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Our week-long look at the new shows of the fall season would normally stall on Fridays, a night that, as on Saturdays, have been used for reruns and newsmagazines in recent years. Now, ABC is trying to resurrect its TGIF series of family comedies in a couple of weeks, largely with returning shows. And a lot of the night’s reboots and dramas are returning again this year. But that leaves room, oddly, for only one new show tonight. Meanwhile, streaming services bring out major Hollywood stars for new series.
“The Cool Kids” (Fox, 8:30 p.m., premieres today). You couldn’t wish for a better cast in this comedy about a group of fun-loving rebels at an assisted living facility, though David Alan Grier, Leslie Jordan and even Martin Mull are all too young for their roles. Vicki Lawrence is added to the mix. That it’s from Charlie Day of “It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia” give it a freshness, but also more than its share of Viagra jokes. But it might be worth watching for a while.
“Chilling Adventures of Sabrina” (Netflix, streaming, starting Oct. 26). Kiernan Shipka of “Mad Men” stars in the darker version of the Archie Comics character, based on the dark series by Roberto Aguirre-Sacasa, who is an executive producer, alongside Gerg Berlanti. With Lucy Davis, Jaz Sinclair and Michelle Gomez.
“Homecoming” (Amazon, streaming, Nov. 2). Julia Roberts stars in a rare half-hour drama based on a podcast, about a woman working at a facility assisting veterans to civilian life. From director Sam Esmail, creator of “Mr. Robot.”
“House of Cards” (Netflix, streaming, Nov. 2) The final season of the groundbreaking Washington series comes without its original star Kevin Spacey, as Robin Wright’s Claire Underwood takes power.
“The Kominsky Method” (Netflix, streaming, Nov. 16) pairs Michael Douglas and Alan Arkin as an aging actor and his acting coach in what looks like what will be a very different comedy from Chuck Lorre. Nancy Travis, who also stars in another Friday sitcom “Last Man Standing,” rounds out the cast.
After a year’s absence, “Last Man Standing” (Fox, 8 p.m.) reappears for its sixth season on a different network, who picked it up hoping to have some of the success of another conservative-leaning resuscitated comedy, “Roseanne.” Tim Allen and most of the cast return in the effort.
Vicki Lawrence’s character is looked upon as suspect on the premiere of the comedy “The Cool Kids” (Fox, 8:30 p.m.). What, they never watched “Mama’s Place”?
Among the many returning shows tonight, the most anticipated may be online, where “Chef’s Table” (Netflix, streaming) begins its fifth season highlighting the best chefs on the planet.
“Tracey Ullman’s Show” (HBO, midnight) returns for a third season of laughs and
Elsewhere, in the third season premiere, “MacGyver” (CBS, 8 p.m.) has moved to Nigeria.
McGarrett allows himself to be captured by the group he thinks killed Steve’s CIA buddy on the ninth season premiere of “Hawaii Five-0” (CBS, 9 p.m.).
Anthony Hopkins stars in a new adaptation of “King Lear” (Amazon Prime, streaming) with Emma Thompson, Emily Watkins, Florence Pugh and Andrew Scott.
Thursday’s still thought to be the most important day of the broadcast week, so that might explain why there are the fewest new fall shows yet planned for tor that night. They mostly stick with what’s been working. On our daily look at the 2018-2019 TV season, Thursday’s light crop even has one show that’s a straight reboot (so is it “new” or just back from a 20-year hiatus?); another is a spinoff of a cancelled show. The third just looks like something we’ve seen before.
“Murphy Brown” (CBS, 9 p.m., today). It may be disheartening to see glamorous Candice Bergen at 72, looking a little bit more her age (let’s say the 50s). But it’s great to hear her voice and her sly comic chops on the reboot of her character, enlisted to do a morning cable news shows with a few of her former cohorts from the show. Others seem struggling; Faith Ford can’t find her timing; Grant Shaud, whose schtick was boy producer Miles Silverberg, is now a pained, middle-aged exec coming out of retirement. The main reason they’re back is the giant punching bag in the White House, which also makes the jokes both obvious and not lasting.
