TV Series Starring Kirk Acevedo
A tv series adaptation of Terry Gilliam's 1995 feature film of the same name. The movie starred Bruce Willis as James Cole, a convicted criminal in a post-apocalyptic future where the Earth's population is forced to live underground after a deadly virus. In a bid to earn a pardon, Cole uses the imperfect science of time travel to help collect information on the virus released by the Army of the Twelve Monkeys.
Arrow is a modern retelling of the adventures of legendary DC hero Green Arrow.
After a violent shipwreck, billionaire playboy Oliver Queen was missing and presumed dead for five years before being discovered alive on a remote island in the Pacific. He returned home to Starling City, welcomed by his devoted mother Moira, beloved sister Thea and former flame Laurel Lance.
With the aid of his trusted chauffeur/bodyguard John Diggle, the computer-hacking skills of Felicity Smoak and the occasional, reluctant assistance of former police detective, now beat cop, Quentin Lance, Oliver has been waging a one-man war on crime.
About Jane Timoney, an iconoclastic female detective who has to make her bones in a tough New York precinct that is dominated by men.
A television drama centered around a female FBI agent who is forced to work with an institutionalized scientist in order to rationalize a brewing storm of unexplained phenomena.
The Black Donnellys
The Black Donnellys is a drama series that follows four young Irish brothers in New York's infamous Hell's Kitchen neighborhood and their involvement with organized crime. The show was originally set to be a mid-season filler, but has now slotted to premiere in the fall 2006-2007 season, as released by NBC.
Law & Order: Trial by Jury
The 4th installment of Law & Order created by Law & Order's mastermind Dick Wolf, Trial by Jury takes a hard look at the judicial part of a case, and the lawyers and people involved during a trial.
Band of Brothers
Band of Brothers is a ten-part miniseries produced by Steven Spielberg and Tom Hanks for HBO. The miniseries follows Easy Company, an army unit during World War II, from their initial training at Camp Toccoa to the conclusion of the war.
Oz is the name on the street for the Oswald State Penitentiary. Our wheelchair-bound narrator Augustus Hill (Harold Perrineau Jr.) takes us through the wacky world of Emerald City, the experimental prison unit started by Tim McManus (Terry Kinney). There's shankin' and lovin' and cussin' and fightin' but in the end, HBO makes a damn fine prison drama. It's gritty. And there you have it.