Somebody needs to send a few private eyes over to Global to find out why this is the final season Private Eyes. Jason Priestley wanted to do more seasons, as he tells me in our recent brioux.tv” the podcast conversation. Canadians clearly want to see more. In its second episode back, already switched to a
The weekly English Canada Top 30 Total TV ratings for July 5-11 were released Tuesday by the Canadian data company Numeris. The final two games of the 2021 Stanley Cup hockey finals are on the list. If you combine the number of viewers who watched Tampa Bay triumph over Montreal on CBC, Sportsnet and TVA,
Tonight at a “special time” of 9:30 p.m. ET, Private Eyes returns to Global for a fifth season. The surprise to everyone, including star, director and executive producer Jason Priestley, is that it is also the final season. I spoke with Priestley Wednesday for an upcoming episode of brioux.tv: the podcast. Look for him to
Still staying close to home? Here are some TV highlights (with updates to come as the month progresses): THURS/JULY 1 No Sudden Move (HBO Max; Crave). Another one of those big budget feature films snapped up by a streamer. Don Cheadle, Benicio del Toro, David Harbour, Amy Seimetz, Jon Hamm, Ray Liotta, Kieran Culkin, and
Birthdays — the final frontier. William Shatner turns 90 today, Monday March 22. Time to drag out this horribly awkward shot I ducked into with the actor on the set of Private Eyes in Toronto three seasons ago. He looks like he wants to swat me with the script he is clutching in his hand.
No surprise Wednesday with the release of the latest Numeris Top 30 of the week in English Canada: CTV’s coverage of Super Bowl LV stands well out in front of the pack. CTV’s Total share of the Super Bowl viewing in terms of average minute audience was close to 7.8 million viewers. TSN alone accounted
I’m old enough to remember George Armstrong firing the final goal ever scored during the so-called “Original Six” NHL era. It was into an empty net, and it clinched a 3-1 victory for the Toronto Maple Leafs over the Montreal Canadiens. The year was 1967 and Toronto won their fourth Stanley Cup of that decade.
The World Junior Hockey Championships did not end up the way many Canadians had hoped, but they still found a big TV audience. The final two games of the tournament drew an average minute audience of over three million Canadians on TSN and other Bell channels. The United States defeated Canada in the WJC final.