“I Feel Bad” (NBC, 9:30 p.m., Oct. 4). A domestic sitcom about a working mom (Sarayu Blue) in a family struggling to make it all work. That Amy Poehler helps produce adds a little verve to the thing, but it ultimately gets bogged down in network-required sex jokes. With Paul Edelstein.
“Legacies” (CW, 9 p.m., Oct. 25). The last vestige of “The Vampire Diaries,” which ended nearly two years ago, “Legacies” sets the action two years after events in the initial spinoff “The Originals,” which expired just last month. Danielle Rose Russell stars as the latest descendent of some vampire, witch and bloodlines, enrolling in the Salvatore School for the Young and Gifted. Julie Plec is still the writer and Matt Davis reprises the “Vampire Diaries” role of Alaric Salesman.
The biggest television moment of the season has nothing to do with the new fall shows.
Indeed, it will be tough to avoid he live Senate testimony (CNN, MSNBC, CSPAN, ABC, NBC, CBS, Fox News, CSPAN, 10 a.m.) involving of Dr. Christine Blasey Ford and Brett Kavanaugh will both testify about her charges of assault when they were in high school. At stake no less than a Supreme Court seat, the midterm elections and the status of women in the nation.
More TV series begin their fall runs tonight. On the season 15 premiere of “Grey’s Anatomy” (ABC, 8 p.m.), doctors vie for a new position.
In the hour-long third season premiere of of “The Good Place” (NBC, 8 p.m.), Eleanor and her pals are back on Earth with a second chance to become better versions of themselves.
“Law & Order: Special Victims Unit” (NBC, 9 p.m.) opens its 20th season with a rape case.
Christy rethinks law school on the season six premiere of “Mom” (CBS, 9 p.m.).
On the fifth season premiere of “How to Get Away with Murder” (ABC, 10 p.m.), Annalise picks students for her new legal clinic.
Hump day already during premiere week and there’s nothing exactly great yet to define the new fall TV season. In our week long look at what the broadcast networks are planning for you, we do find a couple of shows in the not so bad category today, though, which may be an improvement. I guess it’s pretty striking how much of the schedule is staying the same, so much so that NBC is emphasizing its similar “Chicago” shows by running them back to back to back for the first time.
“All-American” (CW, 9 p.m., Oct. 10). There’s a “Friday Night Lights” feel as well as a tinge of “The O.C.” to the story of a promising player rom South Crenshaw High (Daniel Ezra) who seeks better opportunity at Beverly Hills High School. Issues of race and income disparities ensue in a show that has a more realistic view of high school than, say, “Riverdale.” Both shows are in part from Greg Berlanti, who has more than a dozen shows on the air. Take Diggs, Coy Christian, Samantha Logan and Monet Mazur round out the cast.
“A Million Little Things” (ABC, 10 p.m., tonight). We can blame “This is Us” for any rise in overly sincere, emotion-manipulating dramas (which are still superior to more shows about cops, hospitals and superheroes). This one has a bunch of thirtysomething friends mulling the surprise suicide of one of their friends (Ron Livingston, we hardly knew ye). It’s a plot that worked better in “The Big Chill.” The vaguely familiar cast includes James Roday (of “Psych”), Grace Park (“Battlestar Galactica”), David Giuntoli (“Grimm”) and Romany Malco (“Weeds”).
“Single Parents” (ABC, 9:30 p.m., today). When Liz Meriwether went from being single to a mom, her interests changed from “New Girl” to this new sitcom, about the bonding of struggling parents. This one seems like it may work, with a nifty cast that includes Teran Killiam, Leighton Meester, and the funny, if out of place, Brad Garrett.
“Clique” (Pop, 10 .m., starts Nov. 7), A six-episode limited series about a group of interns at a corrupt corporation, a British import from the makers of “Skins,” with Aisling Franciosi and Synnove Karlsen.
“Stan Against Evil” (IFC, 10 p.m., Oct. 31). A third season of the comedy horror series starring John C. McGinley, last seen fighting a group of 17th century demons that had been accidentally released.
