The season finale of Fringe airs tonight on Fox, and judging by this new preview clip, the action picks up right where it left off last week—essentially with all hell about to break loose.
It's the end of the world—and J.J. Abrams and Eric Kripke know it. That's why the sci-fi fantasy duo have teamed up for the new drama, Revolution. The show recently received a series pick-up from NBC, as well as an official cast photo.
After months of endless speculation we finally know which super baddie British actor Benedict Cumberbatch is playing in J.J. Abrams' upcoming Star Trek sequel. Are you guys ready for some major squeeing (or some cursing)?
We've been hearing a lot of buzz that J.J. Abrams' Star Trek sequel would further distance itself from The Original Series, meaning that Spock cameo from the first film was a one-time thing. Apparently not, at least according to Leonard Nimoy.
When Star Trek was released in 2009, the storyline featured two Spocks; The one from the new alternate timeline, played by Zachary Quinto, and the original "Prime Spock," played by none other than the great Leonard Nimoy himself. Truth be told, it was pretty darn awesome. And now we all want a bit more of the same, right?
Considering that TV execs are usually the scourge of fans for the tough calls they have to make, former ABC Entertainment Group chairman Lloyd Braun hopes to leave behind a legacy for one of his best decisions: Making sure the eventual hit series Lost was actually called Lost.
By creating an alternate timeline in 2009's Star Trek, J.J. Abrams was able to reboot the beloved but tired sci-fi franchise without completely annihilating more than 40 years of precious Trek history. Of course, the movie—and the bold move—left some fans unhappy, including Star Trek: The Next Generation's LeVar Burton.
You know those intriguing, spoilery set photos that leaked out last week from the set of Star Trek 2? The ones showing Spock going all death grip on Benedict Cumberbatch's unidentified bad guy?
J.J. Abrams and Eric Kripke's it's-the-end-of-the-world-as-we-know-it sci-fi series Revolution is picking up steam: They've just nabbed Cowboys and Aliens' Jon Favreau to direct the pilot, the first drama pilot he's ever shot.
As with most TV shows, the future of Fringe is likely to come down to one simple factor: Money. It's a pricey show that's not turning a profit for FOX, so costs have to be cut somewhere if it's to survive. So will the show make it? J. J. Abrams thinks so.