J.J. Abrams and J.H. Wyman are headed into new TV territory. Find out why their new series, Almost Human, is no Blade Runner, and why that's a good thing.
It's been five terrifying, madcap, strange and wonderful years since Fox's Fringe first popped up on our TV screens, and executive producer and showrunner J.H. Wyman has been with the show for most of the way.
It's almost over. We're closing in on the final few episodes of Fox's cult fave sci-fi series Fringe, and producer J.H. Wyman has been kind enough to share a first look at the series finale. Want to see how it's all going to end?
Episode titles in Fox's Fringe are rarely built around a whim. More often than not, they're based on a critical point and tease what the episode is about. Hmm, want to know the mysterious title of the series finale?
Awesome as it may be, not every storyline on Fox's sci-fi series Fringe was a winner. For every Over There reveal of the Twin Towers, there were a few creatures of the week that never really worked. So which season-long plot does current showrunner J.H. Wyman regret the most?
Over five seasons, the team behind Fox's Fringe has built a dense sci-fi world full of quirks and nuance, all leading to the future-jump we saw this past Friday with the premiere of season five. But did you know one major plot point that has run the length of the series was actually retconned?
It's really happening. After five seasons, Fringe will come to an end. Executive producer J.H. Wyman has just announced the date of the series finale. So long, Olivia, Peter, Walter and the rest of the Fringe Division.
With Comic-Con just a few weeks away, Fox is trying to build some buzz for the final season of Fringe. If we had any question as to what season five is about, we know now—and it looks like war is coming.
Though rumor has it Fox's Fringe could return for a fifth season—despite anemic ratings—the producers don't want to take any chances and leave the story unresolved if it is cancelled.
"We want our old team back!" That's what most Fringe fans have been crying all season. Our favorite characters are in a new timeline, have different personalities and no connection to Peter. So why are we stuck with knock-offs instead of the originals? It's all part of a plan.