Superman has found his Lois Lane. Former <em>Grimm</em> star Elizabeth Tulloch is set opposite Tyler Hoechlin as the Man of Steel’s love interest Lois Lane for the CW’s annual epic Arrowverse DC/WBTV crossover. The three-night event kicks off with <em>The Flash</em> on at 8 PM Sunday, December 9, followed by <em>Arrow</em> on at 8 PM December 10 and capping off with <em> Supergirl</em> on December 11. It wasn’t revealed how many episodes Tulloch will appear as the iconic character. Hoechlin's Superman will…
It’s that time of year again — when networks decide which shows are being renewed and which ones have to move on to that big TV box in the sky. While favorites like This is Us and The Big Bang Theory have already been officially renewed, some shows have gone the way of the dodo, and will live on only in our hearts and on our DVRs.
Warning: The following post contains major spoilers from the 'Grimm' series finale.
With so much to watch on TV, it can be difficult to plan ahead. But we’re here to help! Here are the seven finales — and one premiere — you won’t want to miss this week.
With this episode, the Grimm gang (and viewers) is really starting to see the forest for the trees — literally and figuratively — when it comes to Skullface’s evil master plan. Nick returns home from work, and Adalind is laying in wait. To aid her effort, Adalind comes clean about Diana’s involvement in the deaths of Rachel and Bonaparte, how she was able to make her dad stab him, and how she suffocated her telepathically.
Co-creators Jim Kouf and David Greenwalt conjured up a list of nine questions they’d always wanted to ask the show’s devoted followers, which we passed along to viewers, and more than 250 Grimmaniacs from at least four countries answered via the comments section and email. DAVID GREENWALT AND JIM KOUF ASK: What are the things you like best about the show?
Over the last month, executive producers of more than 30 current genre shows have taken part in Yahoo TV’s “Why Genre Shows Matter” survey, either via email or by phone. We’ve learned which genre show was the first to resonate with them, which genre show they believe deserved more Emmy love, which current genre show they think is tackling an issue well, and, if they were a Buffy the Vampire Slayer fan, what moment, episode, or arc best explains why in honor of the show’s 20th anniversary.Our final question to them: What is the issue you’re proudest of tackling, or most invested in, on your own show? Read on for their answers.Related: Yahoo TV’s Complete “Why Genre Shows Matter” Coverage
We know it’s hard to hear, but the sad truth is there are a mere four episodes, including tonight’s installment, left before Grimm and its collection of creatures and cops call it quits. (At least until, fingers crossed, Netflix or some other network reopens the book on this fractured fairy tale.) Maybe it would help to hear that you aren’t alone in your grief.
Since being “healed” by the mystery branch, dragged into an alternative dimension by a dead dude with a superstrong grip, and scribbling ancient symbols into tunnel walls in a trance state, Eve/Juliette (Bitsie Tulloch) has been lobbying the gang to be proactive in protecting themselves against the supernatural stick and all it represents. After peeping at the cranium creeper in the mirror (and especially after he reached through the looking glass), she’s been looking to take the fight to him.
Leading up to the 20th anniversary of the March 10, 1997 premiere of Buffy the Vampire Slayer, Yahoo TV is celebrating “Why Genre Shows Matter” and the history of how these shows have tackled universal themes (e.g., how much high school sucks) and broader social issues. What’s one Emmy nomination you would have loved to see a genre show receive over the years? It’s a question we posed to more than 30 executive producers of current sci-fi/fantasy series who agreed to take part in our Why Genre Shows Matter survey over the last month, either by email or phone.
Nick and friends take on a woodsy warrior in the latest Grimm and give everyone another reason to behave in the bush. The Scooby gang is standing around cautiously inspecting the mirror in Nick’s bathroom where ol’ green eyes first appeared to Eve and Nick. Related: Ask the Fans: Grimm Showrunners Want Your Answers to These 9 Questions!
TV fans aren’t the only ones who have burning questions. In our series Ask the Fans, Yahoo TV flips the script and finds out what questions producers have always wanted to pose to their viewers.
Nick battles a resurgence of feelings after Eve is attacked, while Hank and Wu take on an ode to Frankenstein in this week’s Grimm. Hard at work in the spice shop, Eve and Rosalee determine that the event the cloth’s pictograms likely represent will happen near the March equinox.
Diana wakes up Eve and asks her if her tummy hurts because she wishes Nick were still her boyfriend. Apparently, Diana gets a stomachache when she is sad, like when she misses her other mommy Kelly (aka Nick’s Grimm mom). Luckily for her, Adalind enters the room and instructs Diana to get ready for her weekend with her dad.
Hank and Nick get an assist from Monroe on a case where a creature steals sleep, while Rosalee and Eve believe they’ve made a breakthrough on deciphering the cloth’s symbols and Renard turns a haunted corner.
IRL, we assume the emergency call would have been followed up by a cop drive-by or something, but in TV Portland they rely on a runner to report the body the next morning, which interrupts Hank and Nick’s discussion about the magic stick and how Nick is so drawn to it and how he is going crazy without answers about where it came from, what it does, and why the knights did not destroy it. Nick asks Wu to see if there were any reports of park nudity the night before. “This is Portland.
Nick and the Scooby gang make yet another plan to put the Grimm back on the right side of the law, but almost start a clone war in the process. Having finagled his way out of the murder charge, Renard has the cops working double time to capture Nick and he proves to be as big of a bully at home telling Adalind that she “should be more worried what happens to [her]” than Nick and that she “better get with the program before” he takes office. To avoid Renard’s minions, Eve and Nick camp out in the tunnels and discuss the stick, the cloth’s symbols, and Diana’s powers (which they determine to be far greater than anything Renard has.) They recall some of Nick’s mom’s final words about the child’s great destiny.
The Grimm gang is down but not out after yet another attempt to best Renard and clear Nick’s name fails, but on the plus side more details emerge about the mystery stick. Wu and Hank show up just as the cops are about to move in on Bud’s Repair Shop to arrest Renard for the murder of Rachel Wood, but that doesn’t buy Nick and the gang inside the shop much time, as another cop takes it upon herself to send the team in anyway.
When Grimm returns Friday for its Season 6 swan song, actor David Giuntoli, who portrays the titular monster-fighter Nick Burkhardt, warns fans that this fairy tale likely won’t have a happy ending. Things are looking grim, pun intended, for the Scooby gang, and I am actually cool with that,” Giuntoli told Yahoo TV in an exclusive phone interview late last year, just before the cast and crew began filming the last three episodes. Because he had not yet read the script for the finale, Giuntoli wasn’t sure if his character, or other members of the close-knit cast, would make it out alive and in one piece.
Nick’s mom was beheaded. Hinted at in the fourth installment, Black Claw, a well-organized and well-funded Wesen group, is recruiting monster members and trying to establish a new world order by any means necessary. Standing in Black Claw’s way in Rose City are Nick and company, as well as Hadrian’s Wall, a heavily armed resistance group led by Meisner that recruited Trubel.