Rise season 2

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All Rise Season 2 Episode 17

It turns out the season two finale of CBS’s All Rise – episode 17 – is also going to be the series’ final episode. CBS has not renewed the legal drama for a third season so All Rise will wrap up with “Yeet” airing on Monday, May 24, 2021 at 9pm ET/PT.

The series finale was directed by Pete Chatmon from a script by Kimberly Ann Harrison and Briana Belser, with Dorian Missick returning as DJ Tailwind.

Simone Missick leads the cast as Judge Lola Carmichael, Wilson Bethel plays Mark Callan, Marg Helgenberger is Lisa Benner, and Jessica Camacho stars as Emily Lopez. J. Alex Brinson plays Luke Watkins, Lindsay Mendez is Sara Castillo, Ruthie Ann Miles is Sherri Kansky, Lindsey Gort plays Amy Quinn, and Audrey Corsa is Samantha Powell. Peter MacNicol recurs as Judge Albert Campbell.

“Yeet” Plot: The murder trials against Alexander Moore (Zayne Emory) and Jack Allen (Derek Luh) begin, and the pressure mounts when Lola agrees to allow media into the courtroom to support her re-election campaign. Also, Mark and Amy commit to their relationship, even though they’re on opposite sides of the trial, and Luke looks for a way to win Emily back.

Series Description, Courtesy of CBS:

All Rise is a courthouse drama that follows the chaotic, hopeful and sometimes absurd lives of its judges, prosecutors and public defenders, as they work with bailiffs, clerks and cops to get justice for the people of Los Angeles amidst a flawed legal process. Among them is newly appointed Judge Lola Carmichael, a highly regarded and impressive deputy district attorney who doesn’t intend to sit back on the bench in her new role, but instead leans in, immediately pushing the boundaries and challenging the expectations of what a judge can be.

All Rise Season 2 Episode 17
All Rise Season 2 Episode 17
All Rise Season 2 Episode 17
All Rise Season 2 Episode 17
All Rise Season 2 Episode 17

Rebecca Murray

Sours: https://www.showbizjunkies.com/tv/all-rise-season-2-finale/

‘All Rise’ Canceled By CBS After 2 Seasons

All Rise will not be returning to CBS for a third season.

Your Complete Guide to Pilots and Straight-to-Series orders

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CBS has canceled the Simone Missick-fronted legal drama. It comes after a number of behind issues on the show including the departure of creator and showrunner Greg Spottiswood.

It is one of two cancelations announced by the Eye today after The Unicorn was also axed. It follows a busy 24 hours for the network, ahead of its upfronts next week, which saw it plan to moveSEAL Team and Clarice to Paramount+ for its upcoming seasons, pick up Sophia Bush pilot Good Sam and Pete Holmes comedy Smallwood to series and pass on pilotsWays & Means starring Patrick Dempsey, the Sarah Cooper/Cindy Chupack comedy and Welcome to Georgia. 

All Rise followed the chaotic, hopeful and sometimes absurd lives of its judges, prosecutors and public defenders, as they work with bailiffs, clerks and cops to get justice for the people of Los Angeles amidst a flawed legal process.

Missick played Judge Lola Carmichael, a highly regarded and impressive deputy district attorney who doesn’t intend to sit back on the bench in her new role, but instead leans in, immediately pushing the boundaries and challenging the expectations of what a judge can be.

The series premiered on CBS in September 2019 and was renewed for a second season last May that debuted in November.

It also starred Wilson Bethel, Marg Helgenberger, Jessica Camacho, J. Alex Brinson, Lindsay Mendez and Ruthie Ann Miles.

Spottiswood recently left the show over misconduct allegations and there has been a lot of behind-the-scenes turmoil including a writers revolt. Dee Harris-Lawrence took over showrunner duties for season two after Spottiswood’s exit.

Harris-Lawrence exec produces the Warner Bros. Television drama alongside Len Goldstein and Michael Robin.

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Sours: https://deadline.com/2021/05/all-rise-canceled-at-cbs-1234754124/
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‘All Rise’ Eyes Comeback With Season 3 Pickup By OWN After CBS Cancellation

EXCLUSIVE: CBS’ All Rise may be resurrected. OWN: The Oprah Winfrey Network is in talks for a new season of the legal drama starring Simone Missick, I have learned.

