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What to expect from Paramount+, ViacomCBS’s streaming service


Everything old is new again at Paramount+.

The latest streamer, launching Thursday, March 4, joins the other “plus” platforms (discovery+, Disney+, AMC+) but is a rebranding of CBS All Access, which launched in 2014.

Paramount+ will feature everything that CBS All Access already offered along with new shows, a library of movies (some new, such as “Spongebob Movie: Sponge on the Run” and “A Quiet Place 2”) and live CBS networks (such as BS, BET, Comedy Central, Nickelodeon, MTV, and The Smithsonian Channel). There will also be a wide slate of original series that largely mine old pop-culture properties (such as shows based on “Flashdance,” “The Parallax View” and “Love Story”).

The streamer will have two pricing tiers in the U.S: A premium plan at $9.99 per month and an ad-supported base plan at $4.99 per month available in June. In addition to not one but two spinoffs of hit Kevin Costner’s hit series “Yellowstone,” here’s a look at some of the shows in the pipeline (most don’t yet have premiere dates):

“Grease: The Rise of the Pink Ladies”

Maureen Teefy, Lorna Luft, Alison Price, Michelle Pfeiffer as The Pink Ladies in "Grease 2"
Maureen Teefy, Lorna Luft, Alison Price, Michelle Pfeiffer as The Pink Ladies in “Grease 2.”
Courtesy Everett Collection

Billed as a comedy series that will have a diverse cast and a mixture of classic songs from the original film and new songs, this show will be a prequel to the 1978 movie, telling the story of how Frenchy’s older sister, Jane, founded the Pink Ladies. 

“Frasier”

Kelsey Grammer will reprise his iconic role as Dr. Frasier Crane.
Kelsey Grammer will reprise his iconic role as Dr. Frasier Crane.
©NBC/Courtesy Everett Collection

Kelsey Grammer reprises his iconic role as Dr. Frasier Crane. While not much is known about the plot, it will be co-written by Chris Harris (“How I Met Your Mother”) and Joe Cristalli (“Life in Pieces”). Grammar first played the character on “Cheers” in 1984, then got played “Frasier” for 11 years on NBC (1993-2004). The sitcom earned a whopping 37 Emmys during its run.

“Fatal Attraction”

This new series, described as a “reimagining” of the controversial 1987 psychological thriller starring Glenn Close and Michael Douglas, follows an affair that spirals out of control. The show will take a more “modern” look at topics such as personality disorders; it’s written by the “Dirty John” team of Alexandra Cunningham and Kevin Hynes.

“Dora The Explorer”

“Dora The Explorer” will get a live-action version.
“Dora The Explorer” will get a live-action version.
©Nickelodeon Network/Courtesy Everett

This new-live actions series based on the iconic character from the animated show is aimed at slightly older audiences — kids aged 6-11 and their families. 

“Halo”

The hit video game franchise is turning into an epic TV show starring Pablo Schreiber. Originally bound for Showtime, it’s now migrating to Paramount+. The story follows a 26th century conflict between humanity and an alien threat. 

“The Italian Job”

Charlize Theron and Mark Wahlberg starred in the 2003 version of "The Italian Job."
Charlize Theron and Mark Wahlberg starred in the 2003 version of “The Italian Job.”
©Paramount/Courtesy Everett Colllection

The heist thriller (which began as a 1969 movie starring Michael Caine, then got remade as a 2003 thriller starring Mark Wahlberg) is getting its own series penned by Matt Wheeler (“Hawaii Five-0″). It will follow the grandchildren of Charlie Croker (played by Caine and Wahlberg in the respective films) as they inherit his safety deposit box and embark on their own caper. 

“Star Trek: Strange New Worlds”

Since CBS All Access established itself as the home of all-things “Star Trek,” Paramount+ will continue the tradition. The next installment of the franchise will follow Captain Pike (Anson Mount, “Hell on Wheels”) Science Officer Spock (Ethan Peck) and Number One (Rebecca Romijn) in the years before Captain Kirk joined them. There will also be an animated series, “Star Trek: Prodigy.”

“Guilty Party”

This dark comedy, starring Kate Beckinsale, follows a disgraced journalist who tries to save her career by uncovering the truth behind the story of a young mom who’s sentenced to life in prison for murdering her husband — a crime for which she claims to be innocent.

