The sitcom reimagined Norman Lear’s ’70s series of the same name, but with a Cuban-American family at the center. The show will be shopped around to other networks and will not return to Netflix. The streamer tweeted, “We spent several weeks trying to find a way to make another season work, but in the end, simply not enough people watched to justify another season.”
The raunchy comedy was canceled on Showtime after misconduct allegations surfaced regarding creator and star Frankie Shaw. ABC Studios, the series’ producer, has also suspended its development deal with Shaw after the investigation. Rosie O’Donnell, Miguel Gomez, and Samara Weaving made up the rest of the main cast, and the final episode will air March 31.
The science-fiction show followed a group of special operatives from a post-apocalyptic future known as “travelers,” who inhabit host bodies from the past in order to prevent the apocalypse. Created by Brad Wright, the show starred Eric McCormack, Mackenzie Porter, Jared Abrahamson, Nesta Cooper, Reilly Dolman, and Patrick Gilmore.
J.K. Simmons starred as two different characters in this science-fiction series with parallel Earths. The show will not return to Starz, but Media Rights Capital said it could make its return on another platform.
The superhero series, starring Jon Bernthal as the titular vigilante, was created as a spinoff of Marvel’s “Daredevil.” Both shows share the same fate after the Netflix and Marvel creative partnership ended.
Another casualty of the Netflix and Marvel deal coming to an end, one of Marvel’s most popular female-fronted shows also got the ax this year. However, Krysten Ritter and the rest of the cast will appear in one final season later this year.
The ensemble comedy, which starred TV favorites such as Cobie Smulders and Billy Eichner, won’t be renewed for a third season. News of the show’s cancellation came out just hours after Netflix announced its decision to cancel its Marvel series, “Jessica Jones” and “Punisher”
Due to low ratings, the futuristic space-set drama won’t return for a second season. The show was adapted from “Game of Thrones” writer George R.R. Martin’s novella of the same name and in unorthodox fashion, premiered all 10 episodes of Season 1 over the course of 10 days.
“Wrecked” booted by TBS after three seasons.
The satirical comedy won’t be returning to TBS for a fourth season, star Zach Cregger confirmed on Twitter. The show, which follows a large group of strangers as they traverse a deserted island following a plane crash, suffered declining ratings as its seasons progressed. The third season averaged a .32 rating, down 19% compared to Season 2.
Showrunners made the difficult decision to pull the plug on “Arrow,” the forefather of all of the CW’s interconnected superhero shows. The show is survived by “The Flash,” “Legends of Tomorrow,” and “Supergirl.”
Courtesy of CW
“Legion” will end with its third season.
FX’s Legion was announced to not return after its upcoming third season, premiering in June 2019. The show starred Dan Stevens as the titular mutant, in addition to Aubrey Plaza, Rachel Keller, Bill Irwin, and Jeremie Harris.
Daly will be leaving his late-night series after 17 seasons on air but will continue with his other hosting gigs on “Today” and “The Voice.” The long-running series, which originated as a traditional talk-show, began in 2002 and has since run over 2,000 episodes.
Andy Cohen, who serves as a producer and host on “Love Connection,” announced the cancellation of the unscripted series during an interview on “The Howard Stern Show” in February. Warner Horizon and Telepictures Productions were also behind the reality show, alongside producers Mike Fleiss, Martin Hilton, James Breen, and Jason Ehrlich. While the show, which sets up single men and women on blind dates, didn’t boast high ratings, Fox still has a large slate of highly successful reality shows on its roster, including “Hell’s Kitchen” and “The Masked Singer.”
The Emmy-nominated historical drama won’t return to History after finishing up its sixth season in 2020. The series, which is set in Medieval Scandinavia and follows the legendary Viking Ragnar Lothbrok as he rises to power, has proven to be the network’s best performing scripted series to date. While the show’s creator Michael Hirst is letting “Vikings” go, he has confirmed with Variety that a potential new spinoff series is in the works.
Stan Against Evil
“Stan Against Evil” won’t be returning to IFC.
The horror-comedy, starring John C. McGinley and Janet Varney, didn’t last longer than three seasons. Dana Gould, the show’s creator, made the announcement in January that the series, which follows two sheriffs in a small New England town, wouldn’t be renewed by the AMC-owned cable network.
Syfy gave “Channel Zero” the boot after four seasons.
Zero episodes are forthcoming for the Syfy horror anthology “Channel Zero,” created by novelist Nick Antosca. The four seasons were based on internet urban legends, and featured an ensemble cast including Paul Schneider, Fiona Shaw, and Natalie Brown.
Netflix decided to end “Fuller House” after its upcoming fifth season later this year. The “Full House” spinoff reunited Candace Cameron Bure, Jodie Sweetin, and Andrea Barber and centered on their characters raising their children.
The alternative history series based on the fan favorite Philip K. Dick novel of the same name is coming to an end. The show asked the question, “What would have happened if the Axis powers won World War II?” Viewers will find out the answer in the fourth and final season of the Amazon Prime show.
Set 500 years after society ended and a feudal system rose, action series “Into the Badlands” has run its course on AMC. Starring Daniel Wu, Orla Brady, and Sarah Bolger, the series finale will air on May 6.
The American western drama based on the 2013 novel of the same name by Philipp Meyer is coming to an end on AMC. Despite starring Pierce Brosnan, who replaced Sam Neill, as the lead, the show struggled with mixed and negative reviews.
The longest-running series on USA Network, the legal drama “Suits” will finally end its run after eight years. The franchise will live on through a spinoff centered on Gina Torres’ character, titled “Pearson,” which will air this summer.
After more than 250 episodes across nearly 15 years, the famed police procedural crime drama will finally come to an end on CBS. The franchise has been adapted into two spinoff shows, a South Korean version and a video game.