The negotiations between the cable network and lead All Rise studio Warner Bros. TV come three months after the series was canceled by CBS in May and OWN parent Discovery days later announced its plans to merge with Warner Bros. TV parent, AT&T-owned WarnerMedia. Sources close to the situation caution that the conversations, while progressing, are complex and have not reached the final stage yet. Reps for OWN and WBTV declined comment.

Options on the All Rise cast expired at the end of June. In anticipation of a potential pickup — which I hear could be for as many as 20 episodes — Warner Bros. TV has entered negotiations with lead Missick and also has approached other cast members, including Wilson Bethel, Jessica Camacho and J. Alex Brinson, I hear.

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The cancellation of All Rise came after behind-the-scenes issues on the show, which culminated in the departure of creator and showrunner Greg Spottiswood. in March over misconduct allegations. I hear Dee Harris-Lawrence, who took over showrunner duties for season two, would likely continue on the series alongside fellow executive producers Len Goldstein and Michael Robin. Harris-Lawrence is also executive producer/showrunner on OWN/WBTV’s acclaimed series David Makes Man.

All Rise follows the chaotic, hopeful and sometimes absurd lives of its judges, prosecutors and public defenders, as they work with bailiffs, clerks and cops to get justice for the people of Los Angeles amidst a flawed legal process. It centers on Judge Lola Carmichael (Missick), a highly regarded and impressive deputy district attorney who doesn’t intend to sit back on the bench in her new role, but instead leans in, immediately pushing the boundaries and challenging the expectations of what a judge can be.

The talks with OWN for All Rise come as WBTV also is negotiating with Netflix for a new season of Manifestfollowing its cancellation by NBC.

Subscribe to Deadline Breaking News Alerts and keep your inbox happy.

Read More About:

Sours: https://deadline.com/2021/08/all-rise-eyes-season-3-pickup-own-cbs-cancellation-resurrected-comeback-1234818449/

‘Rise’ Won’t Return For Season 2, But The Show’s Creative Spirit Lives On

In its first season, Rise has taken an empathetic look into the lives of the members of a public school drama program who want to to challenge the assumption of what high school theater can and should be, but unfortunately it looks like their production of Spring Awakening isn't going to make it past opening night. Anyone hoping to see Rise return for Season 2 will be disappointed to hear that Rise has been cancelled by NBC after its debut season, as reported by Deadline. The May 15 season finale of the show features the premiere of the Spring Awakening production that the season has been leading up to. Unfortunately, without Lou Mazzucchelli (Josh Radnor) bringing his students together another year, fans will never know what other productions they would have done to challenge themselves, the school, and th community.

The show's cancellation means that the loss of the only network television series focusing almost exclusively on a high school drama program, and perhaps the only mainstream media depiction of a high school drama program that isn't High School Musical. From using theater as a tool to learn about one's self to backstage romances, Rise was realistic about the after-school lives of those who would rather be singing Sondheim than trying out for a sports team. (Well, aside from football hero/romantic lead Robbie.)

However, just because Rise is over, it doesn't mean that there isn't Rise-adjacent media for fans to explore. There are plenty of ways that fans can keep the spirit of the Stanton High theater program alive, even if the show is dead. Here are a few ideas:

Listen To Spring Awakening

The soundtrack of angsty youths across the globe. Chances are if you were in drama club in high school, the original cast recording of Spring Awakeningwas incredibly important to you. "Finally," said theater students everywhere, "a musical that understands the theater world doesn't have to be all red-haired orphans and technicolor dreamcoats, amazing as they may be!"

Since the teens of Rise learned about themselves through by immersing themselves in the musical, why not sit down and listen to the album yourself, from front to back, whether it's for the first time ever or the hundredth?

Read Drama High

While Rise strays from the book on which it's based, there's no denying that the story of Drama High: The Incredible True Story Of A Brilliant Teacher, A Struggling Town, And The Magic Of Theater by Michael Sokolove had a major influence on the series. Drama High tells the true story of Lou Volpe, a high school drama teacher from Bucks County, Pennsylvania, who turned the theater department at Harry S. Truman High School into a nationally recognized program that still brings in audiences from Broadway and beyond. If your favorite parts of Rise were the inspirational speeches and the student-teacher creative relationships, then you'll likely love Drama High.