“Rugrats”

The original cast will return for "Rugrats."
The original cast will return for “Rugrats.”
Paramount+

The original voice cast returns to play the iconic babies  — including Tommy, Chuckie, and Angelica — for an all-new animated revival series. The animated series originally aired on Nickelodeon from 1991-2004, spurring several movies and a sequel series, “All Grown Up!” (2003-2008).



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WandaVision’s Revealing Agatha Anthem Is Now Streaming


Warning: This article features spoilers for episode seven of WandaVision.

Our favorite 2021 TV reveal so far.

We’re, of course, talking about the reveal in WandaVision‘s Feb. 19 episode, where it was confirmed that Wanda Maximoff’s (Elizabeth Olsen) Westview neighbor Agnes (Kathryn Hahn) wasn’t a victim of the Marvel superhero’s fictional sitcom. Rather, Agnes was actually Agatha Harkness, a witch who has been stirring the pot in the hex.

Alongside the big reveal on the Disney+ show, the episode featured an anthem, titled “Agatha All Along,” which explained all of the tricky witch’s wrongdoings. For example: “Who’s been messing up everything? It’s been Agatha all along. Who’s been pulling every evil string? It’s been Agatha all along.”

The track, which was written by Oscar-winning songwriters Kristen Anderson-Lopez and Robert Lopez, has already inspired countless memes and reactions on social media. And, as of Wednesday, Feb. 23, the theme song arrived on Spotify and Apple Music.



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Dining News

How to Watch ‘Eater’s Guide to the World,’ Now Streaming on Hulu


Eater’s Guide to the World takes viewers on a wild trip through some of the planet’s most awe-inspiring food scenes, from Tijuana to the Pacific Northwest to Casablanca, and beyond. The premiere season’s seven episodes showcase a whole new, delicious side of the culinary destinations you think you know — and a few of the ones you don’t. (Who knew you could eat this well at the airport?)

Here’s how to watch:

All seven episodes of Eater’s Guide to the World begin streaming on Hulu at midnight on Wednesday, November 11. Watch them all right now, here, or stream the whole season on your preferred device. Then come back to Eater for exclusive content, recipes, explainers, features, and more coming soon!

Here’s what to expect:

Dining Alone in the Pacific Northwest
The best part of dining solo? You can focus on what deserves your attention most: the food. Time to eat your way through the Pacific Northwest, savoring all the juicy pork steak, soba noodles, and piping-hot fried chicken.

A Cultural Oasis in Casablanca
No cool friend would let you skip Casablanca while on a trip to Morocco. This can’t-miss port city boasts snails, traditional pastilla, and unreal tagine — you’ve gotta taste it all.

The Ass Crack of Dawn in New York City
You know you don’t have to go home, right? There’s a whole world in New York City after last call. Dig into Korean barbecue or grab some empanadas to keep the good times rolling.

Jungle to Table in Costa Rica
The Costa Rican jungle is basically nature’s candy store — bursting with delicious guanabana, cainito, cas, pejibaye, and, of course, cacao — and we’d like to invite you in. These juicy treats are drip-down-to-your-elbows good.

Eating on the Hood of Your Car in LA
Your long-ass commute in LA just got better. In between the red lights, stop for hot chicken, fresh bread, museum-worthy bento boxes, and more.

Finding Roots in Tijuana
Tijuana is as much a place for locals as it is for newcomers. So don’t be shy — try the craft beer, birria, Caesar salad (trust us), and more. You’ll be glad you did.

Taking Off in America
Just beyond the departure terminals of JFK, DCA, ATL, MIA, and LGB, you’ll find smoky barbecue, sweet ’n’ fluffy pancakes, and spicy jerk wings that are worth a second trip through security.




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Golden Brooks sheds light on breast cancer in ‘A Long Look in the Mirror’


Golden Brooks stars in “A Long Look in the Mirror,” a new short film that shines a light on breast cancer.

“Sadly, [breast cancer] is a condition that really hits African-American women,” says Brooks (“Girlfriends,” “Blunt Talk”).

“A Long Look in the Mirror” is part of BET Her’s initiative called “The Waiting Room,” which promotes Breast Cancer Awareness. Written by Deshawn Plair & Sade Oyinade — and directed by veteran actress Vanessa Bell Calloway — it takes a look at a broken relationship between Cynthia (Brooks) and her daughter, Tianna (Trinity Hawkins) that’s tested after Cynthia receives a cancer diagnosis and struggles to cope with the disease and with Tianna. Victoria Rowell co-stars as Dr. Williams.

