With the eighth season of Supernatural premiering tonight on The CW, executive producers Jeremy Carver and Robert Singer discuss what viewers can expect as the Winchester brothers reunite and set out on a new mission to close the Gates of Hell.
It’s that time again: When all of our favorite shows come back from their summer hiatus, and you suddenly remember that the majority of them had cliffhangers that you remember very little about. While Google undoubtedly thanks you for the business, it has to be said: Is television doing it wrong?
The CW has released the first trailer for the eighth season of Supernatural, revealing a new mission for Sam and Dean Winchester: to close the Gates of Hell. The series returns Oct. 3.
The CW announced that Arrow will join veteran series Supernatural this fall on its new Wednesday night lineup, and released the first still from the new drama based on DC Comics’ Green Arrow.
The CW has announced early pickups for Supernatural, The Vampire Diaries and 90210.
Marvel has hired Robert Rodat, writer of Saving Private Ryan and creator of Falling Skies, to rework Don Payne’s script for the Thor sequel.
If common wisdom is to be believed, movies are a directors’ medium, whereas television is a writers’ medium. And, on the face of it, that appears to be true: Movies, after all, can afford the time and money to set up visually spectacular shots that will stay with the viewer in a way that television rarely (if ever) can, leaving television relying on the stories they’re telling in order to win people over. But … a writers‘ medium? Really?
Fan-favorite Misha Collins, last seen in the series premiere of Supernatural, will guest star in at least three episodes of The CW drama.
The CW has released a teaser and preview clip for “Meet the New Boss,” the seventh-season premiere of Supernatural. The episode airs Friday at 9 p.m. ET/PT.
Between Grimm, Once Upon a Time and ABC’s announcement of a series based upon Beauty And The Beast, it seems that fairy tales have replaced superheroes, Lost wannabes and even cheaply made conspiracy theory shows that neatly avoid showing alien invaders as television’s genre of choice. But how long can this latest flame last before burning out altogether?