Under the Dome (TV series)

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Under the Dome
Under the Dome intertitle.jpg
Genre
Based on Under the Dome 
by Stephen King
Developed by Brian K. Vaughan
Starring
Composer(s) W. G. Snuffy Walden
Country of origin United States
Original language(s) English
No. of seasons 1
No. of episodes 13 (List of episodes)
Production
Executive producer(s)
Producer(s) Randy Sutter
Editor(s) Timothy A. Good
Cinematography Cort Fey
Running time 43 minutes
Production company(s)
Distributor CBS Television Distribution
Broadcast
Original channel CBS
Original run June 24, 2013 (2013-06-24) – present
External links
Official website

Under the Dome is an American science fiction drama television series that premiered on CBS on June 24, 2013.[1] The series was developed by Brian K. Vaughan and based on the novel of the same name by Stephen King.[2][3] Both Vaughan and King serve as executive producers along with Neal Baer, Justin Falvey, Darryl Frank, Jack Bender, Steven Spielberg, and Stacey Snider. Danish director Niels Arden Oplev produced and directed the pilot. Neal Baer serves as the showrunner for the series. [4]

CBS renewed Under the Dome for a 13-episode second season which is slated to premiere on June 30, 2014.[5]

Synopsis[edit]

Under the Dome is based on the novel of the same name by Stephen King. It tells the story of the residents of the small town of Chester's Mill in Maine, where a massive, transparent, indestructible dome suddenly cuts them off from the rest of the world. With no Internet access, no mobile signals and limited radio communication, the people trapped inside must find their own ways to survive with diminishing resources and rising tensions. While military forces, the government and the media positioned outside of this surrounding barrier attempt to break it down, a small group of people inside attempt to figure out what the dome is, where it came from, and when (and if) it will go away.

Cast and characters[edit]

The cast members[6] portray characters that were mostly taken from the original novel, "although some have been combined and others have changed jobs."[2]

Main[edit]

  • Mike Vogel as Dale "Barbie" Barbara, an Army veteran in Chester's Mill on a mysterious mission
  • Rachelle Lefevre as Julia Shumway, an investigative reporter who takes an interest in Barbie, resulting in a romantic relationship
  • Dean Norris as James "Big Jim" Rennie, a politician and owner of Jim Rennie's Used Cars
  • Natalie Martinez as Deputy Linda Esquivel, a loyal and ambitious sheriff's deputy who becomes sheriff in accordance with martial law
  • Colin Ford as Joe McAlister, a teenager whose parents are outside of the dome
  • Britt Robertson as Angie McAlister, Joe's sister who works as a waitress and a candy striper with dreams of escaping Chester's Mill
  • Alexander Koch as James "Junior" Rennie, Big Jim's psychopathic son
  • Jolene Purdy as Dodee Weaver (season 1), a radio engineer who makes contact with the outside world
  • Aisha Hinds as Carolyn Hill, a Los Angeles entertainment attorney, trapped in Chester's Mill
  • Nicholas Strong as Phil Bushey, a popular radio DJ
  • Eddie Cahill as Sam (season 2), a reclusive EMT and brother-in-law of Big Jim[7]
  • Karla Crome as Rebecca (season 2), a teacher who is pressured into re-opening the school[7]

Recurring[edit]

  • Mackenzie Lintz as Elinore "Norrie" Calvert-Hill, Alice and Carolyn's daughter and Joe's girlfriend
  • Samantha Mathis as Dr Alice Calvert, Carolyn's wife and Norrie's mother (8 episodes)
  • Beth Broderick as Rose Twitchell, owner of Sweetbriar Rose (6 episodes)
  • John Elvis as Benny Drake, Joe's best friend (6 episodes)
  • Dale Raoul as Andrea Grinell, a citizen of Chester's Mill, suspected the bringing of numerous propane trucks into town (5 episodes)
  • Ned Bellamy as Rev. Lester Coggins (5 episodes)
  • Leon Rippy as Ollie Densmore (5 episodes)
  • Crystal Martinez as Nurse Adams (5 episodes)
  • R. Keith Harris as Peter Shumway, Julia's husband (4 episodes)
  • Andrew Vogel as Carter Thibodeau, a friend of Junior Rennie's (4 episodes)
  • Kevin Sizemore as Paul Randolph, a police officer (3 episodes)
  • Natalie Zea as Maxine Seagrave, Big Jim's business partner and an acquaintance of Barbie (3 episodes)
  • Josh Carter as Eric "Rusty" Denton, Linda's fiancé (2 episodes)
  • Jeff Fahey as Howard "Duke" Perkins, Chief of Chester's Mill Police Department (2 episodes)
  • Joe Knezevich as Freddy Denton, a police officer and Rusty's brother (2 episodes)
  • Mare Winningham as Agatha, a deceptively warm caretaker who is revealed to be Maxine's mother (2 episodes)