“It’s a scary moment when you hear the diagnosis that you have breast cancer,” says Brooks. “What’s important when something like that happens is that it becomes part of your story. Early detection is everything. As women, we just have to really be on it — so it’s good to get those Pap smears and mammograms.”

Brooks, best-known to viewers for playing Maya Wilkes on “Girlfriend” for eight seasons, says she felt “really female-empowered” during shooting, since “A Long Look in the Mirror” featured a predominantly female production team. “I love the fact that BET Her pays attention to the female side of the story,” she says. “There’s a female producer and director Vanessa Bell Calloway. It felt great to be a part of this machine that was running on all this estrogen.”

Golden Brooks and Victoria Rowell
Golden Brooks and Victoria RowellSteller Life Photography

There’s a scene in the movie where Cynthia removes her wig after undergoing chemotherapy — and that, says Brooks, took a real emotional toll on her.

“Hair is our crown. It’s our call to fame, our morning glory,” she says. “It’s not the be-all and end-all, but I think what’s so interesting is that [Cynthia] is very youth-obsessed. She has a very young boyfriend and looks are everything to her — and then it all comes full circle.

“When all is said and done she has to take her wig off and look in the mirror and see this is really who she is,” Brooks says, “and that’s a hard thing for her to do … and she gets angry.

“But that moment is real,” she says. “[Her wig] is just a vanity aspect of us as women, especially as black women, and to take that journey was definitely eye-opening for me. I think it exposes us, and it’s important for our community to see us as actresses strip down to that role — the make-up, lashes, the hair, the outfit, the nails …it’s really shedding light on breast cancer but, at the same time, freeing us to say ‘I can take roles where I can be the person who’s not completely put-together.’”

Golden Brooks and Victoria Rowell
Golden Brooks and Victoria RowellSteller Life Photography

And, Brooks says, the movie has made her view life differently, particularly when it comes to her 11-year-old daughter.

I look at [the movie] as a coming-of-age story about a mother and a daughter,” she says. “It goes into so many
different chapters from birth to toddler to preteen to adult and all of that. God forbid that something should happen to me or vice versa.

“My daughter and I are so close and mothers are expected to be superheroes,” she says. “I feel like that with my own mom. It doesn’t matter what color, race, culture or gender your mom is — she wears the cape.”



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Kardashians expected to ink streaming deal with Netflix, Apple or Amazon



Just because the Kardashians have axed their reality show, it doesn’t mean they’re leaving TV screens.

Insiders expect the family to have a big streaming deal within a year, they told Page Six — and a source close to the family said they’re even mulling starting “their own media company.”

As we reported, the family ditched E! this week after 20 seasons of “Keeping Up With the Kardashians,” in part because the network couldn’t keep up with their ever-increasing salary demands.

Now we’re told that they’re interested in signing a more lucrative streaming deal with one of the online giants such as Netflix, Apple or Amazon.

E! had paid the family $150 million the last time they renewed their contract in 2017, but with fellow TV titans such as Ryan Murphy and J.J. Abrams signing streaming deals worth a reported $300 million, they could find much bigger paydays online.

“There’s more money in streaming,” said a source. “And it’s global.”

One insider said that the family is interested in shifting away from their reality roots to work on a show similar to “Shark Tank,” by trading off their newfound reputations as entrepreneurs.

That said, an insider spilled that after 13 years on the air the family really are ready to take a break from the cameras.

“They’re open to all opportunities,” said an insider. “But they are taking some time off.”

The source who said they’re considering starting their own media company wouldn’t offer further details about what that might look like, but said it wouldn’t be a streaming platform to compete with the others.

Either way, it’s clear that the family is using its exit from network TV as an opportunity to seriously overhaul its media strategy.

A rep for the family declined to comment.



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Here’s the coolest stuff to watch on Labor Day 2020


Barbecues and far-flung vacations might be iffy this Labor Day — but, luckily, TV can still take you on a journey from the comfort of your couch.

From old favorites to new releases and specials, here’s what to watch on the small screen on The Big Day.

