Here is every new series the broadcast networks have picked up for the 2018-19 season. All times listed below are ET/PT.
“A Million Little Things” (fall, 10 p.m. Wednesday): Four friends (James Roday, Romany Malco, David Giuntoli and Ron Livingston) who are all “stuck” in their lives get a serious wake-up call when one of them dies. DJ Nash (“Growing Up Fisher”) created the series.
“The Fix” (midseason): A former L.A. prosecutor (Robin Tunney) who has lived a quiet life for eight years after losing a high-profile case involving a famous defendant (Adewale Akinnouye-Agbaje) is lured baack to the courtroom when the same man is a suspect in another murder. O.J. Simpson prosecutor Marcia Clark is an executive producer alongsite creators Elizabeth Craft and Sarah Fain (“The Shield,” “Women’s Murder Club”).
“Grand Hotel” (midseason): A soap set at a luxury hotel in Miami Beach that follows the staff and guests and their various entanglements. Demian Bichir, Roselyn Sanchez and Denyse Tontz lead the cast; Brian Tanen (“Ugly Betty,” “Desperate Housewives”) is the creator.
“The Rookie” (fall, 10 p.m. Tuesday): Nathan Fillion (“Castle”) plays a middle-aged guy who enrolls at the L.A. Police Academy, becoming its oldest cadet by a long shot. ABC gave it a straight-to-series order but hasn’t formally announced its pickup yet. Another “Castle” veteran, Alexi Hawley, created the show.
“Take Two” (summer, 10 p.m. Thursday): A gender-swapped spin on the “Castle” concept from that show’s creator, Andrew Marlowe, and one of its exec producers, Terri Edda Miller (who are also married). Rachel Bilson plays an actress in a career downswing who starts shadowing a private detective (Eddie Cibrian) in hopes of a comeback. Ordered straight to series but not formally picked up yet.
“Whiskey Cavalier” (midseason): An FBI agent (Scott Foley) going through a bad breakup is paired with a tough CIA operative (Lauren Cohan) to lead an inter-agency team of spies. Dave Hemingson (“The Catch”) created the series.
“The Kids Are Alright” (fall, 8:30 p.m. Tuesday): Set in the 1970s, the show follows a working-class couple (Michael Cudlitz and Mary McCormack) and their large family through the ups and downs of the momentous decade. Created by “Last Man Standing” and “Better Off Ted” veteran Tim Doyle.
“Single Parents” (fall, 9:30 p.m. Wednesday): A group of, you guessed it, single parents forms a support and friendship network in this comedy from “New Girl’s” J.J. Philbin and Liz Meriwether. Starring Taran Killam, Leighton Meester and Brad Garrett.
“The Code” (midseason): Military lawyers take on “the country’s toughest challenges” both inside and outside of the courtroom. Created by Craig Sweeny (“Limitless”) and Craig Turk (“The Good Wife”), the latter of whom is also behind …
“FBI” (fall, 9 p.m. Tuesday): A procedural from producer Dick Wolf set inside the bureau’s New York office. The cast includes Jeremy Sisto, Missy Peregrym and Connie Nielsen; Craig Turk (“The Good Wife,” “Private Practice”) created it.
“God Friended Me” (fall, 8 p.m. Sunday): An atheist (Brandon Micheal Hall) questions his non-faith and becomes “an agent of change” when God friends him on Facebook. Also starring Joe Morton, Javicia Leslie, Suraj Sharma and Violett Beane; created by Steven Lilien and Bryan Wynbrandt (“Gotham”).
“Magnum P.I.” (fall, 9 p.m. Monday): A remake of the classic CBS series about a military veteran (Jay Hernandez, stepping into the role originated by Tom Selleck) who becomes a private investigator in Hawaii. Peter Lenkov (“Hawaii Five-0,” “MacGyver”) oversees the show, which also stars Zachary Knighton, Perdita Weeks and Stephen Hill.
“Red Line” (midseason): Follows three families connected to a case where a white Chicago cop mistakenly shoots and kills and African-American Doctor. Noah Wyle toplines the cast; created by Caitlin Parrish (“Supergirl”) and Erica Weiss and executive produced by Ava DuVernay, Greg Berlanti and Sarah Schechter.
“Fam” (midseason): A woman’s (Nina Dobrev) hopes of settling into a peaceful life with her fiancé (Tone Bell) are shattered when her mess of a sister (Odessa Adlon) moves in with them. Created by Corinne Kingsbury (“The Newsroom”).
“Murphy Brown” (fall, 9:30 p.m. Thursday): A revival of the network’s Emmy-winning series that ran for 10 seasons from 1988-98. Creator Diane English and cast members Candice Bergen, Faith Ford, Grant Shaud, Joe Regalbuto are returning.
“Happy Together” (fall, 8:30 p.m. Monday; fka Untitled Damon Wayans Jr.): Wayans and Amber Stevens West play a married couple who “reconnect with their younger, cooler selves” when a pop star (Felix Mallard) moves into their home. Inspired by EP Ben Winston, who for a time had Harry Styles (also an exec producer) as a housemate. Austen Earl and Tim McAuliffe created the show.
“The Neighborhood” (fall, 8 p.m. Monday): The “nicest guy in the Midwest” (Max Greenfield) moves his family to an L.A. neighborhood unaccustomed to his extreme friendliness. Also starring Cedric the Entertainer, Tichina Arnold and Dreama Walker; created by Jim Reynolds (“The Big Bang Theory”).