“Tell Me a Story” (CBS All Access, streaming, Oct. 31) From Kevin Williamson of “Dawson’s Creek” and “Scream” fame, comes an anthology series that adds the horror element to classic fairy tales. Based on a Spanish format, it’s described as a psychological thriller set in New York City.
The new “Survivor: David vs. Goliath” (CBS, 8 p.m.) begins, pitting strong people against brains. But the biggest foe as the 37th season starts is the weather, with a cyclone whipping up.
It’s followed by the finale of “Big Brother” (CBS, 9:30 p.m.) where Tyler ought to win, but a lot could happen.
New shows tonight include “Single Parents” (ABC, 9:30 p.m.) with the gang helping Teran Killan’s character from trying so hard to be a super parent. The other is the maudlin “A Million Little Things” (ABC, 10 p.m.), which begins with the suicide of one friend (Ron Livingston).
But there are eight returning network shows on tonight. Among them, “Modern Family” (ABC, 9 p.m.), back for its 10th season, celebrating at the annual Fourth of July parade where Jay will be grand marshal.
“Empire” (Fox, 8 p.m.) returns for its fifth season, with Cookie and Lucious still recovering from the loss of the company.
The third season premiere of “Star” (Fox, 9 p.m.) picks up three months later with Star returning home from her tour.
The sixth season premiere of “The Goldbergs” (ABC, 8 p.m.) begins with Adam’s 16th birthday.
It was the least worst thing that happened to him Tuesday.
But after a discussion of more than a year, the TV Critics Association has voted to rescind the 2002 Career Achievement Award given to Bill Cosby.
It was the first time the TCA ever rescinded an award, and it didn’t come easy. After an online survey of its members, the decisive action was to be forever foreshadowed by something that happened a half hour after the press release was issued, when Cosby was sentenced in a Pennsylvania courtroom to three to 10 years in prison for sexually assaulting a woman in 2004. The judge declared the comedian, actor and author a “sexually violent predator.”
When veteran TV critic (and inaugural TCA president) Ed Bark (now of unclebarky.com) first raised the issue in 2017, there was some pushback from those who thought it would open the door to others who didn’t have sparkling personal lives but long careers in television (didn’t Johnny Carson strike a couple of his wives?).
The new “How to Win a Race War,” at the DC Arts Center, is awful.
But The Klunch, the insurrectionist theater group putting it on, wouldn’t have it any other way.
The painful endurance test is the work of Ian Allen, a writer, director and Klunch artistic director who has become something of an expert on the overly-wrought, super-racist, anti-semitic, and cruelly mysognyst fictional texts that have inspired dangerous disrupters from Timothy McVeigh to Steve Bannon and are the basis of this three-act affront.
Allen has written extensively about this wayward strain of hateful and paranoid writing, which all have to do with the supposed extinction of the white race, and published a piece in the New York Times about it in July.
As if to show his research, he offers 16 such books for theatergoers to peruse before the show and during its two intermissions. Staging three one-hour scenes that reflect their clunky, hate-filled fears in three centuries is meant to be a satire.
But there’s not enough framing or even a wink to the audience to suggest that. Anyone walking in off 18th Street uniformed of the intent might think it all a sincere depiction of white nationalist fears and dreams. Dim as the tiki-torch handlers are (though many are “very fine people,” according to our current president), they might even unquestionably cheer its main points.
Anyone else, though, will squirm at the sheer offensiveness, if they don’t walk out altogether.
Amid the avalanche of mediocrities premiering this week on broadcast TV, one shining spot will be the fleeting new Australian import “Mr Inbetween” (FX, 10 p.m.).
It can be found in the corners of cable, premiering after “Mayans M.C.” (FX, 9 p.m.) in half hour slots. They’ll play two episodes of the six-episode season over three weeks and it will be gone.
A coproduction with Australian FX, it will actually premiere here a week or so its premiere there.
