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90210 Television Program

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ENTERTAINMENT
February 3, 2009 | Denise Martin and Maria Elena Fernandez
It seemed like a surefire recipe: Take the No. 1 teen drama in TV history, update it, stoke the publicity fires with news of returning favorite characters from the original, and the CW would land a huge hit. But "90210" is suffering a serious case of adolescent angst. Instead of becoming prime time's cocky homecoming king, the series developed more like the shy, insecure kid with no date to the dance. Then, to make matters worse, there has been that mean girl "American Idol" to contend with.
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ENTERTAINMENT
February 27, 2009 | Denise Martin
On the heels of Tuesday's renewal news, "90210's" studio, CBS Paramount, has signed show runner Rebecca Rand Kirshner Sinclair to a new two-year contract, keeping the "Gilmore Girls" alumna at the helm of one of the CW's signature dramas. Sinclair is the third shepherd of the updated version of the iconic teen series -- she took over in September -- and has been credited with helping the new "90210" find its narrative voice. (Executive producers Gabe Sachs and Jeff Judah will not continue with the series.
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ENTERTAINMENT
August 12, 2008 | Maria Elena Fernandez
After all the e-mailing and brain-storming between "90210" producers and Tori Spelling, it looks like viewers won't get to see Donna Martin's fashion line after all. Spelling will not join Jennie Garth and Shannen Doherty as they reprise their roles in the CW's spinoff of the 1990s Fox hit, which premieres Sept. 2. According to Deadline Hollywood Daily, Spelling decided not to be on the show when she learned that her costars would earn $35,000 to $50,000 per episode but the CW wanted to pay her only $10,000 to $20,000.
ENTERTAINMENT
February 3, 2009 | Denise Martin and Maria Elena Fernandez
It seemed like a surefire recipe: Take the No. 1 teen drama in TV history, update it, stoke the publicity fires with news of returning favorite characters from the original, and the CW would land a huge hit. But "90210" is suffering a serious case of adolescent angst. Instead of becoming prime time's cocky homecoming king, the series developed more like the shy, insecure kid with no date to the dance. Then, to make matters worse, there has been that mean girl "American Idol" to contend with.
ENTERTAINMENT
September 4, 2008 | Scott Collins, Times Staff Writer
To build anticipation for its new spinoff of the teen soap "Beverly Hills, 90210," the CW kept a tight lid on preview copies and rolled out the show right after Labor Day, on a night with light competition. Both steps look pretty smart right now. Tuesday night's two-hour premiere of "90210" gave the struggling CW some of its best ratings ever, with an average of 4.9 million viewers, according to early data from Nielsen Media Research. "90210," which follows new characters alongside such regulars from the old series as played by Jennie Garth and Shannen Doherty, gave the CW its highest-rated night for a scripted series in the key demographic of 18- to 49-year-olds, with a 2.6 rating / 7 share.
ENTERTAINMENT
August 31, 2008 | Maria Elena Fernandez, Times Staff Writer
There's A ginormous silver "N" on the wall behind the center bar at Boulevard3 in Hollywood, which isn't usually there. A blond, pretty adolescent girl vogues for her guests on 15 plasma screens spread throughout the chic two-tier nightclub. Indie pop band Tilly and the Wall has never performed here before, but it does fit in. One hundred or so dolled-up teenagers who wouldn't normally be allowed anywhere near this Sunset Boulevard venue bop to the band. But tonight Boulevard3 is a set, and this extravaganza of millionaire proportions is a Sweet 16 celebration for Beverly Hills queen bee Naomi Clark (AnnaLynne McCord)
ENTERTAINMENT
February 27, 2009 | Denise Martin
On the heels of Tuesday's renewal news, "90210's" studio, CBS Paramount, has signed show runner Rebecca Rand Kirshner Sinclair to a new two-year contract, keeping the "Gilmore Girls" alumna at the helm of one of the CW's signature dramas. Sinclair is the third shepherd of the updated version of the iconic teen series -- she took over in September -- and has been credited with helping the new "90210" find its narrative voice. (Executive producers Gabe Sachs and Jeff Judah will not continue with the series.
ENTERTAINMENT
September 4, 2008 | Scott Collins, Times Staff Writer
To build anticipation for its new spinoff of the teen soap "Beverly Hills, 90210," the CW kept a tight lid on preview copies and rolled out the show right after Labor Day, on a night with light competition. Both steps look pretty smart right now. Tuesday night's two-hour premiere of "90210" gave the struggling CW some of its best ratings ever, with an average of 4.9 million viewers, according to early data from Nielsen Media Research. "90210," which follows new characters alongside such regulars from the old series as played by Jennie Garth and Shannen Doherty, gave the CW its highest-rated night for a scripted series in the key demographic of 18- to 49-year-olds, with a 2.6 rating / 7 share.
ENTERTAINMENT
August 31, 2008 | Maria Elena Fernandez, Times Staff Writer
There's A ginormous silver "N" on the wall behind the center bar at Boulevard3 in Hollywood, which isn't usually there. A blond, pretty adolescent girl vogues for her guests on 15 plasma screens spread throughout the chic two-tier nightclub. Indie pop band Tilly and the Wall has never performed here before, but it does fit in. One hundred or so dolled-up teenagers who wouldn't normally be allowed anywhere near this Sunset Boulevard venue bop to the band. But tonight Boulevard3 is a set, and this extravaganza of millionaire proportions is a Sweet 16 celebration for Beverly Hills queen bee Naomi Clark (AnnaLynne McCord)
ENTERTAINMENT
August 12, 2008 | Maria Elena Fernandez
After all the e-mailing and brain-storming between "90210" producers and Tori Spelling, it looks like viewers won't get to see Donna Martin's fashion line after all. Spelling will not join Jennie Garth and Shannen Doherty as they reprise their roles in the CW's spinoff of the 1990s Fox hit, which premieres Sept. 2. According to Deadline Hollywood Daily, Spelling decided not to be on the show when she learned that her costars would earn $35,000 to $50,000 per episode but the CW wanted to pay her only $10,000 to $20,000.
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