Development and production[edit]

The project was first announced in November 2009, but it wasn't until two years later that Vaughan was hired to adapt the novel as a series, then set up at cable network Showtime.[8][9] Showtime entertainment president David Nevins felt that the series wasn't right for the network and suggested to Nina Tassler, his CBS counterpart, that she take on the project. Immediately interested, Tassler picked up the series and attached veteran television producer Neal Baer, who is under contract at CBS, to be the showrunner. It was announced in November 2012 that CBS had bypassed ordering a pilot and given Under the Dome a thirteen-episode straight-to-series commitment. "This is a great novel coming to the television screen with outstanding auspices and in-season production values to create a summer programming event," commented Tassler in the official CBS press release.[10]

A teaser trailer was created specially for the 2013 Super Bowl. Instead of showing footage, the teaser directed viewers to the show's official website, where they could enter their street address and postal code to view photos of what their homes and neighborhood would look like "under the dome".[11]

On July 29, 2013, the series was renewed for a second season, which is expected to air in summer 2014. It will consist of 13 episodes. Stephen King will be the writer of the season premiere episode.[12] As of August 2013, Vaughan is the series' executive producer and showrunner.[13] Baer has stated that he knows what the ending of the show will be and that five seasons of thirteen episodes would be an ideal length.[14]

Filming[edit]

Filming for the series officially began in Southport and Wilmington, both in North Carolina, on February 28, 2013.[15][16][17] Additionally, filming took place in Burgaw, North Carolina.[18]

Episodes[edit]

Season Episodes Originally aired DVD and Blu-ray release date
Season premiere Season finale Region 1 Region 2 Region 4
1 13 June 24, 2013 (2013-06-24) September 16, 2013 (2013-09-16) November 5, 2013 (2013-11-05)[19] November 18, 2013 (2013-11-18)[20] November 27, 2013 (2013-11-27)[21]
2 13[22] June 30, 2014 (2014-06-30)[22] N/A N/A N/A N/A

Reception[edit]

Critical reception[edit]

The pilot episode received largely positive reviews, but by the eighth episode of the first season, reviews of the show declined sharply. As of June 25, 2013, the pilot episode has a rating of 72 out of 100 on Metacritic – indicating "generally favorable reviews".[23] Review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes reports that 82% of 45 critics have given the first season a positive review. The site's consensus is, "Under the Dome is an effective and engrossing horror/mystery with airtight plotting and great special effects."[24]

On June 10, 2013, Under the Dome was one of the six series chosen for the Critics' Choice Television Award for Most Exciting New Series.[25]

But by August 13, 2013, eight episodes into the season, reviews of the show had declined sharply, with TV.com's Tim Surette calling it "mediocre TV"[26] and Geek Speak Magazine's Rachel Hyland calling it "a silly, silly show" of "abiding awfulness."[27]

On June 27, 2013, Stephen King acknowledged that "the TV version of Under the Dome varies considerably from the book version", and called the series "very good" while commenting on some of those differences:[2]

[If] you look closely, you’ll see that most of my characters are still there, although some have been combined and others have changed jobs. That’s also true of the big stuff, like the supermarket riot, the reason for all that propane storage, and the book’s thematic concerns with diminishing resources. Many of the changes wrought by Brian K. Vaughan and his team of writers have been of necessity, and I approved of them wholeheartedly. Some have been occasioned by their plan to keep the Dome in place over Chester’s Mill for months instead of little more than a week, as is the case in the book. Other story modifications are slotting into place because the writers have completely re-imagined the source of the Dome.

Ratings[edit]

U.S. ratings[edit]

The June 24 "Pilot" established records for the highest rated CBS summer premiere since Big Brother's 2000 season, the highest drama summer premiere on any network since 1992 and the second highest rated premiere of the 2012–13 United States network television schedule after The Following.[28] With DVR figures added, the series premiere was viewed by a total of 17.76 million viewers.[29]

Episode
number
Title Original air date Viewers
(in millions)
Ratings share

(Adults 18–49)

Rank per week

(Adults 18–49)

