Warner plays Aj Austin aka The Raptor, a larger-than-life cardio-thoracic surgeon whose uncontrollable personality makes him a grave liability within the hospital walls. Morshower portrays Marshall Winthrop, Conrad’s (Matt Czuchry) estranged father and new chairman of the board at Chastain Park Memorial Hospital. Warner and Morshower each appeared in three episodes in Season 1.

Created by Amy Holden Jones, Roshan Sethi and Hayley Schore, and executive produced by Todd Harthan and Antoine Fuqua, The Resident’s first season centered on a tough, brilliant senior resident (Czuchry) who guides an idealistic young doctor (Manish Dayal) through his first day, pulling back the curtain on what really happens, both good and bad, in modern-day medicine. Season 1 also starred Bruce Greenwood, Emily VanCamp, Moran Atias, Merrin Dungey, Shaunette Renée Wilson and Melina Kanakaredes.
See full article at Deadline »

16 Actors Who Played JFK, From Patrick Dempsey to Michael C Hall (Photos)

16 Actors Who Played JFK, From Patrick Dempsey to Michael C Hall (Photos)
Cliff Robertson, “Pt 109” (1963)

Oscar winner Cliff Robertson (“Charly” and “Spider-Man” 1 and 2) portrayed JFK during his military years as a U.S. Navy officer in command of Motor Torpedo Boat Pt-109 touring the waters of the Pacific amidst World War II.

William Devane, “The Missiles of October” (1974)

Devane portrayed JFK in this made-for-tv offering, which depicted the drama in the 1962 White House while the President’s administration decided the best course of action during the Cuban Missile Crisis.

Martin Sheen, “Kennedy” (1983)

Jed Bartlet on “The West Wing” wasn’t the only Democratic president Sheen has portrayed on screen. In 1983, he played JFK in the miniseries “Kennedy.” Nine years earlier he played “Jack’s” younger brother Robert opposite William Devane in “The Missiles of October.”

Steven Weber, “The Kennedys of Massachusetts” (1990)

The “13 Reasons Why” star played a young JFK in the ABC miniseries, which focused on the 54-year marriage on the family patriarch and matriarch,
See full article at The Wrap »

Kevin Conroy Thought Christian Bale’s Batman Voice Was Weird

Whenever you have a character such as Batman who’s been around for 79 years, it’s only natural for him to be portrayed by a variety of actors over time. As such, it’s not uncommon for each of the men occupying that exclusive club to be asked opinions regarding the rest making up the brotherhood.

Having voiced the Caped Crusader for twenty-some years in projects such as Batman: The Animated Series and the Arkham video games, Kevin Conroy is viewed by many was being the definitive voice of the character – and is often asked his opinion concerning the performances of others like we just mentioned.

So, when Conroy appeared at McM Comic Con London, not only did he once again have nice things to say about Ben Affleck, but he also had this to offer when it came to Christian Bale’s take:

“It sounded weird! What can I say?
See full article at We Got This Covered »

Um, Gerald's Game Is Super F*cked Up, and You Need to Watch It Right Now

Note: this review is (relatively) spoiler-free, so dig in!

At the end of September, Netflix released an original film called Gerald's Game, based on Stephen King's 1992 novel of the same name. The adaptation promised a pretty straightforward plot: Man and woman go to woods to save their marriage. Man handcuffs woman to bed for kinky sex times. Man dies of heart attack. Madness ensues. You might be asking yourself how a woman chained to a bed makes for a compelling horror movie, but I'm hoping I can adequately peel back the layers and show you that the movie goes way beyond that seemingly basic premise.

Related: Only People With Nerves of Steel Will Be Able to Watch Every Horror Movie on This List 1. It's a Simple Concept That's Well-Executed

As I already mentioned, the story itself is pretty basic. That said, there are other elements that add tension to every scene.
See full article at Popsugar »

Tony Award Watch: David Morse Talks ‘Iceman’, ‘Elsewhere’, Denzel & ‘Dannemora’

Tony Award Watch: David Morse Talks ‘Iceman’, ‘Elsewhere’, Denzel & ‘Dannemora’
May 25 will mark thirty years to the night when little Tommy Westphall gazed into a snow globe and revealed to nearly 23 million TV viewers that six seasons of heartbreak, joy, love, loss, emergencies and “Stat!”s – in short, St. Elsewhere – had been the daydream fancies of a young autistic boy. The revelation angered some, charmed others and, either way, capped the groundbreaking medical drama with the most audacious finale in TV history.

But the shock ending wasn’t St. Elsewhere‘s only legacy, far from it. As the similarly themed ER would in the following decade, St. Elsewhere was early ground for a generation of up and coming actors, including Mark Harmon, Howie Mandel, Bruce Greenwood, Cynthia Sikes and two men who, three decades on, would share a stage on Broadway in one of American theater’s greatest plays: David Morse and Denzel Washington (the brilliant Dr. Phillip Chandler) are both Tony-nominated for their roles – featured and leading, respectively – in The Iceman Cometh, George C. Wolfe’s staging of the Eugene O’Neill classic. Morse plays the regret-filled, death-obsessed ex-anarchist Larry Slade, through whose eyes we watch the arrival of the born-again (sort of) salesman Hickey (Washington), whose annual visit to a Greenwich Village gut-bucket dive bar dredges up long-dormant feelings among the dump’s dead-end alcoholic habitués.

