Caroline Dhavernas, of Hannibal fame, stars in the new Global drama, Mary Kills People, about an ER doctor who spends her “spare time” helping terminal patients die with dignity.
On a weekly basis, Timeless follows three adventurers–Wyatt (Matt Lanter), Lucy (Abigail Spencer) and Rufus (Malcolm Barrett)–as they use a time machine to thwart the villainous Flynn (Goran Visnjic) from messing around with past events that could irrevocably alter the present. However, Wyatt may prove as equally dangerous to the timeline as Flynn. Wyatt’s wife was murdered years ago, and the still grieving soldier now plans on jumping back in time to prevent her death–consequences be damned.
It’s do or die time on Grimm’s sixth and final season. Detective Nick Burkhardt’s (David Giuntoli) boss, former frenemy and current mayor, Captain Sean Renard (Sasha Roiz) is out for blood. To achieve his ambitions and climb the political ranks, Renard will eliminate anything standing in his way–including Nick. At the same time, a magical artifact seems to have a strange hold over Nick. His love life is in shambles now that both Adalind (Claire Coffee) and Eve/Juliette (Bitsie Tulloch) are in the picture. So, what’s a Grimm to do?
Time-travel adventures are all the rage on television these days. Timeless, 12 Monkeys, and Frequency effortlessly weave that sci-fi element into their storytelling narratives. Travelers recently joined the club with its own spin on the genre.
Tricia Helfer landed one mother of a role on Fox’s supernatural drama, Lucifer. After escaping Hell, the Devil’s “Mum,” played by Helfer, journeyed to Earth where she quickly inhabited the body of a deceased woman named Charlotte. Since then, she’s attempted to mend her strained relationships with Lucifer and Amenadiel, while trying to adjust to her human host body. Mum’s antics certainly provide plenty of humor–but be warned. She’ll stop at nothing to return her family to the blissful realm above. Heaven help us all.
You’ve watched the show, and now that it’s Halloween, it’s time to celebrate with two Stranger Things dishes that are just awesome: Demogorgon Pie and French Onion Barb. Yes, you read those right, and they look as delicious as they are just a little bit gross, which is what Halloween is all about.
Many male actors get stuck playing a variation of the same role over and over again. Those options frequently range from the dependable best friend and the jock, to the action hero and the funny slacker or the jerk. Ryan Kennedy has managed to avoid that pitfall. The Canadian native broke into the business as “Med Student” in More Than Meets the Eye: The Joan Brock Story. Since then, he’s racked up 45 other credits including guest shots on Blade: The Series, Smallville, Flashpoint, V, Caprica, Mistresses, and Motive. He’s enjoyed recurring roles on Defiance, Hellcats, and Whistler.
We talk to journalist and author John Semley about his book about the history of one of Canada’s greatest exports: The Kids in the Hall titled, quite simply, This Is a Book About The Kids in the Hall.
Get your cameras ready, Canada. This Saturday, September 10, CTV is asking Canadians around the world to film a part of their lives and share it for a special television event: Canada In A Day. The two-hour special will air in 2017 to celebrate Canada’s 150th anniversary, with the goal of answering four big questions, including the big one: what does Canada mean to you?
CTV’s procedural drama, Motive, experienced a changing of the guard in season four. Warren Christie’s Sergeant Mark Cross disappeared, while Victor Zinck Jr. joined the series’ homicide team as Detective Mitch Kennecki. The son of District Commander Walter Kennecki, Mitch’s cocky attitude and brash work demeanour initially rubbed Detective Angie Flynn [Kristin Lehman] the wrong way. He’s been missing in action lately, but Mitch Kennecki returns in a major way in August 23’s “Chronology of Pain” and for the series finale, “We’ll Always Have Homicide”, on August 30.