1 "Pilot" June 24, 2013 (2013-06-24) 13.53[30] 3.3/9[30] #1[31]
2 "The Fire" July 1, 2013 (2013-07-01) 11.81[32] 2.9/8[32] #1[33]
3 "Manhunt" July 8, 2013 (2013-07-08) 10.71[30] 2.7/8[30] #2[34]
4 "Outbreak" July 15, 2013 (2013-07-15) 11.13[35] 2.7/8[35] #3[36]
5 "Blue on Blue" July 22, 2013 (2013-07-22) 11.60[37] 2.8/8[37] #2[38]
6 "The Endless Thirst" July 29, 2013 (2013-07-29) 11.41[39] 2.8/8[39] #3[40]
7 "Imperfect Circles" August 5, 2013 (2013-08-05) 10.42[41] 2.6/7[41] #2[42]
8 "Thicker Than Water" August 12, 2013 (2013-08-12) 10.36[43] 2.4/7[43] #2[44]
9 "The Fourth Hand" August 19, 2013 (2013-08-19) 11.64[45] 2.4/7[45] #3[46]
10 "Let the Games Begin" August 26, 2013 (2013-08-26) 11.11[47] 2.5/7[47] #2[48]
11 "Speak of the Devil" September 2, 2013 (2013-09-02) 11.15[49] 2.7/8[49] #10[50]
12 "Exigent Circumstances" September 9, 2013 (2013-09-09) 9.72[51] 2.1/6[51] #8[52]
13 "Curtains" September 16, 2013 (2013-09-16) 12.10[53] 2.8/8[53] #4[54]

UK ratings[edit]

All episodes aired in a Monday prime time slot at 10pm on Channel 5 from August 19, 2013 to November 11, 2013.[55] Viewing figures are provided by BARB.[56] The daily rank refers to its ranking for the channel on the day of its original screening, the weekly rank refers to its ranking on the channel when taking into account the week in which it aired in its entirety. Both include +1 viewers.

The premiere episode was the most watched American drama debut on Channel 5 since Dallas, which managed 3.83 million (including +1) in September 2012.[57]

# Title Air date Viewers
(millions)
+1 viewers
(millions)
Total viewers
(millions)
Daily rank Weekly rank
1 "Pilot" August 19, 2013 (2013-08-19) 2.71 0.27 2.98 #1 #2
2 "The Fire" August 26, 2013 (2013-08-26) 2.20 0.21 2.41 #2 #7
3 "Manhunt" September 2, 2013 (2013-09-02) 1.86 0.31 2.17 #2 #9
4 "Outbreak" September 9, 2013 (2013-09-09) 1.78 0.25 2.03 #2 #8
5 "Blue on Blue" September 16, 2013 (2013-09-16) 1.80 0.18 1.98 #1 #2
6 "The Endless Thirst" September 23, 2013 (2013-09-23) 1.74 0.19 1.93 #1 #1
7 "Imperfect Circles" September 30, 2013 (2013-09-30) 1.69 0.26 1.95 #1 #1
8 "Thicker than Water" October 7, 2013 (2013-10-07) 1.99 0.30 2.29 #1 #2
9 "The Fourth Hand" October 14, 2013 (2013-10-14) 1.86 0.27 2.13 #2 #2
10 "Let the Games Begin" October 21, 2013 (2013-10-21) 1.71 0.28 1.99 #2 #4
11 "Speak of the Devil" October 28, 2013 (2013-10-28) 1.72 0.18 1.90 #1 #4
12 "Exigent Circumstances" November 4, 2013 (2013-11-04) 1.71 0.20 1.91 #1 #2
13 "Curtains" November 11, 2013 (2013-11-11) 1.92 0.28 2.13 #1 #1

Seasonal ratings[edit]

U.S. television ratings for Under the Dome
Season Time slot (EDT) No. of episodes Premiere Finale TV season 18–49 Overall viewership
Date Viewers
(millions)
Date Viewers
(millions)
1
Monday 10pm
13
June 24, 2013
13.53
September 16, 2013
12.10 2013 3.9/11 14.85[58]
2 13
June 30, 2014
TBA TBA TBA 2014 TBA TBA

International broadcasts[edit]

The series is available for streaming on Amazon Instant Video devices four days after broadcast on CBS. The deal with Amazon helped CBS to mitigate the high production cost of nearly $3 million per episode.[59] In Canada, the series premiered on June 24, 2013 on Global Television Network.[60] In Australia, the series premiered on June 25, 2013 on Network Ten – just hours, calculating for time differences, after the US.[61] The series premiered in the UK on August 19, 2013 on Channel 5.[55] The series premiered in Ireland on September 12, 2013 on RTÉ Two[62] and in Taiwan on February 5, 2014 on PTS.[63]

References[edit]

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External links[edit]