ABC Drama: "How to Get Away with Murder" (ABC Studios)
ABC Comedy: "Manhattan Love Story" (ABC Studios)
CBS Drama: “Scorpion” (CBS TV Studios)
ABC Drama: "Marvel's Agent Carter" (ABC Studios)
NBC Drama: "The Mysteries of Laura" (Warner Bros. TV)
CBS Comedy: “The McCarthys” (Sony Pictures TV)
ABC Comedy: “Selfie” (ABC Studios)
CBS Drama: “Madame Secretary” (CBS TV Studios)
ABC Comedy: “Fresh Off the Boat” (20th Century Fox TV)
ABC Comedy: “Cristela” (20th Century Fox TV)
Fox Drama: "Red Band Society" (ABC Studios)
CW Drama: “Jane The Virgin” (CBS TV Studios)
CW Drama: “The Flash” (Warner Bros. TV)
Another "High School Musical" star, another R movie. Ashley Tisdale just completed the rom-com "A Many Splintered Thing" opposite Chris Evans and Michelle Monaghan. Although she only has a small role in the movie about unrequited love, this is sure to be the first of many to come. Like Gomez and Hudgens', her bubblegum pop music has also gotten edgier.
TV networks dropped the hammer on dozens of primetime comedies and dramas this past spring; marking one of the biggest broadcast blood baths in recent memory. Some veterans were axed ("Community," pictured), while several new shows didn't make the cut for a second season.
Click through for the primetime victims (so far).
"The Crazy Ones" couldn't capitalize on the combined star power of Robin Williams and Sarah Michelle Gellar or its post-"Big Bang Theory" time slot.
The Dylan McDermott drama "Hostages" was an experiment for CBS with a shorter 15-episode series order that allowed it to alternate in its Monday slot with "Intelligence," which was also cancelled.
The sci-fi actioner brought "Lost's" Josh Holloway back to the smallscreen, but lost audiences when it moved from its Tuesday slot to Monday nights.
The freshman comedy from "Friends" scribe Dana Klein starring James Van Der Beek had a short life after attracting only 7.8 million viewers in the key demo.
CBS pulled this guy-centric comedy after only two episodes, after it squandered its impressive "How I Met Your Mother" lead-in.
The Ari Graynor comedy proved that hit movies don't always translate to TV success. The show was initially passed over last year before being picked up a week after upfronts.
The vampire drama -- a passion project for NBC exec BobGreenblatt -- was sucked dry after a single season.
"Revolution," from J.J. Abrams' Bad Robot banner and Warner Bros. TV, started out with promise in 2012-13 when it was assisted by a lead-in from "The Voice" but was cancelled Friday after ratings began to slide this past season.
The cult favorite was cancelled after five seasons but Sony TV's comedy could wind up on another network (or online).
The family dramedy was cancelled last October after three episodes and was one of NBC's lowest-rated freshman shows.
NBC gave life to the Sean Hayes comedy with a script order last fall but ratings for the sitcom couldn't save the new series.
Michael J. Fox's return to primetime television was short-lived. NBC originally ordered 22 episodes of the comedy but only 15 ever made it to air.
NBC hoped to capitalize on the name recognition of the iconic Raymond Burr original, but the reboot, starring Blair Underwood, never clicked with audiences.
At its lowest point, the Ryan Seacrest-hosted gameshow was averaging a dismal 0.7 in the ratings, and its tie-in app was plagued with glitches.
"Crisis" was averaging a 1.8 rating in adults 18-49 in the competitive Sunday 10 p.m. timeslot, but that apparently wasn't enough to earn a second season at NBC.
Despite the backing of J.J. Abrams' Bad Robot Prods. and a pilot directed by Oscar winner Alfonso Cuaron, "Believe" underperformed for NBC, having shed six million viewers since its premiere.
The J.K. Simmons-fronted comedy slipped to a 1.2 in adults 18-49 in its last outing, shedding a million viewers from its newly renewed lead-in, "About A Boy."
This summer series failed to make a splash for NBC, and low ratings brought the Peacock's ax down back in October.
Even the lure of Christopher Meloni wasn't enough to secure "Jack's" survival. The freshman comedy debuted with a lackluster 5.15 million viewers, and dropped to 4 million in its final installment.
Greg Kinnear's star power failed to launch Fox's adaptation of the successful Australian dramedy, which was barely pulling in a million viewers by the end of its run.
Though the military comedy was beloved by critics, audiences failed to embrace "Enlisted." The show was down to a 0.4 rating in its last airing.
"Dads" had critics fuming for its racist and sexist jokes when it debuted, and failed to translate creators Alec Sulkin and Wellesley Wild's "Family Guy" humor into live action success.
Despite a charming cast fronted by Alexis Bledel and Jaosn Ritter, Fox cancelled the comedy before it made it to air.
The futuristic sci-fi procedural was pulling in solid numbers for Fox, but rumor has it that financial disagreements with production company Warner Bros. TV may have contributed to its demise.
Simon Cowell's snark wasn't enough to save this flashy competition series, which never managed to replicate "American Idol's" rating success for Fox.
Based on a cult British series from the '70s and hailing from CW super-producers Julie Plec and Greg Berlanti, "The Tomorrow People" failed to fully capitalize on its "Arrow" lead-in, and fared even worse when moved to Mondays.
Unlike The CW's breakout hit "The 100," alien romance "Star-Crossed" never connected with audiences.
Fans of "Sex and the City" never flocked to its tame prequel, which followed Carrie Bradshaw in her high school years.
Critics embraced this quirky family comedy starring Malin Akerman and Bradley Whitford, but the network found no signs of ratings growth for the show on any platform, which sealed its fate.