“The Passage” (midseason): A thriller centered on a 10-year-old girl (Saniyya Sidney) who’s a test subject at a secret government facility and the federal agent (Mark-Paul Gosselaar) who becomes a father figure to her. Elizabeth Heldens (“Friday Night Lights,” “The Orville”) created the show.
“Proven Innocent” (midseason): Centers on a lawyer (Rachelle LeFevre) who leads a wrongful-conviction practice and is driven by her past as a wrongfully convicted (and infamous) defendant. Also starring Russell Hornsby, Vincent Kartheiser, Nikki M. James, Riley Smith and Clare O’Connor; created by David Elliot (“G.I. Joe: The Rise of Cobra”).
“The Cool Kids” (fall, 8:30 p.m. Friday): Three friends in a retirement community (David Alan Grier, Leslie Jordan, Martin Mull) have their routines shaken up by the arrival of a new resident (Vicki Lawrence). FOX is calling the show from “It’s Always Sunny’s” Charlie Day and writer Paul Fruchbom “high school with 70-somethings.”
“Last Man Standing” (fall, 8 p.m. Friday): The Tim Allen-led comedy that ran on ABC for six seasons will return on FOX after a year away. Regulars Nancy Travis, Jonathan Adams, Amanda Fuller, Christoph Sanders and Jordan Masterson will also return.
“Rel” (fall, 9:30 p.m. Sunday): Lil Rel Howery (“Get Out,” “The Carmichael Show”) stars in and co-created this show about a guy who has his life upended and starts over in Chicago. Writers Kevin Barnett and Josh Rabinowitz created the show with Howery.
“The Enemy Within” (midseason): A former CIA agent and convicted traitor (Jennifer Carpenter) is sprung from prison to help the FBI in counter-espionage operations. Morris Chestnut, Raza Jaffrey and Kelli Garner also star; Ken Woodruff (“Gotham”) created the series.
“The Gilded Age” (2019): A show set in 1880s New York from “Downton Abbey” creator Julian Fellowes — which was initially ordered to series way back in 2012 — is set for a 2019 premiere. No cast as of yet.
“The InBetween” (midseason): A woman (Harriet Dyer) who is gifted/cursed with the ability to communicate with the dead reluctantly agrees to use her abilities to help a long-time friend (Paul Blackthorne), who happens to be a detective, solve a murder case. From writer and exec producer Moira Kirland (“Medium,” “Madam Secretary”).
“Manifest” (fall, 10 p.m. Monday): When an airliner lands after a turbulent flight, its passengers and crew are relieved, thinking they’ve made it through a bumpy few hours. To the outside world, though, they’ve been gone for five years. Jeff Rake (“The Mysteries of Laura”) created the show; the cast includes Melissa Roxburgh, Josh Dallas, Athena Karkanis and J.R. Ramirez, among others.
“New Amsterdam” (fall, 10 p.m. Tuesday): A medical drama based on New York’s Bellevue Hospital, centered on the facility’s new medical director (Ryan Eggold, “The Blacklist”) who’s focused on cutting back bureaucracy and enhancing patient care. It comes from writer David Schulner (“Emerald City,” “Do No Harm”).
“The Village” (midseason): Follows the lives and close bonds among the residents of a Brooklyn apartment building — and reads as though it’s aiming for a “This Is Us”-like tearjerker vibe. Mike Daniels (“Shades of Blue,” “Sons of Anarchy”) created the show, whose cast includes Moran Atias, Michaela McManus, Frankie Faison, Lorraine Toussaint and Dominic Chianese.
“Abby’s” (midseason): Follows the regulars and the proprietor (Natalie Morales) of an unlicensed back-yard bar in San Diego. Created by Josh Malmuth (“New Girl,” “Superstore”), who executive produces with director Pamela Fryman (“How I Met Your Mother”) and Michael Schur (“The Good Place”).
“I Feel Bad” (fall, 9:30 p.m. Thursday): Based on a book by Orli Auslander, the show centers on a woman who is coming to terms with not “having it all” and not being the perfect wife/mother/professional. Sarayu Blue (“No Tomorrow”) and Paul Adelstein star; Aseem Batra (“Marlon”) is the creator, and Amy Poehler is an exec producer.
“All American” (fall, 9 p.m. Wednesday): Inspired by the life of NFL player Spencer Paysinger, the show follows a high school football player (Daniel Ezra) from South Los Angeles who’s recruited to play at Beverly Hills High School. Created by April Blair (“Reign,” “Hart of Dixie”).
“Charmed” (fall, 9 p.m. Sunday): A reboot of the long-running WB series about three sisters (Melonie Diaz, Sarah Jeffery and Madeleine Mantock) who discover they’re witches. It comes from “Jane the Virgin” writers Jessica O’Toole and Amy Rardin, with a story by “Jane” showrunner Jennie Snyder Urman; all three are exec producers.
“In the Dark” (midseason): A blind woman (Perry Mattfeld) is a witness to a murder, but the police don’t believe her story. So she sets out with her dog, Pretzel, to find the killer while also managing her work and personal life. Created by Corinne Kingsbury (“The Newsroom”).
“Legacies” (fall, 9 p.m. Thursday): A continuation of the “Vampire Diaries”/”Originals” world from executive producers Julie Plec and Brett Matthews. The show centers on the offspring of characters from those two shows who now attend the Salvatore School for the Young and Gifted.
“Roswell, New Mexico” (midseason): After returning to her hometown of Roswell, the daughter of undocumented immigrants (Jeanine Mason) discovers her former crush (Nathan Parsons), now a cop, is also an alien. Based on the “Roswell High” books that were also the source material for The WB/UPN series “Roswell” but not a straight reboot; created by Carina Adly MacKenzie (“The Originals”).