Jump to content

CBS 2012 Mid-Season Schedule


Recommended Posts

CBS 2012 Mid-Season Schedule


8pm: Undercover Boss (January 15)

9pm: The Good Wife

10pm: CSI: Miami


8pm: How I Met Your Mother

8:30pm: 2 Broke Girls

9pm: Two and a Half Men

9:30pm: Mike & Molly

10pm: Hawaii Five-O


8pm: NCIS

9pm: NCIS: Los Angeles

10pm: Unforgettable


8pm: Survivor

9pm: Criminal Minds

10pm: CSI


8pm: The Big Bang Theory

8:30pm: iRob! (January 12)

9pm: Person of Interest

10pm: The Mentalist


8pm: A Gifted Man

9pm: CSI: NY

10pm: Blue Bloods

Rules of Engagement will return to its Thursday (8:30-9:00 PM, ET/PT) time period later this season.

The eight-time Emmy Award-winning The Amazing Race will also return at mid-season with a premiere that will be announced at a later date.

No timeslot yet for: The 2-2 (Drama)

Link to comment
Share on other sites

  • Members

Even though I've never watched it myself, Rules of Engagement is the Rodney Dangerfield of sitcoms. laugh.png Now half of it's 6 seasons have had 15 or less episodes, essentually mid-season replacements, it almost got placed on Saturday's this year and it's been on Monday's Wednesday and Thursdays, but it always manages to deliverpretty decent ratings despite CBS constant attempts to kill it. But this year CBS didn't have any room and had to pull it for the Rob Schneider Comedy.

Link to comment
Share on other sites


This topic is now archived and is closed to further replies.

This topic is now closed to further replies.
  • Recently Browsing   0 members

    • No registered users viewing this page.
  • Recent Posts

    • Tubi has some great stuff and I'm currently watching the He-Man She-Ra Christmas Special from 1985 
    • I recently came across the 1997 book Worlds Without End: The Art and History of the Soap Opera. In the book Bill Bell comments on two pivotal events in Y&R history. I hope nobody minds that I quoted his comments in full. On Taking Y&R to One Hour "Once assured that Y&R was a runaway hit, CBS inevitably wanted to talk to me about an hour. I'll spare you the gruesome details, but after months of enormous pressure from the network and the affiliates, I somehow found myself committed to doing the hour show. What ultimately happened is that our ratings went down and it took us three years to become number one again.   How could this have happened? One reason is that when we went to an hour, we had a number of cast defections. The issue of performing in a one-hour show had not been part of their contracts. And some of our leading actors understandably felt that their popularity on Restless would open the door to fame and fortune in nighttime or films. Obviously we had to recast prime characters in our two core families, the Brooks and the Fosters. It was then that I decided if even one more actor from these families decided to leave the show, I'd have to do something radical.   A short time later, Jaime Lyn Bauer, who played Lauralee Brooks and was one of the very few original cast members remaining, came to me and said she was physically exhausted, which she was, and that she wasn't going to renew her contract when it was up in August. This was February.   There was no other answer. I had to replace what had been the core of our show since its inception. Two complete families. About eleven actors in all. But replace them with what?   As I studied the remaining cast, I realized I had two characters - Paul Williams, played by Doug Davidson, and Jack Abbott, played by Terry Lester - both of whom had a relatively insignificant presence on the show. They didn't have families. Hell, they didn't even have bedrooms. But these became the two characters I would build our two new families around. I remember the head of daytime for CBS advising me "with the strongest possible conviction" that I was making a grave mistake by replacing these families. There was a great risk, no question, but my conviction was that it could be even more disastrous if I didn't.   I immediately began establishing new families while interweaving the old. We made this transformation without losing so much as a share point. In fact, our ratings and share points kept building, with our two new families emerging as the dominant characters on the show.   This is where Victor Newman came into the picture."   On Victor Newman "You are not going to believe this, but this character, who today is daytime's number one romantic lead, was to be a short-term noncontract role. It would last between eight to twelve weeks, at which time he was to be shot by his beautiful wife. In short, Victor Newman was in concept a despicable, contemptible, unfaithful wife abuser.   When I saw Eric Braeden's first performance - the voice, the power, the inner strength - I knew immediately that I didn't want to lose this man. He was exactly what the show needed. Not the hateful man we saw on-screen, but the man he could and would become over time.   The first thing was to get Eric under contract, but he didn't want to go under contract. He was very uneasy about television, the daytime serial, the people he worked with, the producers. This was a whole other world for Eric. And Eric is a cautious man.   Over time, Eric became more comfortable with the medium, and more trusting with the producers, and agreed to sign a contract. If memory serves, it was for six months. I immediately changed my story in the hope of salvaging this character.  The rest is history."
    • @JaneAusten the way and in the form most current media exist today is the reason why I have to read multiple sources every week, if I want even half the story.  Some days I can't even stomach much other than to read the headline the the lede. I can remember years ago when I would consume the news like it was my job because to be able to write, I felt like being well read was a must. To some extent, I still feel this way but I am far more circumspect about every single news source- I pretty much treat them all as if tabloid tendencies lurk beneath the surface.    
    • I don't disagree it's a waste of JKJ and honestly all the actors involved, but Phillip has been a villian in the past.  This plan is ludicrous, but it's not like he's been a straight edge good guy all along.  JKJ is playing it like he is a psycho though.
    • From 1937. Please register in order to view this content
  • On Soap Opera Network

  • Create New...

Important Information

By using this site, you agree to our Terms of Use and Privacy Policy