It stars Scott Ryan as a brutal hitman who is also a caring single father, whose worlds sometime collide because of the nature of the bungling in the subcultures where he dwells. Growing out of a student film he made “The Magician,” it establishes itself as the kind of show that naturally mixes drama and comedy, just as Ryan, who also writes and produces, is the kind of character who can look absolutely menacing in one scene and a convincing softie in the next.
Filled with a lot of color and detail — actual people’s houses, Ryan told me — it has the impact of some of the best of current cable fare.
And if it sounds a bit like “Barry,” about a hitman trying to be a nice guy and getting out of the business through acting class, well Ryan thinks so to. After all, he pitched “Mr Inbetween” to HBO before they got to work on “Barry,” he says
Interesting accusation, but I don’t think you want to get Ryan too mad at you — he’s that convincing as a fixer.
Having his show picked up in the U.S. was a bit of a surprise, he said in his press conference. “I mean, I guess with a lot of Australian TV shows, they have to be remade for an American audience, and I figured that that’s what would happen, if we got lucky enough. But it was great to get picked up, for sure.”
He called his character Ray “kind of an amalgamation of a lot of different characters, I guess. But there’s some of me in there, for sure.”
Mostly, he seemed ready to have “Mr Inbetween” speak for itself, and it certainly does.
Cops and hospitals, hospitals and cops have been the staple of broadcast TV way too long. It continues with the new shows on Tuesdays this season — two law shows, and one new hospital show. We are going through the new broadcast TV fall schedule day by day this week, and things aren’t getting much better, though the wraps are still tightly covered on the one new show that abruptly adapts a hit from last year.
“The Connors” (ABC, 8 p.m., premiering Oct. 16). The one big question for the season is what happens when you remove the star of your first year hit reboot. Roseanne Barr was cut from “Roseanne” because of a racist tweet, and she’s gone from the renamed series reportedly because of sudden death. There were still a talented cast left, though, with John Goodman, Sara Gilbert, Laurie Metcalf and more, who will try to make a go of it without the former centerpiece; they haven’t released any advance episodes to hint how it will be.
“The Kids Are Alright” (ABC, 8:30 p.m., Oct. 16). Mary McCormack is tough matriarch in this Irish Catholic period piece, set in 1972, where kids fend for themselves and survive her eccentric household rules. Sort of amusing but only because little of this kind of parenting would fly today.
“FBI” (CBS, 9 p.m., today). Dick Wolf, whose franchises have proliferated on NBC, returns to CBS for the first time in 20 years with a procedural about the recently embattled agency, with Missy Peregrym another one of those slight women who seems better suited as teachers’ assistant a tough agent working alongside Zeeko Zaki in explosive-prone New York City. Back in the office are Jeremy Sisto and, starting next week, Sela Ward.
“New Amsterdam” (NBC, 10 p.m., today). Stop us if you’ve seen this before: Idealistic administrator jumps into a troubled city hospital and turns it upside down, looking more to heal people than do paperwork. Ryan Eggold stars as the administrative savior. The cast also includes Janet Montgomery, Freema Agyeman, Jocko Sims and Tyler Labine.
“The Rookie” (ABC, 10 p.m., Oct. 16). TV staple Nathan Fillion doesn’t even look old enough to be chided for his age as he returns to police work in the Los Angeles force But that’s the pressing backstory for this procedural in Los Angeles that might just seem like another season of “Castle” if you close your eyes.
“Mr Inbetween” (FX, 11 p.m., today). Kicking off a series of imported fare on FX, this series follows a ruthless hitman who is also a softie single father at home. Scott Ryan makes a remarkable debut as central character; he also created, wrote and executive produced, based somewhat on his movie “The Magician.” If it’s like HBO’s “Barry,” he pitched it to HBO first.
“Loudermilk” (Audience Network, 10 p.m., Oct. 16). A second season starts for the series starring Ron Livingston as a recovering alcoholic, in a show directed by Peter Farrelly.
“Real Country” (USA, 10 p.m., Nov. 13). Looks like “The Voice” for country singers only, with Shania Twain, Travis Tritt and Jake Owen.