Go See A Local High School Theater Production

What better way to get into the spirit of Rise than to see a real-life high school musical? While you may be hard-pressed to find a high school doing Spring Awakening, seeing a marquee drama club production is really the most immediate way of finding out (or remembering) what high school theater is all about. And after the show's cancellation, you may be missing a bunch of young, hopeful children with a do-it-yourself ethos who are putting everything they have into bringing a show to life.

Still, there are many aspects of Rise that won't be as easily replaced. The show's celebration of the arts as an educational tool, the thoughtful inclusion of a trans teen character, and a Radnor starring role, post-How I Met Your Mother, will all be missed. Rise's cancellation is unfortunate for its fans, but thankfully the show got a full season to take this troupe to opening night.

Sours: https://www.bustle.com/p/rise-wont-return-for-season-2-but-the-shows-creative-spirit-lives-on-9080307

2 rise season

Rise (American TV series)

2018 musical drama television series

Rise is an American musicaldrama television series created by Jason Katims, starring Josh Radnor in the lead role as Lou Mazzuchelli. The series is inspired by the 2013 book Drama High by Michael Sokolove, which focused on real-life teacher Lou Volpe and the famed theater program at Harry S Truman High School in Bucks County, Pennsylvania.[1]

The pilot was ordered to series by NBC on May 4, 2017, along with The Brave, making both series the first regular series orders by the network for the 2017–18 United States network television schedule.[2] The first season consisted of 10 episodes,[3] and debuted on March 13, 2018.[4]

On May 11, 2018, NBC canceled the show after one season.[5]

Cast and characters[edit]

Main[edit]

  • Josh Radnor as Lou "Mr. Mazzu" Mazzuchelli,[6] an English teacher at Stanton High who wants to reinvent the school's drama presentations. He takes over the Stanton drama club and pushes to perform Spring Awakening.
  • Marley Shelton as Gail Mazzuchelli,[7] Lou's wife who supports his plan of taking over the drama department of his school
  • Rosie Perez as Tracey Wolfe,[8] the assistant director who was previously offered the director job before being replaced by Lou, though she stays on and supports Lou
  • Auliʻi Cravalho as Lilette Suarez,[9][10] a high school student and member of the Stanton drama club cast in the lead role of Wendla, who has problems with her mother at home
  • Damon J. Gillespie as Robbie Thorne,[6] the starting quarterback of the Stanton football team, who is cast in the lead role of Melchior; he also visits and takes care of his mother at a hospital.
  • Shirley Rumierk as Vanessa Suarez,[11] Lilette's mother who has an affair with the football coach and keeps secrets from her daughter
  • Joe Tippett as Coach Sam Strickland,[11] the headstrong and strict Stanton football coach who values sports over the arts
  • Ted Sutherland as Simon Saunders,[11] a student born into a very religious conservative family, who is usually cast in the lead roles in the Stanton club theater productions, but later is cast in the role of Hänschen
  • Amy Forsyth as Gwen Strickland,[11] Coach Strickland's daughter and member of Stanton drama club, who has problems at home due to her father's affair; she is usually cast in the lead female roles, but is cast as supporting character Ilse.
  • Rarmian Newton as Maashous Evers,[8] a homeless student who is the lighting designer for the drama club
  • Casey Johnson as Gordy Mazzuchelli,[7] Lou's son, who is having problems with alcohol
  • Taylor Richardson as Kaitlin Mazzuchelli,[11] Lou's daughter

Recurring[edit]

