Summer TV calendar: New, returning array to watch

May 22, 2016 - Finding Carter


Summer brings a call of new and returning array for television viewers. Here are some of a season’s approaching arrivals. (All times ET/PT): 

MAY 22 

Preacher (AMC, Sunday, 10 p.m., then 9 p.m. as of Jun 5). A comedic drama formed on a comic-book array of a same name, following a parochial Texas preacher (Dominic Cooper) who becomes hexed by an angel and demon’s offspring. 

MAY 25

Wayward Pines (Fox, Wednesdays, 9 p.m.). After Matt Dillon’s Secret Service representative was killed off in Season 1, Jason Patric (Rush) joins the M. Night Shyamalan-produced psychological thriller. 

MAY 27

Bloodline (Netflix). Kyle Chandler, Sissy Spacek and Linda Cardellini are behind for a second deteriorate of a Florida Keys-set family crime drama.  

MAY 30

The Dresser (Starz, Monday, 9 p.m.). A personal partner (Ian McKellen) helps a Shakespearean actor (Anthony Hopkins) by a perplexing opening of King Lear in this made-for-TV movie, set opposite a backdrop of World War II-era London. 


MAY 31

Maya  Marty (NBC, Tuesdays, 10 p.m.). Maya Rudolph and Martin Short title NBC’s latest gash during a accumulation show, executive-produced by Lorne Michaels and featuring Saturday Night Live‘s Kenan Thompson. 


Outcast (Cinemax, Fridays, 10 p.m.). A male (Patrick Fugit) wrestles with wicked possession in this abnormal mystery from The Walking Dead creator Robert Kirkman.


Feed a Beast (AMC, Sunday, 10 p.m., before relocating to Tuesdays, 10 p.m., Jun 7). Two friends (David Schwimmer and Jim Sturgess) open an upscale grill in a Bronx in hopes of branch their lives around and repaying a Mob debt.


Rizzoli Isles (TNT, Mondays, 9 p.m.). Boston’s toughest crime-solving twin (Angie Harmon and Sasha Alexander) cracks a box for a seventh and final season. 

Angie Tribeca (TBS, Mondays, 9 p.m.). Rashida Jones is a hard-nosed Los Angeles military investigator in a quirky comedy’s second season.

UnReal (Lifetime, Mondays, 10 p.m.). The fatty strike drama, that goes behind a scenes of a fictitious existence dating competition, is behind for Season 2. 


Casual (Hulu, Tuesdays). After a slew of catastrophic dates and their parents’ warn wedding, dysfunctional siblings Alex (Tommy Dewey) and Valerie (Michaela Watkins) try to reconstruct their lives in Season 2. 


O.J.: Made in America (ABC, Saturday, 9 p.m.; later, ESPN). On a heels of FX’s The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story, this scarcely eight-hour docu-series from a producers of ESPN’s 30 for 30 takes a deeper dive into a trial.

Hell on Wheels (AMC, Saturdays, 9 p.m.). The 19th-century tyrannise play chugs along for its final 7 episodes. 

The American West (AMC, Saturdays, 10 p.m.). Cowboys and outlaws are during a heart of this Robert Redford-produced docu-drama, about America’s mutation into a “land of opportunity” after a Civil War. 


Still a King (CMT, Sundays, 9 p.m.). Achy Breaky Heart thespian Billy Ray Cyrus earnings to TV as a washed-up one-hit consternation who learns that he has a daughter.  

Ride With Norman Reedus (AMC, Sundays, 10 p.m.). The Walking Dead actor and motorcycle fan hits a highway to try biker enlightenment opposite America. 


BrainDead (CBS, Mondays, 10 p.m.). The Good Wife creators Robert and Michelle King are behind with a new comedic thriller about a Capitol Hill staffer (Mary Elizabeth Winstead) who discovers that bugs are eating a smarts of Congress members. 

Spartan: Ultimate Team Challenge (NBC, Mondays, 10 p.m., afterwards Thursdays, 9 p.m., as of Jun 23). Inspired by a Spartan Race marathon, teams of 5 compete for a possibility to win $250,000. 


To Tell a Truth (ABC, Tuesdays, 8 p.m. hide peek, before relocating to 10 p.m.). Black-ish star Anthony Anderson hosts a diversion uncover reboot featuring a row of celebrities who grill contestants about their lives. 

Uncle Buck (ABC, Tuesdays, 9 p.m.). Based on a 1989 film of a same name, a charismatic hustler (Mike Epps) moves in with his hermit and sister-in-law to assistance lift their 3 kids.

Animal Kingdom (TNT, Tuesdays, 9 p.m.). Based on a 2010 Australian film of a same name, a dirty crime play follows an orphaned teen (Finn Cole) who moves in with his dangerous relatives, led by a no-nonsense mama (Ellen Barkin). 

Wrecked (TBS, Tuesdays, 10 p.m.). An garb comedy about a organisation of survivors stranded on an island who contingency learn to live but amicable media, indoor plumbing and Chipotle. 


Another Period (Comedy Central, Wednesdays, 10 p.m.). Natasha Leggero and Riki Lindhome’s Downton Abbey travesty travels behind for a second season. 


Aquarius (NBC, Thursdays, 9 p.m., afterwards 10 p.m. Jun 23). David Duchovny earnings as a Los Angeles patrolman on a hunt for Charles Manson in this duration drama. 

Home Free (Fox, Tuesdays, 9 p.m.). Former NFL quarterback Tim Tebow joins executive Mike Holmes as co-host of a existence competition’s second season, in that contestants contest to win a dream home for their personal favourite and $100,000 for themselves. 


Orange Is a New Black (Netflix). Go behind behind bars with Piper Chapman (Taylor Schilling) and a Litchfield jail squad for a fourth season. 


