Freeform’s Bella Thorne-starrer bit the dust in late June after two seasons. The Hollywood romance drama also featured Charlie DePew, Carter Jenkins, Georgie Flores and Niki Koss.
The war drama following a team of six elite Navy SEALs lasted two seasons before History shut it down. The ensemble cast featured Olivia Munn, Edwin Hodge, Juan Pablo Raba, Kyle Schmid, Jaylen Moore, Barry Sloane and Eric Ladin.
Fox’s paranormal comedy, headlined by Adam Scott and Craig Robinson, busted after one season. The ghostly series also starred Ally Walker, Adeel Akhtar and Amber Stevens West.
Fox canceled the beloved comedy after five seasons. The series starred Andy Samberg, Andre Braugher, Terry Crews, Melissa Fumero, Stephanie Beatriz, Joe Lo Truglio, Chelsea Peretti, Dirk Blocker, and Joel McKinnon Miller. NBC quickly picked up the sitcom for another season.
The Last Man on Earth
From writer-director Will Forte and director-producers Phil Lord and Chris Miller, “The Last Man on Earth” was canceled after four seasons at Fox. The show centered on a small group of survivors of a deadly virus.
Fox also axed “The Mick” after a two-season run. The series followed Kaitlin Olson as the titular Mickey, a woman stuck raising her spoiled niece and nephews after their parents are arrested for defrauding the IRS.
“Life Sentence” starring “Pretty Little Liars” actress Lucy Hale was canceled after just one season. Hale tweeted out the news, writing, “Sometimes things don’t resonate with the audience and shows just don’t work, but I’m so proud of what we accomplished & for the experience I had.”
The team behind The CW’s “Valor” has been discharged. The military drama only lasted one season.
TNT canceled “The Librarians” after four seasons. The final episode aired on Feb. 7. The series starred Rebecca Romijn, Christian Kane, Lindy Booth, and John Harlan Kim as protectors of mystical treasures.
Scott Patrick Green/TNT
Netflix added to its list of canceled new shows with the annoucement that “Seven Seconds” would not receive a second season. In the series, Regina King played the mother of a boy who was accidentally killed by a police officer. Cindy Holland, vice president of original content at Netflix, said “The first season is a complete, stand-alone story that we are proud to feature on Netflix for years to come.”
Cara Howe / Netflix
Drama “Beyond” never found its footing at Freeform and struggled with ratings during its second season before it was ultimately canceled by the network. The series followed a man who woke up with supernatural abilities after being in a coma for 12 years.
BET’s “The Quad,” a series about a fictional historically black college, was canceled after two seasons. Anika Noni Rose starred as the president of the university.
Ash Vs. Evil Dead
Starz’s horror-comedy “Ash Vs. Evil Dead” aired its third season finale April 29, which also doubled as its series finale. Bruce Campbell played anti-hero Ash Williams based on the “Evil Dead” film franchise. Dana DeLorenzo, Ray Santiago, and Lucy Lawless also starred in the show.
Courtesy of Starz
Hulu’s “The Path” starring Aaron Paul, Michelle Monaghan, Hugh Dancy, Kyle Allen, Emma Greenwell, and Freida Pinto was canceled after three seasons. The final episode aired on March 28. The series focused on a family invovled in a cult movement.
Courtesy of Hulu
Here and Now
HBO’s freshman series “Here and Now” created by Alan Ball was canceled at the network after one season. Tim Robbins and Holly Hunter led the show as the heads of a multi-ethnic family. An HBO spokesperson said in a statement, “We thank Alan for his dedication to innovative storytelling, and we look forward to his next endeavor.”
Shades of Blue
Jennifer Lopez’s “Shades of Blue” will end with its third season, NBC announced. The 10-episode third season will premiere in June. “We crafted a poetic three-season arc on how her journey ends, which is true redemption,” said Lopez.
Courtesy of NBC
Mozart in the Jungle (Amazon)
Amazon canceled “Mozart in the Jungle” after four seasons. The half-hour series helped establish Amazon as an awards player with its surprise Golden Globe win in 2016 for best comedy series and lead comedy actor for Gael Garcia Bernal. The offbeat show, revolving around the life of a brash young conductor at the New York Symphony, hailed from executive producers Paul Weitz, Will Graham, Roman Coppola, and Jason Schwartzman.
Courtesy of Amazon Studios
Fans were disappointed when Netflix canceled teen dramedy ‘Everything Sucks!’ after just one season. The series followed two groups of high school misfits from the A/V club and a Drama club who collide in 1996 Oregon. It starred Peyton Kennedy, Jahi Winston, Patch Darragh, Claudine Mboligikpelani Nako, Sydney Sweeney, Elijah Stevenson, Quinn Liebling, and Rio Mangini.
The freshman comedy series was canceled during its midseason break and no formal plans have been made to air the remaining four episodes.
Harry Connick Jr.’s talk show “Harry” was canceled after two seasons. The show, which features talk, comedy, and variety segments in addition to music and performances, will continue to tape until September.
Mike McGregor for Variety
Kathy Bates starred in this Netflix multi-camera comedy about the marijauna industry. While critics summarily disliked the show, audiences approved, providing the show with an 80% audience score on Rotten Tomatoes as opposed to a 23% critics score.
Courtesy of Patrick Wymore/Netflix
I Love Dick
Jill Soloway’s “I Love Dick” got the boot by Amazon on Jan. 17. Its first season debuted last May, but did not receive the critical or national-media attention that Soloway’s groundbreaking Amazon original “Transparent” earned.
Amazon canceled Tig Notaro’s “One Mississippi” after two seasons.
Jean-Claude Van Johnson
“Jean-Claude Van Johnson,” a comedy starring action-movie star Jean-Claude Van Damme was canceled on Jan. 17. It premiered last month.
