TV shows are usually longer than movies, but they don’t last forever. The TV remake of Fatal Attraction and Rabbit Hole, featuring Kiefer Sutherland, have both been canceled by Paramount+ after just one season.
The Hollywood Reporter drops a tweet:
‘Fatal Attraction,’ ‘Rabbit Hole’ Canceled at Paramount+ https://t.co/5mvgGukNby
— The Hollywood Reporter (@THR) October 26, 2023
Even though both shows got canceled, they won’t be taken off the streaming service completely, unlike many other recently canceled shows.
A spokesperson said in a statement,
“Fatal Attraction and Rabbit Hole will not be returning for second seasons on Paramount+. We want to thank both series’ entire creative teams, crews and the fantastic casts for their dedication to bringing these series to life. Both Fatal Attraction and Rabbit Hole will continue to be available on Paramount+ for audiences to discover.”
Fatal Attraction is based on the 1987 movie. The series featured Lizzy Caplan as Alex Forrest, a woman who gets more and more aggressive as she doesn’t want her affair with L.A. district attorney Dan Gallagher (played by Joshua Jackson) to end as fast as he wants.
In the original movie, Michael Douglas and Glenn Close played those characters with the same names, but they had different jobs and were in New York instead of L.A. The show added a new twist by including a timeline 15 years later, where Dan is released from jail after being wrongly accused of killing Alex.
If you love watching lots of new TV shows in one go and want to know which ones are coming back or taking a break in 2023, check out the helpful articles linked below:
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Meanwhile, “Rabbit Hole” featured Kiefer Sutherland, who returned to the spy thriller genre after his time on the Fox show “24.” The series premiered on Paramount+ on March 26 and wrapped up after eight episodes on May 7.
In the show, Sutherland portrayed John Weir, a character known as “a master of deception in the world of corporate espionage.” He’s framed for murder by powerful forces that can manipulate and control large groups of people.
In addition to Sutherland, the show featured Charles Dance, Meta Golding, Enid Graham, Rob Yang, Walt Klink, and Jason Butler Harner. The series was created by John Requa and Glenn Ficarra, who were also executive producers.
The other executive producers were Sutherland, Charlie Gogolak, Suzan Bymel, and Hunt Baldwin. Requa and Ficarra also directed four out of the eight episodes. CBS Studios produced the series.
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