  • Ellie Desautels as Michael Hallowell,[12] a transgender student, previously a member of Stanton's choir and now a new member of Stanton's drama club, cast in the role of Moritz.
  • Shannon Purser as Annabelle Bowman,[13] a member of Stanton's drama club
  • Sean Grandillo as Jeremy Travers,[14] a new member of Stanton's drama club, cast in the role of Ernst, Simon's partner in the play
  • Alexis Molnar as Lexi, a student in the drama troupe
  • Tiffany Mann as Cheryl, a student in the drama troupe
  • Caroline Pluta as Violet, a student in the drama troupe
  • Jennifer Ferrin as Denise Strickland, Gwen's mother who serves as costumer for Spring Awakening
  • Stephanie J. Block as Patricia Saunders,[15] Simon's mother
  • Stephen Plunkett as Robert Saunders, Simon's father
  • Mark Tallman as Detrell Thorne,[15] Robbie's father
  • Diallo Riddle as Andy Kranepool,[16] a teacher at Stanton who is attracted to Tracey
  • Tom Riis Farrell as Mr Baer, the Stanton High Band director
  • Niloy Alam as Sundeep, the Stanton High guitarist
  • Billy Joe Kiessling as the Stanton High violist
  • Sumi Yu as the Stanton High violinist
  • Pance Pony as the Stanton High cellist
  • Liam Herbert as the Stanton High acoustic guitar
  • Chandler Swift as Stanton High cheerleader

Episodes[edit]

Music[edit]

The show had cast members perform songs from Spring Awakening, including the new song "All You Desire" that Spring Awakening creators Duncan Sheik and Steven Sater wrote specifically for the show.[27]

Rise Season 1: The Album[edit]

On May 11, 2018, a soundtrack from the series was released. It included all Spring Awakening songs performed by the cast, as well as covers of Ed Sheeran's "Perfect," Alessia Cara's "Scars to Your Beautiful," Fun's "Carry On" and Macklemore's "Glorious." The album consists of 24 tracks.[28]

Reception[edit]

Critical response[edit]

The review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes reported an approval rating of 59% based on 41 reviews, with an average rating of 6.22/10.[29]Metacritic, which uses a weighted average, assigned the series a score of 59 out of 100 based on 27 reviews, indicating "mixed or average reviews."[30]Out magazine expressed concern about straightwashing, saying that the changing of the original book's real-life source, about a gay man, into a straight man, was "cultural theft and [gay] erasure" of what "should have been the story of a complicated LGBTQ hero".[31]

In 2020, Rosie Perez gives her thought about the show's cancelation: "I think that it didn’t have enough time, but I also think, to be fair, it was a little too over sentimental. I think that’s what hurt the show. Everyone kept comparing it to Glee, and that hurt the show, as well."[32]