The latest in Disney’s live-action adaptations of its classic cartoon films, this version of “Mulan” hews closer to the original Chinese folklore and cuts the animated version’s music numbers such as “I’ll Make a Man Out of You.” The result is a gritty war epic following a young girl (Yifei Liu) who disguises herself as a man to fight for her country so that her ill father doesn’t have to. It has a premium fee of $29.99 if you want to watch it now, or you can wait until December and watch it at no extra cost to your regular Disney+ subscription.

“I’m Thinking of Ending Things” (Netflix)

Written, directed, and produced by auteur Charlie Kaufman (“Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind”) and based on a novel of the same name, this new psychological horror film follows an unnamed woman (Jessie Buckley) who considers breaking up with her boyfriend Jake (Jesse Plemons) amidst the backdrop of increasingly surreal events.

Jessie Buckley stars in Netflix's "I'm Thinking of Ending Things."
Jessie Buckley stars in Netflix’s “I’m Thinking of Ending Things.”Mary Cybulski/NETFLIX

“Madagascar: A Little Wild: Part 1” (Hulu)

The latest entry in the animated “Madagascar” franchise follows animal pals Alex the lion, Marty the zebra, Melman the giraffe and Gloria the hippo when they were kids in the Central Park Zoo

“Employee of the Month” (Amazon)

If you’re looking for your entertainment to be Labor Day-themed, this 2006 comedy follows Zack Bradley (Dane Cook), who’s on a quest to become the employee of the month at the retail store in which he works.

Dane Cook wants accolades in "Employee of the Month."
Dane Cook wants accolades in “Employee of the Month.”Lions Gate/Everett Collection

“Biography: The Nine Lives of Ozzy Osbourne” (A&E, 9 p.m.)

All aboard the “crazy train.” This 2-hour special looks at the life and antics of rock icon Ozzy Osbourne, 71, covering his childhood in poverty, his time in “Black Sabbath,” his solo career and his entry into fatherhood.

Ozzy Osbourne in 1989
Ozzy Osbourne in 1989Everett Collection

“Devil’s Road: The True Story of Ed and Lorraine Warren” (Travel Channel, 9 p.m.)

This 2-hour special follows the couple who inspired the “Conjuring” horror films. For over 50 years (mostly in the 1970s and ’80s), the duo were paranormal investigators examining hauntings such as the real “Amityville Horror” house. Their daughter and son-in-law, Judy and Tony Spera, appear in this special.

“The Bachelor: The Greatest Seasons Ever!”(ABC, 8 p.m.)

The season finale of “The Bachelor” recap series looks at Juan Pablo Galavis’ stint in Season 18, which aired in 2013, to gear up for “The Bachelorette,” premiering Oct 13. Starring Clare Crawley, who was in Galavis’ season.

Clare Crawley and Juan Pablo Galavis in "The Bachelor."
Clare Crawley and Juan Pablo Galavis in “The Bachelor.”ABC

“Pool Boy Nightmare” (Lifetime, 8 p.m.)

If you’re in the mood for a tawdry, cheesy movie, this one’s out just in time to ring in the end of summer. The suspense thriller follows Gale (Jessica Morris), a divorced woman who gets involved with her pool boy Adam (Tanner Zagarino) — only to have events spiral out of control as Gale tries to end it and Adam becomes obsessed. Of course he does.

“Back to the Future” (Netflix)

All three “Back to the Future” movies are currently on Netflix, so why not make it a marathon? Follow Marty McFly (Michael J. Fox) on his travels through time thanks to his eccentric friend Doc Brown (Christopher Lloyd).

Christopher Lloyd and Michael J. Fox in a scene from "Back to the Future."
Christopher Lloyd and Michael J. Fox in a scene from “Back to the Future.”Universal/Everett Collection

“Miss Congeniality” (HBO Max)

This Sandra Bullock classic fits a Labor Day theme — if you squint. It follows FBI Special Agent Gracie Hart (Bullock) on an undercover mission at a beauty contest, as she goes above and beyond in the course of doing her job.

Sandra Bullock gets glam in the 2000 film "Miss Congeniality."
Sandra Bullock gets glam in the 2000 film “Miss Congeniality.”Warner Brothers/Everett Collection



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Young-adult films make me terrified for humanity’s future


Somebody, please save the children!