Deadline recently spoke to Morse about, among other things, the experience of reuniting with his long-ago co-star, whom he hadn’t seen in the 30 years since St. Elsewhere faded to white. Since then, Washington, of course, has become one of Hollywood’s beloved and bankable stars, while Morse, among the most talented actors to emerge from TV’s golden Hill Street-Elsewhere era, has led a remarkable and prolific career. To list just a very few of his credits, the 64-year-old actor, who lives in Philadelphia with his wife, has appeared in films such as The Green Mile, The Hurt Locker and World War Z, TV including Hack, Treme, True Detective and Blindspot, and such stage productions as How I Learned To Drive and The Seafarer.

In addition to The Iceman Cometh, Morse’s 2018 will include Showtime’s upcoming Escape at Dannemora, the Ben Stiller-directed limited series about the real-life 2015 prison break in upstate New York.

Here, Morse talks about Iceman, Elsewhere, Dannemore and Denzel, among other things.

This interview has been edited and condensed for clarity and length.

Deadline: I read somewhere that you had to be talked into The Iceman Cometh

David Morse: Well, last summer I was doing a weeklong workshop of a play that (later) opened in London, and I wound up getting an offer for that and Iceman at the same time, and I was doing two series at the same time – Blindspot and something for Showtime called Escape at Dannemora. The schedule just couldn’t work out for the London thing…I quickly read Iceman, which I’d seen a couple times, and I just was not…I just didn’t feel very excited. I just didn’t get it when I read it. But the people who represent me very wisely said, You should read this again and really think about it. Which I did, and it started to become clear to me what actually is really good about this character.

Deadline: When I first heard about the casting, of course I thought it was designed as a re-teaming of you and Denzel Washington, but that’s not correct?

Morse: No. It’s just the way the world works, you know, for this play coming together. I don’t think it was consciously in anybody’s mind, this sort of re-teaming. It’d be funny to say it was re-teaming at all, considering St. Elsewhere had a cast of 20 people, or 21 people or 17 people depending on the season. Denzel and I did a lot together on St. Elsewhere, but certainly we weren’t a team on it.

Deadline: Had you stayed in touch? Did working together bring up memories?

Morse: It was really an interesting process because we hadn’t seen each other in so long and we did have a history. Clearly we’ve both been through a lot in our life – I mean he’s become a worldwide icon. He’s more than just a great actor. He’s really a symbol in a lot of ways in this world, for a lot of people, and rightfully so. I, obviously, have not had that experience, but I’ve done plenty of work, so we bring all of that together [to play] two characters who are kind of contentious in this play. It’s great for the characters, but it was also a unique experience that I’m grateful for.

Deadline: You’ve done more than “plenty of work.” How do you go about combining theater, TV, film, so successfully? Is it something you plan long-term, or do you do things case-by-case?

Morse: I gave up planning when our children were born, when I had three children to feed and a roof to keep over our head and all of that. Early in my career I said I would never do television at all, then I wound up doing nothing but television for 10 years when I did St. Elsewhere and all those TV movies. So I should have learned my lesson there. I was involved with some great things in television that I could never have done in film.

Now my only plan really is to find the best people to work with and the best material to work with. That sounds like what everybody will say, but I’ve been lucky to be able to do that.

Deadline: We talk about being in a TV golden age now, and we can trace a lot of it back to St. Elsewhere – the multi-character story arc, the subject matter that it tackled. Were you thinking at the time, This is groundbreaking?

Morse: You know, Denzel and I both had the same experience when we decided to do that series. Hill Street Blues actually came out the year before St. Elsewhere, but they were developed at the same time, Bruce Paltrow on one and [Steven] Bochco on the other. They’d been partners on the White Shadow and it just happened that Hill Street came out first. St. Elsewhere got accused of kind of stealing the Hill Street formula, but story-wise I think the St. Elsewhere writers went way beyond what Hill Street did, in terms of the challenges they took on and the way they told stories.

And you’re right – a lot of what we see now has its roots in those writers on both those shows really, but I think especially, in a lot of ways, St. Elsewhere, just because of the range of the storytelling and the topics they took on. I think we knew at the time.

Other shows like Lou Grant, the other Mtm shows, were good, but they were nothing like St. Elsewhere, and when [Denzel and I] read [the script] we both thought there’s no chance this show’s going to go. It’s just too good for TV. It will do 13 episodes and we’ll take our money and go back to New York and do what we want to do. But there we were six years later, still doing St. Elsewhere.

Deadline: Let’s move up to Iceman. Had you ever done any O’Neill?