Ratings[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^"TV Series Based On Levittown High School Theater Program Gets Debut Date - LevittownNow.com". LevittownNow.com. November 16, 2017. Retrieved November 18, 2017.
  2. ^Andreeva, Nellie (May 4, 2017). "'Rise' & Newly Retitled 'The Brave' Picked Up To Series By NBC – Update". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved April 19, 2018.
  3. ^"TV Network Presidents Talk Netflix Cancellations". The Hollywood Reporter.
  4. ^Andreeva, Nellie (November 16, 2017). "'Rise' To Succeed 'This Is Us' On Tuesday, 'Good Girls' Gets 'The Braves' Slot On NBC". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved April 19, 2018.
  5. ^Otterson, Joe (May 11, 2018). "'Rise' Canceled After One Season at NBC". Variety. Retrieved May 12, 2018.
  6. ^ abAndreeva, Nellie (March 10, 2017). "Josh Radnor To Headline 'Drama High' NBC Pilot; Damon J. Gillespie Also Cast". Deadline Hollywood.
  7. ^ abPetski, Denise (March 13, 2017). "'Drama High': Marley Shelton & Casey Johnson Join Jason Katims' NBC Drama Pilot". Deadline Hollywood.
  8. ^ abAndreeva, Nellie (March 3, 2017). "'Drama High': Rosie Perez & Rarmian Newton To Star In NBC Pilot". Deadline Hollywood.
  9. ^Andreeva, Nellie (February 27, 2017). "'Moana' Star Auli'i Cravalho Cast In NBC Pilot 'Drama High' From Jason Katims & Jeffrey Seller". Deadline Hollywood.
  10. ^"Lilette Suarez - NBC.com". NBC.com. Retrieved April 19, 2018.
  11. ^ abcdePetski, Denise (March 10, 2017). "'Drama High': Jason Katims' NBC Drama Pilot Casts Four". Deadline Hollywood.
  12. ^Petski, Denise (November 16, 2017). "Platform & Serge Public Relations Firms Announce Bicoastal Partnership". Deadline Hollywood.
  13. ^Andreeva, Nellie (March 8, 2017). "'Stranger Things' Shannon Purser Cast In 'Drama High' NBC Pilot From Jason Katims". Deadline Hollywood.
  14. ^Clement, Olivia (November 23, 2017). "Check Out the New Trailer for NBC's Theatre-Focused Drama Rise". Play Bill.
  15. ^ abPetski, Denise (August 31, 2017). "'Rise': Stephanie J. Block & Mark Tallman Set To Recur In NBC Drama Series". Deadline Hollywood.
  16. ^Petski, Denise (October 10, 2017). "'Rise': Diallo Riddle Set To Recur On NBC Drama Series". Deadline Hollywood.
  17. ^ abPorter, Rick (March 14, 2018). "'This Is Us,' 'The Voice,' 'NCIS,' 'Black-ish' adjust up, 'Rise' adjusts down: Tuesday final ratings". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on March 15, 2018. Retrieved March 14, 2018.
  18. ^ abPorter, Rick (March 21, 2018). "'The Voice,' 'The Middle' and 'LA to Vegas' adjust up: Tuesday final ratings". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on March 22, 2018. Retrieved March 21, 2018.
  19. ^ abPorter, Rick (March 28, 2018). "'Roseanne,' 'The Voice' & 'The Mick' adjust up, 'Bull' and 'Splitting Up Together' down: Tuesday final ratings". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on March 29, 2018. Retrieved March 28, 2018.
  20. ^ abPorter, Rick (April 4, 2018). "'Rise' adjusts down: Tuesday final ratings". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on April 4, 2018. Retrieved April 4, 2018.
  21. ^ abPorter, Rick (April 11, 2018). "Roseanne,' 'The Middle,' 'Lethal Weapon' adjust up, 'Black-ish' down: Tuesday final ratings". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on April 12, 2018. Retrieved April 11, 2018.
  22. ^ abPorter, Rick (April 18, 2018). "'NCIS,' 'Alex, Inc.,' 'Lethal Weapon,' 'The Flash' adjust up, 'For the People' down: Tuesday final ratings". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on April 19, 2018. Retrieved April 18, 2018.
  23. ^ abPorter, Rick (April 25, 2018). "'The Voice,' 'Chicago Med,' 'LA to Vegas' adjust up, 'Rise' and 'Deception' down: Tuesday final ratings". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on April 25, 2018. Retrieved April 25, 2018.
  24. ^ abPorter, Rick (May 2, 2018). "'Roseanne' and 'Chicago Med' adjust up, 'The 100' adjusts down: Tuesday final ratings". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on May 3, 2018. Retrieved May 2, 2018.
  25. ^ abPorter, Rick (May 9, 2018). "'The Voice' and 'Chicago Med' adjust up, 'Bull' adjusts down: Tuesday final ratings". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on May 10, 2018. Retrieved May 9, 2018.
  26. ^ abPorter, Rick (May 16, 2018). "'The Middle,' 'NCIS,' 'Chicago Med' adjust up, 'The 100' adjusts down: Tuesday final ratings". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on May 17, 2018. Retrieved May 16, 2018.
  27. ^https://ew.com/tv/2018/05/09/spring-awakening-new-song-rise/
  28. ^"Rise Season 1: The Album (Music from the TV Series) by Various Artists on Apple Music". Itunes.apple.com. Retrieved September 20, 2021.
  29. ^"Rise: Season 1 (2018)". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved January 30, 2019.
  30. ^"Rise Reviews". Metacritic. Retrieved March 20, 2018.
  31. ^Russell, John (March 21, 2018). "Rise's Straightwashing is a Stunning Letdown For Original Gay Stories". www.out.com. Out.
  32. ^Radish, Christina (December 16, 2020). "Rosie Perez on The Flight Attendant, Kaley Cuoco, and Hugging Alex Trebek". Collider.com. Retrieved September 20, 2021.
  33. ^Porter, Rick (March 29, 2018). "'This Is Us' goes out on top: Week 25 broadcast Live +7 ratings". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on March 29, 2018. Retrieved March 29, 2018.