Not from the great white sharks slumming it in the Hamptons this summer, or from videos of idiots dancing on TikTok. Rescue America’s youth from the dangerous young-adult film.

Kids, Whitney Houston told us, are supposed to be our future, but with their godawful taste in entertainment, I’m praying that science might come up with a viable alternative.

Misogyny, stereotypes and a creepy preoccupation with death saturate these movies — and the occasional TV show — and yet they lurk on Netflix with the most innocent of designations, such as “Rated 12.”

“The Kissing Booth 2,” out Friday on Netflix, has been deemed suitable for anyone 12 and older. That means it includes the educational term “c - - kblock” and a plot in which the main characters rope in hot people — “A-listers” — to be a part of their blindfolded, high-school kissing booth for charity.

It didn’t take the #MeToo movement to teach us that lining hormonal teens up at an official function to make out with randos has its drawbacks. And, of course, every parent’s dream for their child is that they grasp the concept of “c - - kblocking” before they reach eighth grade.

Joey King in "The Kissing Booth 2."
Joey King in “The Kissing Booth 2.”©Netflix/Courtesy Everett Collection

The characters also drink, have sex and discover the earrings of other young women under their boyfriend’s bed. In the first film, Elle accidentally wanders into the men’s locker room, and a pack of shirtless boys surround her, call her names and take cellphone videos of it all.

Netflix bigwig Ted Sarandos said that was “one of the most-watched movies in the country” in 2018. Wonderful.

The genre is otherwise dominated by super-serious love stories that, in the past 10 years, have favored two fraught templates: a relationship torn apart by terminal illness or suicide.

The cute couple in 2019’s “Five Feet Apart” both have cystic fibrosis; in 2014’s “The Fault in Our Stars,” Hazel has thyroid cancer; and in 2012’s “Now Is Good,” Tessa has leukemia.

Cole Sprouse and Haley Lu Richardson in "Five Feet Apart."
Cole Sprouse and Haley Lu Richardson in “Five Feet Apart.”©CBS Films/Everett Collection

The hot-button Netflix drama series “13 Reasons Why,” which has squeezed four seasons out of practically nothing, provoked outrage in 2017 when viewers realized it’s a glam mystery show about a teen girl’s suicide. A character also kills himself in that streaming service’s recent film “All the Bright Places” — and at a picturesque lake, no less.

Who the hell is running Hollywood these days? Wednesday Addams?

I recognize that people will read my mean finger-wagging and excitedly point out that young people encounter much worse material on the internet. That’s true. Your kid’s probably selling a monkey brain on the dark web even now.

But it’s not just the objectionable subject matter, but the way it’s so often packaged with lazy witlessness and stupidity.

Dylan Minnette in "13 Reasons Why."
Dylan Minnette in “13 Reasons Why.”©Netflix/Courtesy Everett Collection

In the original “Kissing Booth,” when Elle learns that a friend has been threatening boys not to ask her out, a suitor tells her: “No boobs are worth a broken nose.”

She retorts: “Whatever! Leave! But just so you know, my boobs are fantastic! Yes, some would even say breathtaking!” This vacuous nonsense occurs at an arcade between high-school juniors who are obsessed over by tweens around the world.

Of course, the smart tweens will quietly observe their peers’ lemming-like love of self-destructive entertainment and blatant sexism and decide then and there to become a therapist or a human resources director. In 20 years, they’ll be rich!



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’30 Rock’ reunion special won’t air on many NBC stations



What started as another dip in the TV nostalgia pool has ended up making waves for NBC as most of its independently owned affiliates are pledging not to air Thursday night’s “30 Rock” reunion.

The prime-time reunion, created by and starring the team behind the original NBC comedy mainstay, including Tina Fey, is scheduled to air Thursday night at 8 p.m. ET/PT. It will be in major U.S. markets via the NBC owned stations and made available across other platforms.

The news was first reported by Vulture and confirmed to Deadline by numerous sources with knowledge of the situation. Stations owned by Nexstar, Sinclair Broadcast Group, Tegna, Gray Television and other companies have all pledged not to air the show, sources said, though not 100% of their stations are part of the pullout. Local station officials, of course, always have the option of whether or not to air what the national network is feeding them. From time to time, they refuse based on their sense of what is in the best interest of their stations and the viewers they serve.