Morse: My only experience of having done O’Neill was a stage reading series of Iceman at the Shubert Theater in Boston. I don’t know what was in their minds but they decided to do the full length Iceman Cometh, a five hour stage reading, and they asked me to play Hickey in it, or read Hickey, which I did…I was with a really good group of actors, and you would think from doing that reading I would have had an appreciation for Larry Slade, but I think I was just so focused on Hickey then that I really didn’t get the other characters…There really is a genius to this play, and it just takes us deeper and deeper all the time the more we do it.

Deadline: How was this production shaped? There was some trimming…

Morse: When we got to rehearsal George gave us a script with almost all the stage directions gone, and there was at least half an hour of cuts. People have forever talked about the repetition in the play and I think what George wanted to do was spare the audience some of that repetition, particularly with my character and the young Parritt character. A lot is repeated in there – with Hickey too – and George just tried to cut it to the real story and not burden the audience with stuff we didn’t really need. The O’Neill Trust approved all of it.

Deadline: How easy, or difficult, is it for you to transition from one medium to the other, from TV to the stage, say?

Morse: Well, I grew up in theater. It’s what I did first and I really, really love it, but after I did How I Learned to Drive [1997-98, Off Broadway], I didn’t do another play for 10 years. It was just at a period when it was too much on my family and my wife. So I went 10 years and was sort of despairing that I would be forgotten, and then The Seafarer came along.

There were things I had to sort of relearn when I did Seafarer. Things that I felt I knew because I’d been on stage a lot, but Conor McPherson, who directed it, actually called me out on it at one point. He said, We’re not doing a movie. We don’t have the intimacy of a film or television. I started realizing there was not just a vocal language to this but a body language, and it was hard. But he gave me a little kick in the pants and it was good he did, and since then I’ve been conscious of that.

Deadline: You live in Philadelphia. What are the logistics of that, working in this business?

Morse: They get a place for me to stay in New York. I get to go home one day a week and see my wife. Part of the problem when I was doing How I Learned to Drive is I would see my kids one night a week for six months and that was just too hard. We moved to Philadelphia after we lost our house in the earthquake, the ’94 Northridge earthquake.

Deadline: What can you tell us about the Showtime series Escape at Dannemora, directed by Ben Stiller? It’s based on the real life 2015 prison escape in upstate New York…

Morse: No one had ever successfully escaped from that prison and the way they did it was just fantastic and phenomenal, and you’ll see that in this miniseries. You can’t believe what these guys did to get out of there. Benicio del Toro and Paul Dano play the two prisoners who escaped, and Patricia Arquette is playing the woman who was in a very physical relationship with these guys and helped them escape. I play a corrections officer who worked there and helped them escape but didn’t know that he was helping. He actually went to prison for it. He got out recently. He did not want to talk. I offered.

Ben Stiller directed all the episodes, which was amazing. Herculean. I mean, holy crow. I’ll say it again, it was herculean. The story does not make the prison system in Dannemora look very good, or the governor look very good, and they could’ve just shut us out and not let us anywhere near the real prison, but [Governor Andrew Cuomo] wisely allowed us to do that and had his story and the whole thing told. He let us actually shoot inside the prison, which is a fantastic place. I mean, fantastic as in visually fantastic.
See full article at Deadline »

The Resident: Season One Ratings

9-1-1, the new first responder procedural, has done well enough in the ratings to earn an early season two renewal from Fox. Now the network is introducing The Resident TV show. Is a medical procedural just what the doctor ordered? Will The Resident be cancelled or renewed for season two? Stay tuned. A drama, The Resident stars Matt Czuchry, Emily VanCamp, Manish Dayal, Moran Atias, Merrin Dungey, Shaunette Renée Wilson, Melina Kanakaredes, and Bruce Greenwood. The Fox TV series centers on Dr. Devon Pravesh (Dayal), a newly minted resident, as well as Senior Resident Dr. Conrad Hawkins (Czuchry), and their colleagues at the Chastain Park Memorial Hospital. Although its motto is, “Committed to excellence,” the hospital is staffed with human beings, and humans are flawed. Now that Devon is on the other side of the institution's velvet ropes, Conrad wants him to understand the reality of
See full article at TVSeriesFinale »

The Resident: Season One Viewer Votes

What's your prognosis on the first season of The Resident TV show on Fox? As we all know, the Nielsen ratings typically play a big role in determining whether the TV show The Resident is cancelled or renewed for season two. Unfortunately, most of us do not live in Nielsen households. Because many viewers feel frustration when their viewing habits and opinions aren't considered, we'd like to offer you the chance to rate all of The Resident season one episodes below. A Fox medical drama, The Resident stars Matt Czuchry, Emily VanCamp, Manish Dayal, Moran Atias, Merrin Dungey, Shaunette Renée Wilson, Melina Kanakaredes, and Bruce Greenwood. The procedural centers on Dr. Devon Pravesh (Dayal), a newly minted resident, as well as Senior Resident Dr. Conrad Hawkins (Czuchry), and their colleagues at the Chastain Park Memorial Hospital. Although its motto is, “Committed
See full article at TVSeriesFinale »
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