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rise_(American_TV_series)
Season Hero Guide - S2 The Immortal - Rise of Empires Ice \u0026 Fire/Fire \u0026 War

All Rise (TV series)

2019 American legal drama television series

All Rise (stylized as all rise.) is an American legal drama television series created by Greg Spottiswood that premiered on CBS on September 23, 2019, as a Monday night entry in the 2019–20 television season. In May 2021, the series was canceled after two seasons, before being picked up for a third season by the Oprah Winfrey Network (OWN) in September. The third season is scheduled to premiere in 2022.

Premise[edit]

All Rise revolves around the personal lives of judges, prosecutors, and public defenders in a Los Angeles courthouse.

The plot follows newly appointed Judge Lola Carmichael, a highly regarded and impressive former deputy district attorney who does not intend to sit back on the bench in her new role, but instead leans in, immediately pushing the boundaries and challenging the expectations of what a judge can be.

Cast[edit]

Main[edit]

  • Simone Missick as Judge Lola Carmichael, an idealistic former prosecutor and newly appointed Judge of the Los Angeles County Superior Court. Lola is married to FBI Agent Robin Taylor and gave birth to their first baby in season 2. She was arrested during the COVID lockdown for defending a girl who was about to be arrested for no reason.
  • Wilson Bethel as Deputy District Attorney Mark Callan, a member of the Los Angeles County District Attorney's Office and best friend of Lola Carmichael. Mark is in a relationship with Amy Quinn. He came under scrutiny in season 2 for going after the LA Sheriff's office for a wrongful shooting.
  • Jessica Camacho as Emily Lopez (formerly Emily Lopez-Batista), a member of the Los Angeles County Public Defender's office who is in the process of divorcing her husband against whom she has a restraining order and was dating Luke Watkins. She and Luke broke up as a result of the Black Lives Matter protests.
  • J. Alex Brinson as Deputy Sheriff Luke Watkins, a four-year veteran bailiff who plans to leave the Los Angeles County Sheriff's Department and become a lawyer upon law school graduation and is now a clerk in the DA's office alongside Sam Powell. Luke and Sam began a relationship in season 2.
  • Ruthie Ann Miles as Sherri Kansky, an experienced judge's assistant assigned to new Judge Lola Carmichael despite their difficult relationship.
  • Lindsay Mendez as Sara Castillo, a court reporter and friend of Emily Lopez.
  • Marg Helgenberger as Judge Lisa Benner (seasons 1–2), a veteran/supervisory judge in the HOJ who is a mentor to Lola Carmichael.
  • Lindsey Gort as Amy Quinn (season 2–present;[1] recurring season 1), a high-powered criminal defense attorney who shares a complicated history with Mark and who also later becomes Mark's girlfriend. Amy leaves her law firm to join Rachel's law firm. She and Mark move in together.
  • Audrey Corsa as Samantha Powell (season 2;[2] recurring season 1), a clerk for the LA County DA's office who works with Mark and Luke.
  • Reggie Lee as Head DDA Thomas Choi (season 2;[3] recurring season 1), Mark's boss.

Recurring[edit]

  • Mitch Silpa as DDA Clayton Berger (season 1; guest season 2), a hard-charging prosecutor who clashes with Lola.
  • Tony Denison as Vic Callan (season 1; guest season 2), Mark's father and a small-time bookie who gives Mark a hard time.
  • Paul McCrane as Judge Jonas Laski, a conservative judge known as the "Punisher".
  • Suzanne Cryer as DDA Maggie Palmer, an old colleague of Lola's and current DDA who accuses her of bias towards defendants.
  • Todd Williams as Robin Taylor, Lola's husband who works for the FBI.
  • Joe Williamson as Kevin Harris (season 1; guest season 2), a LAPD detective and romantic interest for Sherri.
  • Peter MacNicol as Judge Albert Campbell, one of Lola's colleagues.
  • Ryan Michelle Bathe as Rachel Audubon, a rare powerhouse attorney who can handle both civil litigation and criminal law and who has known Lola since they were in Howard University together and has been best friends with Mark since they were in law school together. She goes to Los Angeles to start her own law firm known as Audubon and Associates.
  • Patricia Rae as Judge Abigail Delgado, one of Lola's colleagues.
  • L. Scott Caldwell as Roxy Robinson, Lola's mother.
  • Brent Jennings as Charles Carmichael (season 1), Lola's father.
  • Bret Harrison as Ben Benner (season 1), Judge Benner's son and Sara's boyfriend.
  • Rebecca Field as Carol Coleman (season 2; guest season 1)
  • Samantha Marie Ware as Vanessa "Ness" Johnson (season 2), Lola's new law clerk.
  • Shalim Ortiz as Joaquin Luna (season 2)
  • Ian Anthony Dale as DA Louis Bravo (season 2)
  • Steven Williams as Tony Carver (season 2)
  • Louis Herthum as Sheriff Wayne McCarthy (season 2)
  • Anne Heche as Corrine Cuthbert (season 2)
  • Ashley Jones as Whitney Gessner (season 2)
  • Nev Scharrel as Nikki Gessner (season 2)
  • Rick Fox as August Fox (season 2)