The conceit of Thursday’s episode from the beginning was that it would double as a vehicle for the network’s upfront messages while also capitalizing on the recent flurry of reunions. In place of the NBCU extravaganza at Radio City Music Hall, which was scrubbed this year due to COVID-19, the plan was hatched to use “30 Rock” to highlight opportunities for advertisers across NBCU. The network is also convening an online “creativity summit” on Thursday. That event will feature an advance screening of the reunion for media buyers and press, so one insider described any prime-time viewing of the show in prime time by fans or general audiences as a “bonus.”

Beyond the traditional linear opportunities for advertisers, NBCU is keen to promote Peacock, the ad-supported streaming service whose national debut is Wednesday. It will make the “30 Rock” reunion available on Friday. Peacock has rubbed many affiliates the wrong way for months given its plan to stream late-night shows in primetime on the East Coast and also carry big-ticket sports events like an NFL playoff game.

For many affiliates, the prospect of airing a full hour of promotion for not only NBCU cable networks like Syfy and USA but also for Peacock was unappealing. The fact that the hour is also advertising-free, amid a steep decline in ad spending hitting local broadcasters during COVID-19, also proved a deal-breaker for many affiliates.

NBC, meanwhile, is also in an unprecedented bind due to the coronavirus, with its upfront inventory still not completely sold and programming plans in flux due to the surge in infections in recent weeks. All broadcast networks typically lock in as much as one-third of their full year’s worth of ad revenue in the springtime, a process punctuated by lavish presentations held in New York in May. This year’s pageant has gone by the boards, along with much else in society, putting pressure on networks to deliver. Most ad industry and Wall Street analysts expect network ad revenue to fall anywhere from 5% to 10% in 2020 compared with 2019.

Representatives of several of the station groups reached by Deadline declined to comment. NBC also did not weigh in on the situation.



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Picky! HBO Max Streaming Select 'Bachelor' and 'Bachelorette' Seasons


Interesting choices! When HBO Max launched on Wednesday, May 27, Bachelor Nation was gifted with a variety of shows from the last 18 years since The Bachelor‘s 2002 debut.

However, the entire library of the dating series is not available to stream. Instead, three seasons of The Bachelor and three seasons of The Bachelorette are available to watch instantly, as are random seasons of international versions, including Bachelor Canada, Australia, New Zealand, UK and Bachelorette Canada and Australia.

It hasn’t been revealed how seasons were chosen to stream — but it’s clear that it’s not by the amount of drama the season created. As fans may remember, season 22 of The Bachelor followed Arie Luyendyk Jr.‘s journey as he fell in love with both Becca Kufrin and Lauren Burnham.

After getting engaged to Kufrin, 30, he changed his mind and broke up with her on camera. He then went back to his runner-up, Burnham, 28, and the pair began dating again. They later got married and four months later, welcomed their first child in May 2019.

Despite the happy long-term ending, the finale was one of the most controversial in the show’s history, breaking the fourth wall and showing the raw split after the show had wrapped production. Her completely blindsided reaction was caught on camera at her apartment.

Although Kufrin’s season of The Bachelorette is available to watch now, season 22 of The Bachelor is not. Additionally, the two seasons before Luyendyk Jr.’s and the one after is.

Scroll through the gallery below for every season of Bachelor Nation that’s available now.

The Bachelor

Season 20 (Ben Higgins), season 21 (Nick Viall) and season 23 (Colton Underwood)

The Bachelor Canada – season 1 (Brad Smith)
The Bachelor Australia – season 2 (Blake Garvey) and season 5 (Matty Johnson)
The Bachelor New Zealand – season 1 (Art Green)
The Bachelor UK – season 1 (David Donald) and season 2 (Jamie Williams)

Craig Sjodin/ABC

The Bachelorette

Season 11 (Kaitlyn Bristowe), season 12 (JoJo Fletcher) and season 14 (Becca Kufrin) — skipping over Rachel Lindsay‘s season.

The Bachelorette Canada – season 1 (Jasmine Lorimer)
The Bachelorette Australia – season 3 (Sophie Monk)

 

Craig Sjodin/ABC

Bachelor Pad

Seasons 1, 2 and 3 

ABC/GREG ZABILSKI

Bachelor in Paradise

Seasons 4, 5 and 6

Paul Hebert/ABC



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‘Parasite,’ ‘Little Women,’ More Awards Movies Streaming Now




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