Teen Wolf (2011 TV series)

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Teen Wolf
Teen Wolf Intertitle.png
Genre
Based on Teen Wolf
by Jeph Loeb &
Matthew Weisman
Developed by Jeff Davis
Starring
Composer(s) Dino Meneghin
Country of origin United States
Original language(s) English
No. of seasons 5
No. of episodes 80 (list of episodes)
Production
Executive producer(s)
Producer(s) Tyler Posey
Blaine Williams
Editor(s) Gabriel Flemming
Alyssa Clark
Gregory Cusumano
Edward R. Abroms
David Daniel
Kim Powell
Location(s)
Cinematography Jonathan Hall
Rich Paisley
David Daniel
Running time 40-43 minutes (per episode)
Production company(s)
Release
Original network MTV
Original release June 5, 2011 (2011-06-05) – present
Chronology
Related shows
External links
Official website

Teen Wolf is an American television series developed by Jeff Davis for MTV. It is loosely based on the 1985 film of the same name, and stars Tyler Posey as a teenager named Scott McCall, who is bitten by a werewolf and must cope with how it affects his life and the lives of those closest to him, and Dylan O'Brien as "Stiles" Stilinski, Scott's best friend. The series has received generally positive reviews from critics and is a fan favorite on social media.[1][2][3][4]

Teen Wolf premiered on June 5, 2011, following the 2011 MTV Movie Awards.[5] On July 9, 2015, Teen Wolf was renewed for a sixth season of 20 episodes.[6] On July 21, 2016, the cast announced at Comic Con that the sixth season would be the series' final.[7]

Plot

The series revolves around social outcast Scott McCall, a high school student living in the town of Beacon Hills. Scott's life drastically changes when he is bitten by a werewolf the night before sophomore year, becoming one himself. He must henceforth learn to balance his problematic new identity with his day-to-day teenage life.

Several characters are instrumental to his struggle: Stiles Stilinski, his human best friend; Allison Argent, his first love interest who comes from a family of werewolf hunters; Lydia Martin, a banshee and Allison's best friend; and Derek Hale, a mysterious werewolf with a dark past. Along the way, he encounters characters who shape him into a stronger werewolf and better person: Jackson Whittemore, an adopted high school jock; Malia Tate, a werecoyote; Kira Yukimura, a Japanese fox spirit and Scott's second love interest; and Liam Dunbar, Scott's first Beta werewolf.

Cast and characters

Episodes

Teen Wolf premiered on June 5, 2011, following the 2011 MTV Movie Awards.[5] The second season premiered on June 3, 2012 after 2012 MTV Movie Awards. On July 12, 2012, Teen Wolf was renewed for a third season, which includes 24 episodes and the production location was moved to Los Angeles, California.[9]

The third season premiered on June 3, 2013 at 10 pm,[10] giving the series a new high on ratings.[11] A fourth season premiered on June 23, 2014.[12] On July 24, 2014, MTV renewed Teen Wolf for a fifth season of 20 episodes, which will be split into two parts, and premiered June 29, 2015.[13][14]

On July 9, 2015, Teen Wolf was renewed for a sixth season of 20 episodes. Showrunner Jeff Davis confirmed that Tyler Posey, Dylan O'Brien, Holland Roden, Shelley Hennig and Dylan Sprayberry will be reprising their roles as Scott McCall, "Stiles" Stilinski, Lydia Martin, Malia Tate and Liam Dunbar respectively.[6]

Season Episodes Originally aired
First aired Last aired
1 12 June 5, 2011 (2011-06-05) August 15, 2011 (2011-08-15)
2 12 June 3, 2012 (2012-06-03) August 13, 2012 (2012-08-13)
3 24 12 June 3, 2013 (2013-06-03) August 19, 2013 (2013-08-19)
12 January 6, 2014 (2014-01-06) March 24, 2014 (2014-03-24)
4 12 June 23, 2014 (2014-06-23) September 8, 2014 (2014-09-08)
5 20 10 June 29, 2015 (2015-06-29) August 24, 2015 (2015-08-24)
10 January 5, 2016 (2016-01-05) March 8, 2016 (2016-03-08)

Development and production

In June 2009, MTV announced that they would be adapting the 1985 film Teen Wolf into a new television series "with a greater emphasis on romance, horror and werewolf mythology".[15]

MTV's Teen Wolf series was a re-imagining of the earlier Michael J. Fox comedy film, which was itself a reimagining of the classic 1957 AIP film, I Was a Teenage Werewolf. The film had been previously adapted for television, as an animated series aired on CBS in 1986–87.