Notable guest stars[edit]

  • Colin Ford as Billy Webb ("Fool for Liv")
  • Jere Burns as Adam Pryce, an over-theatrical attorney to several Hollywood stars. ("Fool for Liv", "Bette Davis Eyes")
  • Ever Carradine as Felice Bell, Lola's old nemesis from her days as a district attorney. ("How to Succeed in Law Without Really Re-trying")
  • Alicia Coppola as Wanda Taylor ("What the Constitution Greens to Me")
  • Brenda Strong as Jean Rubenstein-Frost, Judge Benner's lawyer ex-girlfriend. ("My Fair Lockdown")
  • Dorian Missick as DJ Tailwind Turner ("Dancing at Los Angeles")
  • Tyler Barnhardt as Jesse Frost ("A Changes Is Gonna Come" and "Keep Ya Head Up")
  • Robyn Lively as Nancy Frost ("A Changes Is Gonna Come" and "Keep Ya Head Up")
  • Joel Gretsch as Frank Frost ("A Changes Is Gonna Come" and "Keep Ya Head Up")
  • Lesley Ann Warren as Samara Strong, an actress whom Mark idolized whom he prosecutes for the murder of her husband ("Bette Davis Eyes")
  • Amy Acker as Georgia Knight ("Georgia" and "Leap of Faith")
  • Ray Wise as Richard Walker ("Georgia")
  • Sarah Levy as Debbie Daines ("Georgia")
  • Charlayne Woodard as Judge Prudence Jenkins ("Caught Up in Circles")

Episodes[edit]

Series overview[edit]

Season 1 (2019–20)[edit]

Season 2 (2020–21)[edit]

Production[edit]

Development[edit]

On January 31, 2019, it was announced that CBS had given the production, then titled Courthouse, a pilot order. The pilot was written by Greg Spottiswood, who also executive produced. Production companies involved with the pilot included Warner Bros. Television.[43]

On May 9, 2019, it was announced that CBS had given the production, now titled All Rise, a series order.[44] A day later, it was announced that the series would premiere in the fall of 2019 and air on Mondays at 9:00 p.m.[45] A trailer for the series was released on May 15, 2019.[46] The series debuted on September 23, 2019.[47]

On October 22, 2019, the series received a full season order.[48] On December 5, Dee Harris-Lawrence was announced to be replacing Sunil Nayar as a co-showrunner; she would be working alongside series developer Greg Spottiswood, who had not departed.[49]

On April 6, 2020, it was announced that amid the COVID-19 pandemic, an all-virtual episode would be produced about how the characters on the show handle the case using social distancing. The episode was filmed at the actors' respective homes using FaceTime, WebEx, and Zoom, and visual effects were used to replace the insides of their homes with that of their characters' homes.[50]

On May 6, 2020, CBS renewed the series for a second season which premiered on November 16, 2020.[51][52] On May 15, 2021, CBS canceled the series after two seasons.[53] On August 20, 2021, it was reported that OWN is negotiating with Warner Bros. Television for a potential third season.[54] On September 29, 2021, OWN officially picked up the series for a 20-episodes third season, which is scheduled to premiere in 2022.[55]

Controversy[edit]

On August 20, 2020, it was reported that five writers left the series after clashing with the series's showrunner, Greg Spottiswood, over how race — specifically people of color — and gender were depicted.[56] After complaints from staff members about Spottiswood's leadership, the human resources department of Warner Bros. Television Studios reviewed the series's workplace and "decided to keep him as the showrunner" but hired an African American female corporate coach to guide him.[57] On March 24, 2021, Warner Bros. Television fired Spottiswood from the series due to the misconduct allegations.[58]