The semi-autobiographical series — chronicling Andrew Dice Clay, starring as himself, as he tried to live his life while trapped in the skin of “The Diceman” — was canceled on Jan. 30.
Season 2 of the series, which premiered last year, averaged 823,000 viewers per episode across multiple platforms.
Once Upon a Time
The ABC series, which is currently in its seventh season, will end its (fairy tale) storied run with the current season. It’s currently averaging a 0.6 rating in adults 18-49 and 2.5 million viewers per episode, down more than 40% in the demo and 20% in total viewers from last season.
Series star Jeffrey Donovan shared the news on Twitter. He wrote, “Enjoyed ‘Shut Eye.’ But all good things must end. I’m grateful to Hulu and Sony. They were great places to work at. Onward and upward.”
USA Network doomed drama “Damnation” after one season.
Season 1 averaged a 0.18 rating in the 18-49 demo according to Nielsen live-plus-same-day numbers and 682,000 total viewers.
The Shannara Chronicles
“The Shannara Chronicles” was canceled after two seasons and a move from MTV to Spike, where it took a massive ratings hit. The move came amid restructuring at MTV and Spike parent company Viacom.
Hulu opted to cancel “Chance” after two seasons on the streamer. The show starring Hugh Laurie was based on the novel by Kem Nunn.
Fox officially sent Lucifer back to the underworld after three seasons. The show followed Tom Ellis in the titular role as a Hellion-turned-LAPD-informant, also starring Lauren German, Tricia Helfer also starred, and Season 3 newbie Tom Welling.
The presidential drama starring Kiefer Sutherland as America’s last-expected leader ate through four showrunners in two seasons. The show was on a search for its own designated survivor — a fifth showrunner — for a projected Season 3 when it got the axe. The second season averaged 3.98 million total viewers and a 0.72 in the 18-49 demo.
Ben Mark Holzberg/ABC/Kobal/REX/Shutterstock
After a quick two-season run, the horror series created by Jeremy Slater and starring Alfonso Herrera, Ben Daniel, and Kurt Egyiawan won’t be resurrected. “The Exorcist” was Fox’s lowest-rated program this year, averaging 1.32 million total viewers and a 0.41 rating in the 18-49 demo.
The comedy series starring Zach Braff as a businessman dad balancing his family and his new startup is done after one season. “Alex, Inc” averaged a lackluster 3.5 million total viewers and a 0.87 rating in the 18-49 demo.
After just one season on NBC, the expert military team of “Brave” won’t be returning for a sophomore run. One of three broadcast military dramas to debut during the 2017-2018 season, the series averaged a 0.9 rating in adults 18-49 and 4.6 million viewers in Live+Same Day after 13 episodes.
A prequel to the Liam Neeson film franchise of the same name, the CIA agent drama starring Clive Standen and Jennifer Beals won’t return to NBC for a third season. The decision comes on the heels of major changes in the second season that resulted in a new showrunner and the exits of several cast members. The series is being shopped elsewhere as producers seek a new U.S. platform for the series, whose title has strong international brand recognition.
The Priyanka Chopra-starrer won’t survive to see a fourth season after a showrunner shuffle that ended with Michael Seitzman taking over for Joshua Safran in Season 3. Three episodes into its third season, “Quantico” is averaging a 0.5 rating in the 18-49 demo and 2.3 million total viewers, according to Nielsen live-plus-same day numbers.
It’s bad news for “Great News.” The comedy series, starring Briga Heelan and Andrea Martin as a mother-daughter duo working in television news, won’t broadcast a third season on NBC. Season 1 averaged a 0.8 rating in adults 18-49 and 3.4 million viewers in Live+Same Day, with Season 2 dropping to a 0.7 and 3 million.
The series, which ended after its current third season, was produced by Alcon Television Group, with Syfy holding the show’s first run linear rights in the U.S. The third season is currently averaging a 0.2 rating in adults 18-49 and 570,00 viewers per episode in Live+Same Day.
Josh Radnor’s “Rise” was canceled after just one season. Radnor played a dedicated theater teacher who takes over the program at a working class school. Rosie Perez, Auli’i Cravalho, and Damon J. Gillespie also starred. “Rise” opened to a decent 1.2 rating and 5.5 million viewers in its premiere, but fell off steadily from there. The first season is averaging just a 0.9 and 4.5 million viewers in Live+Same Day.
Kevin Can Wait
Despite undergoing a creative overhaul between seasons one and two, “Kevin Can Wait” experienced a ratings slide into it second season and was canceled before a third season. Sony Pictures Television will continue to shop the series to other buyers.
The CBS procedural starring Elyes Gabel, Robert Patrick, Katharine McPhee, Eddie Kaye Thomas, Jadyn Wong, Ari Stidham, and Riley B. Smith was canceled after four seasons. The series aired its fourth season finale back in April. It centered on eccentric genius Walter O’Brien and his team of brilliant misfits at an Homeland Security think tank who are the last line of defense against complex, high-tech threats of the modern age.
“Superior Donuts,” starring Judd Hirsch and Jermaine Fowler was canceled after two seasons at CBS. The show also starred Katey Sagal, David Koechner, Maz Jobrani, and Rell Battle. Diane Guerrero joined the show in its second season. Bob Daily, Neil Goldman, Garrett Donovan, Mark Teitelbaum, John R. Montgomery, Michael Rotenberg, Josh Lieberman, and Fowler executive produced.
The end for “9JKL” had been expected. The multi-camera sitcom was based on the life of series star and executive producer Mark Feuerstein. Feuerstein played an actor who moves home to New York after his divorce, living in an apartment sandwiched between his overbearing parents on one side and his brother, sister-in-law and their new baby on the other.