The Jim Gaffigan Show (TV Land, Sundays, 10 p.m.). Jerry Seinfeld and Alec Baldwin guest-star in a sitcom’s second season, that follows stand-up comedian Gaffigan and his family in New York.  

The Tunnel (PBS, Sundays, 10:30 p.m.). A span of U.K. and French detectives (Karl Roebuck and Elise Wassermann) examine a genocide of a French politician whose physique is found on a limit of their particular countries. 


Odd Mom Out (Bravo, Mondays, 10 p.m.). Creator/star Jill Kargman is an out-of-place mom on New York’s Upper East Side in a comedy’s second season, that welcomes guest stars Drew Barrymore and Blythe Danner. 


Queen of a South (USA, Tuesdays, 10 p.m.).  Based on Arturo Pérez-Reverte novel, a woman (I Am Legend‘s Alice Braga) seeks retreat in America after her drug-dealing beloved is murdered in Mexico. 


Greenleaf (OWN, Tuesday, 10 p.m., before relocating to Wednesdays, 9 p.m., Jun 22). Oprah Winfrey earnings to behaving in this fatty drama about an disloyal daughter and reverend (Merle Dandridge) who earnings to her affluent family’s palace after her sister’s puzzling death.


American Gothic (CBS, Wednesdays, 10 p.m.). A distinguished Boston family is ripped detached when suspicions arise that one of them is a sequence killer. 


Thirteen (BBC America, Thursdays, 10 p.m.). A five-part thriller about a immature lady (Jodie Comer) who earnings to her family after evading 13-year captivity. 


The $100,000 Pyramid (ABC, Sundays, 9 p.m.). Michael Strahan revives a classical diversion show, in that teams contest in word-association games to win $100,000.

Dancing on a Edge (PBS, Sundays, 10 p.m.). Chiwetel Ejiofor, John Goodman and Janet Montgomery star in this 1930s drama, tracking a arise of a black jazz rope in London. 

Roadies (Showtime, Sundays, 10 p.m.). A comedic play combined by Oscar-winning executive Cameron Crowe and executive-produced by J.J. Abrams following a tight-knit group of backstage workers on debate with an arena-level stone band. 

Ray Donovan (Showtime, Sundays, 9 p.m.). L.A.’s best veteran fixer (Liev Schreiber) turns to faith in a fourth deteriorate of a crime drama. 


Zoo (CBS, Tuesdays, 9 p.m.). Mutated animals are on a lax in Season 2 of a thriller, formed on a James Patterson novel of a same name. 


SexDrugsRockRoll (FX, Thursdays, 10 p.m.). The song comedy rocks out for a second season, starring Denis Leary as an aging thespian who reunites with his daughter and former bandmates. 


The Hunt (BBC America, Sundays, 9 p.m.). An eventuality array from a makers of Planet Earth and narrated by Sir David Attenborough tracking the conflict between predator and chase in a animal world. 


The Night Of (HBO, Sundays, 9 p.m.). An eight-part miniseries formed on British play Criminal Justice, about a fictitious murder box in New York. 


Difficult People (Hulu, Tuesdays). Julie Klausner and Billy Eichner are behind as unfiltered comedians perplexing to mangle into showbiz; Season 2 guest stars include Tina Fey, Julianne Moore and Nathan Lane. 


Mr. Robot (USA, Wednesdays, 10 p.m.). A security-engineer-turned-hacker (Rami Malek) grapples with a issue of a large cyberattack in a dermatitis hit’s second season. 


Stranger Things (Netflix). Winona Ryder stars in this supernatural mystery about a child who vanishes;  from genre filmmakers Matt and Ross Duffer (Wayward Pines, Hidden). 


Ballers (HBO, Sundays, 10 p.m.). Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson earnings as an ex-pro football luminary who reinvents himself as a financial manager for stream players in Miami. 

Vice Principals (HBO, Sundays, 10:30 p.m.). Danny McBride and Walton Goggins star as opposition administrators during a high propagandize in this dim comedy co-created by McBride and Jody Hill. 



Shooter (USA, Tuesdays, 10 p.m.). Produced by Mark Wahlberg and formed on a Bob Lee Swagger best-sellers by Stephen Hunter, an ex-Marine sniper (Ryan Phillippe) is coaxed behind into movement after training of a tract to murder a president. 


Sharknado: The 4th Awakens (Syfy, Sunday, 8 p.m.). Tara Reid and David Hasselhoff are behind in a fourth installment of a disaster-movie parody franchise. 

AUG. 2

Bachelor in Paradise (ABC, Tuesday premiere, 8 p.m.; in Week 2, settles into Mondays and Tuesdays, 8 p.m.). Fan favorites from The Bachelor and The Bachelorette reunite in a pleasant locality for a second possibility during anticipating love.

AUG. 12

The Get Down (Netflix). Baz Luhrmann (The Great Gatsby) lands on a streaming hulk with a splashy low-pitched array that follows a organisation of Bronx teenagers in a 1970s. 

AUG. 24

Cleveland Hustles (CNBC, Wednesdays, 10 p.m.). The Cleveland Cavaliers’ LeBron James and business partner Maverick Carter give 4 up-and-coming entrepreneurs a possibility to launch a business while assisting reanimate a area in Cleveland. 

AUG. 28

The Strain (FX, Sundays, 10 p.m.). Guillermo del Toro’s fear thriller earnings for a third season, in which New Yorkers quarrel for their lives opposite mutant vampires. 

AUG. 31

You’re a Worst (FXX, Wednesdays, 10 p.m.). A dysfunctional integrate (Chris Geere and Aya Cash) grapples with love, heartache, addiction, depression, brunch and work in this offbeat dim comedy returning for the third season. 

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