For the MTV series, creator and executive producer, Jeff Davis, aimed to develop a darker, sexier and edgier version than the 1985 film. Davis' desire was to make a thriller with comedic overtones but in a tone more similar to that of the 1987 vampire film The Lost Boys. According to Davis, it all started with an idea to do a homage to Stand by Me, where in the beginning, the kids go out and search for a body in the woods and it's not quite what they expect.[16] The look of the show was inspired in part by Guillermo del Toro's creatures in Pan's Labyrinth; the producers described the werewolves as beautiful, elegant and scary, at the same time.[16]

Once the show was a go, Davis lined up Australian director Russell Mulcahy, who added the horror to the project.[16] Mulcahy directed the pilot presentation and serves as executive producer and in-house director.[17]

The title card from season one.

Casting announcements were all announced in December 2010, with the main cast being, Tyler Posey, Crystal Reed, Tyler Hoechlin, Dylan O'Brien, Holland Roden, and Colton Haynes. Posey was cast as the lead Scott McCall, a dorky high-school student who after being bitten by a werewolf, starts to notice changes in himself, Reed playing Allison Argent, a sweet new girl at school who is immediately attracted to Scott, Hoechlin playing Derek Hale, a handsome local boy who in fact is a vicious and predatory werewolf, and O'Brien playing Stiles, Scott's best friend. Roden playing Lydia Martin, Jackson Whittemore's popular and controlling girlfriend, and Haynes playing Jackson Whittemore, Scott's lacrosse teammate and rival.[18]

Production on twelve episodes began in October 2010 in Atlanta, Georgia.[19] MTV released a sneak peek of the first eight minutes of the pilot on their website, on May 31, 2011. Teen Wolf episodes are composed by music composer Dino Meneghin.[20] As of Season 2, the opening credits of the show changed dramatically to a longer format featuring the main characters appearing whilst performing an action (such as Colton Haynes performing a lacrosse throw), along with the respective names of the actors.

The new opening credits also feature the show's new theme song.[21] In June 2012, the series received conditional approval for a California film and TV tax credit.[22] At Comic-Con 2012, the cast confirmed that the show had been renewed for a longer third season, comprising twenty-four episodes.[23] In June 2013, the series was selected again for a California tax credit.[24] Roughly halfway through each episode, the series has a segment with the song Row, Row, Row Your Boat, utilizing an alternative and much darker rendition of the song.[25] This song sequence concludes, and is explained in Season 3 when Stiles is shown to be locked in a semi-conscious dream state along with Scott.

Differences and similarities from films

The original film is about a typical awkward team sports playing teenager named Scott dealing with high school and life as a werewolf. In both versions, Scott reaps the benefits of werewolf stardom, achieving confidence and acceptance from his peers with his newly discovered powers and has a close friend named Stiles.[26][27][not in citation given]

There are significant differences between the film and TV series. MTV's version is a drama/comedy with a darker tone while the 1985 film was simply a comedy. The humor in the new series is a darker humor but pays tribute to the original feel of the movie.[citation needed] In promos before airing, the producers said they were influenced by Joss Whedon's high school drama series Buffy the Vampire Slayer. Whedon's central premise was: "High school as a horror movie. And so the metaphor became the central concept behind Buffy, and that's how I sold it." The writers have confirmed they have no intention to include vampires but other creatures may be considered.[28] There is also a surprising amount of violence and horrific images in the new series, this includes a dead body that has been torn in half, scenes of people being burned alive, as well as multiple fight scenes that result in deaths or grievous wounds and hallucinations of torture.

In this series, Scott plays lacrosse instead of basketball. In the original, Scott inherits the werewolf trait from his father Harold who hid his lycanthropy from his son in the hopes that it would skip a generation, while the Scott on MTV's show gets bitten by a werewolf in the woods. Both Scotts are raised by a single parent, in the film Scott is brought up by his father and his mother is said to have died whilst in the series Scott is brought up by his mother who is divorced from his father. The new Stiles wears T-shirts featuring the Beatles and the Royal Air Force roundel symbol, while the original Stiles favored shirts that included highly-offensive phrases.[26] Another difference is that in the original everyone knew Scott was a wolf: in the modern update it remains a secret to the general population, with some of the plot exploring the resulting problems that arise from keeping his transformation hidden, in addition to Scott's inner conflict about being a werewolf.

There is one reference, in part 1 of the season 1 finale of the series, to which the character Peter Hale mocks lacrosse, and says in his day everyone played basketball.