Rebel Wilson's "Pitch Perfect" success didn't translate to this singlecam comedy, which dropped to a 0.9 rating in its final outing.
The "Once Upon a Time" spinoff was originally designed to bridge the gap between episodes during the mothership's winter hiatus, but ABC rushed the series for a fall debut and viewers never materialized.
Though the young-skewing freshman comedy was rumored to be in the mix for a potential renewal, its modest 1.5 rating among adults 18-49 and its lackluster DVR gains ultimately worked against it.
Christian Slater's unlucky streak continues, as the ensemble drama was axed after just five episodes.
ABC's ensemble dramedy had the dubious honor of being the first fatality of the 2013-2014 season. It was ABC's lowest-rated premiere in years and was cancelled after just two episodes.
"Battlestar Galactica" alum Tricia Helfer didn't prove to be enough of a draw to keep "Killer Women" alive; the show ended with a paltry 0.6 demo rating and only 3.17 million viewers.
Touted as a "limited-run series," "Betrayal" never made enough of an impact to be considered for an extension, ending its run with a 0.7 in the adults 18-49 demo.
ABC pulled the James Caan/Maggie Lawson comedy in December with three episodes left unaired.
Designed as a miniseries, ABC nonetheless yanked the spy drama after two episodes and replaced it with reruns of "Shark Tank."
ABC's perennial bubble show saw its cast trimmed for bugetary reasons in season three, and creator Emily Kapnek is already moving on to oversee a new comedy for ABC that was picked up on Thursday night, "Selfie."
"Neighbors" delivered weak numbers throughout its second season, even by the low standards of its Friday night berth. Series creator Dan Fogelman will move on to producing an ambitious new vehicle for ABC, "Galavant," a musical comedy about a "handsome prince" bent for revenge after losing his true love.
Patricia Arquette will star in "CSI: Cyber," the third spinoff from "CSI: Crime Scene Investigation," following the now-cancelled "Miami" and "NY."
The "NCIS" spinoff sends Scott Bakula and Lucas Black to the Crescent City to oversee the naval investigative unit serving the Gulf region.
Ben Feldman and Cristin Milioti star in a rom-com from Rashida Jones and Will McCormack about a mismatched pair who meet through a glitch in an online dating service.
Kate Walsh plays a tough and respected criminal court judge who also happens to have a wicked social life. Executive producers include Anne Heche, Will Ferrell and Adam McKay.
Based on the original Australian series of the same name, the drama stars Ryan Phillippe as an unlikely murder suspect and Juliette Lewis as the detective on the case.
Elisha Cuthbert plays a gay woman who decides to have a baby with her longtime best friend, who complicates the situation by getting married to another woman. Nick Zano, Brandon Smith, Rebecca Corry and Chris Williams also star in the Ellen DeGeneres-exec produced comedy.
Matthew Perry plays Oscar to Thomas Lennon's Felix in this new rendition of the Neil Simon classic play "The Odd Couple."
Felcity Huffman returns to ABC in a taut thriller from “12 Years a Slave” writer John Ridley about a crime that sparks racial tensions.
Anthony Anderson stars as a middle-class family man trying to give his children a sense of their cultural history.
"Mission Control" stars Krysten Ritter as a female engineer battling the boy's club in the 1960s space program. David Hornsby wrote the pilot and exec produces for Will Ferrell and Adam McKay's Gary Sanchez Prods. and Universal TV.
Written by "Breaking Bad" creator Vince Gilligan over a decade ago, the drama stars Josh Duhamel and Dean Winters as cops who are forced to bend the law in a rough Michigan town.
Matt Ryan plays a master of the occult tasked with protecting humanity from the forces of evil in this adaptation of DC Comics' “Hellblazer” series.
Family drama from Lee Daniels and Danny Strong revolves around a hip-hop music mogul.
Dylan McDermott, whose other CBS show ("Hostages") was just cancelled, will star opposite Maggie Q in Kevin Williamson's dark drama set among investigators who handle stalking incidents for the LAPD.
Ioan Gruffudd stars as an NYC medical examiner who happens to be immortal.
Viola Davis plays a law professor who gets entangled in a murder case with four of her students.
Rom-com examines the unfiltered thoughts of a couple who has just begun dating.
"Scorpion" revolves around an eccentric genius who marshals a group of computer geeks to guard against modern-day cyber threats. Robert Patrick, Elyes Gabel and Katharine McPhee star.
Hayley Atwell plays covert op Peggy Carter in this 1940s-set actioner derived from the Captain America world.
Debra Messing plays a homicide detective with a troubled personal life in this remake of a Spanish TV series.
"The McCarthys" starring Joey McIntyre, Laurie Metcalf and Jimmy Dunn revolves around a large sports-crazy Boston family. The project was developed last year as a single-cam but retooled this time around as a multi-cam.
A self-obsessed 20-something woman ("Doctor Who's" Karen Gillan) has plenty of followers but few actual friends
Tea Leoni stars as a Secretary of State who juggles world affairs with family drama.
The sitcom -- based on a memoir by celeb chef Eddie Huang -- revolves around an Asian immigrant family that has just moved from Washington, D.C. to Orlando, Fla.
"Cristela" stars Cristela Alonzo as a law student balancing her ambition with her Mexican-American family's expectations. Alonzo penned the pilot with Kevin Hench.
Octavia Spencer leads the ensembler about a group of hospitalized teenagers who become unlikely friends.
Creator Jennie Snyder Urman's adaptation of a Venezuelan telenovela finds innocent do-gooder Jane (Gina Rodriguez) accidentally pregnant when her gynecologist artificially inseminates her by mistake.
The companion show to the CW's "Arrow" stars Grant Gustin as the fastest man alive. Creators are "Arrow's" Greg Berlanti, Geoff Johns and Andrew Kreisberg.