Casting[edit]

In February 2019, it was announced that Simone Missick had been cast in the pilot's lead role.[59] The next month, it was reported that J. Alex Brinson, Lindsay Mendez, Marg Helgenberger, Ruthie Ann Miles, Jessica Camacho and Wilson Bethel had joined the cast.[60][61][62][63][64] On August 20, 2019, Reggie Lee and Nadia Gray were cast in recurring roles.[65] On September 10, 2019, it was reported that Mitch Silpa had been cast in a recurring capacity.[66] On August 4, 2020, Lindsey Gort was promoted to a series regular for the second season.[1] On September 29, 2020, Audrey Corsa was promoted to a series regular for the second season.[2] On October 21, 2020, Reggie Lee was promoted to a series regular for the second season.[3] On November 30, 2020, Anne Heche was cast in a recurring role for the second season.[67]

Reception[edit]

Critical response[edit]

The review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes reported a 56% approval rating with an average rating of 5.98/10, based on 16 reviews. The website's critical consensus states, "While All Rise can't quite rise above the shows it aspires to be, it shows potential for future growth while providing a decent showcase for Simone Missick."[68] On Metacritic, it has a weighted average score of 62 out of 100, based on 10 critics, indicating "generally favorable reviews".[69]

Ratings[edit]

Season 1[edit]

Throughout its first eight episodes, All Rise was the highest-rated freshman program of the 2019-20 television season. The series averaged 7 million viewers a week, in Nielsen's Live-plus-three day viewership.[93]

Season 2[edit]

Accolades[edit]

References[edit]

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Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/All_Rise_(TV_series)

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canceled + renewed TV shows - TV Series Finale

Rise TV show on NBC: canceled or season 2? (release date); Vulture Watch

(Peter Kramer / NBC)

Vulture Watch

The Television Vulture is watching the Rise TV show on NBCWill Lou Mazzuchelli continue to rise to the occasion? Has the Rise TV show been cancelled or renewed for a second season on NBC? The television vulture is watching all the latest cancellation and renewal news, so this page is the place to track the status of Rise, season two. Bookmark it, or subscribe for the latest updates. Remember, the television vulture is watching your shows. Are you?   
 

What’s This TV Show About?

An NBC high school drama from Jason Katims and Jeffrey Seller, Rise stars Josh Radnor, Rosie Perez, Auli’i Cravalho, Damon J. Gillespie, Marley Shelton, Rarmian Newton, Ted Sutherland, Amy Forsyth, Casey W. Johnson, Taylor Richardson, Joe Tippett, and Shirley Rumierk. The series centers on Lou Mazzuchelli (Radnor), who is the fictional analogue to Lou Volpe in the Michael Sokolov book, Drama High. Although he is committed to his students at Stanton High School, Lou knows he needs to shake things up, in order to rekindle his passion for teaching. To that end, he petitions to direct the school’s theater program, but soon realizes he signed up for a whole lot more than he originally expected. Soon though, the faculty, student body, and even the town residents find themselves caught up in the new spirit at the school.
 

Season One Ratings

The first season of Rise averaged a 0.83 rating in the 18-49 demographic and 4.41 million viewers. Find out how Rise stacks up against other NBC TV shows.
 

 
Telly’s Take

Will NBC cancel or renew Rise for season two? The ratings have been pretty poor so a renewal seems like a longshot. However, the series has generated some positive buzz so, that might just be enough to get it a second season. I’ll keep a hungry on the ratings and update this page with breaking developments. Subscribe for Rise cancellation or renewal alerts.

5/11/18 update:NBC has cancelled Rise so there won’t be a second season. Details here.
 

Rise Cancellation & Renewal Related Links

 

What do you think? Were you hoping that Rise wasn’t renewed for season two? Are you sorry that NBC cancelled this TV show?



More about: NBC TV shows: canceled or renewed?, Rise, Rise: canceled or renewed?, Rise: ratings


Canceled and renewed TV show
Sours: https://tvseriesfinale.com/tv-show/rise-nbc-cancelled-renewed-season-two/


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