The Teen Wolf sequel, Teen Wolf Too, is non-canon to the MTV series, as it involves the central characters (Jason Bateman as Todd Howard), and Stiles (Stuart Fratkin) in college. Teen Wolf Too was derided by critics, and never followed by another sequel.[29][30]

Reception

Critical response

The first season of the series has generated a generally positive response from professional critics, with some praising it as better quality when compared to other shows by MTV. According to Metacritic, which assigns a normalized rating out of 100 to reviews from mainstream critics, the show holds an average score of 61 out of 100, which indicates "Generally favorable reviews", based on fourteen reviews.[1] Metacritic also lists the show as the second-highest rated MTV series by professional critics behind Awkward.[31]

Review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes reports that 70% of 23 critics have given the first season a positive review. The site's consensus is: "Thanks to a charismatic lead in Tyler Posey and some dark, biting humor, Teen Wolf is a pleasant summer surprise, even if it does tread familiar ground."[2] Linda Stasi, a writer from the New York Post, awarded the series' premiere a perfect score, stating, "Not only is it really well thought out, but the good-looking kids in the show can actually act."[32] Verne Gay from Newsday also reserved high praise for the show, calling it a "winner and best of all, fun".[33] David Hinckley of New York Daily News commented favorably on the series, ending his review with "Werewolves, pretty girls, dumb bullies and lacrosse. What more, really, could you ask of high school?"[34] Film critic Rex Reed is a fan of the series, calling it "the sexiest show on television today."

Some critics had a less positive reaction toward the first episode. Troy Patterson from Slate gave it a mixed review, referring to it as "light and passably witty supernatural drama".[35] James Poniewozik from Time magazine also had mixed feelings towards the show, saying, "The pilot isn't bad, exactly—it's well-paced if a little dour in spots and there's some decent CW-esque banter—but it's pretty much entirely what I would have expected from any supernatural teen drama".[36] Following the first season finale in August 2011, Ian Grey of indieWire gave the series a positive review[37] and Angel Cohn of Television Without Pity named it the third best new show of the summer.[38] BuddyTV ranked Teen Wolf #4 on its list of 2011's best new TV shows.[39]

The second season of the show received even more positive reviews than the first one, and Rotten Tomatoes reports that 80% of 5 critics have given it a positive review.[3] The third season also received positive reviews on Rotten Tomatoes, which reports that 100% of 11 critics gave it a positive review.[4]

Ratings

The series premiere attracted a total of 2.17 million viewers.[40] After airing its third episode, Teen Wolf was reported to be heading into its fourth week with tremendous momentum following a 23% increase among persons 12–34, with a 1.6 in the demo. With double digit percentage gains among total viewers and key demos, Teen Wolf was the #1 show in its timeslot with women 12–34.[41] The first season finale attained a series high in persons 12–34 (1.9) and 2.1 million viewers overall, as well as being first in its timeslot among teens and females 12–34.[42]

The show's creator, Jeff Davis confirmed that the show benefits from a very signifiant online viewership, with up to 8 million streams per episode on MTV's online platforms alone. Davis cited this as a significant contributing factor to MTV renewing the show for a sixth season.[43]

Season Timeslot (ET) Episodes First aired Last aired TV season Avg. viewers
(millions)
Date Viewers
(millions)
Date Viewers
(millions)
1 Monday 10:00 pm 12 June 5, 2011 (2011-06-05) 2.17[44] August 15, 2011 (2011-08-15) 2.08[45] 2010–11 1.73[46]
2 12 June 4, 2012 (2012-06-04) 2.11[47] August 13, 2012 (2012-08-13) 1.71[48] 2011–12 1.69[46]
3 24 June 3, 2013 (2013-06-03) 2.36[49] March 24, 2014 (2014-03-24) 2.26[50] 2013–14 1.97[51]
4 12 June 23, 2014 (2014-06-23) 2.18[52] September 8, 2014 (2014-09-08) 1.54[53] 2013–14 1.61[54]
5 Monday 10:00 pm (Part 1)
Tuesday 9:00 pm (Part 2)
20 June 29, 2015 (2015-06-29) 1.53[55] March 8, 2016 (2016-03-08) 0.80[56] 2015–16 1.05[57]

Other media

Book

In June 2012, MTV Books released the book On Fire, by Nancy Holder. The cover art features Tyler Posey with glowing yellow eyes, with a fire red background. The book tells the story of Scott McCall and the first season of Teen Wolf.

Comic

A comic themed upon the show was released in September 2011 by Image Comics.[58]

Awards and nominations

Year Award Category Nominee Result
2011 Teen Choice Awards Choice TV Fantasy/Sci-Fi Teen Wolf Nominated
Choice Summer TV Show Teen Wolf Nominated
Breakout Star Tyler Posey Nominated
Choice Summer TV Star – Male Nominated
Choice Summer TV Star – Female Crystal Reed Nominated
Choice TV Actress: Fantasy/Sci-Fi Nominated
2012 Saturn Awards Best Youth-Oriented Series on Television Teen Wolf Won
Teen Choice Awards Choice Summer TV Show Teen Wolf Won
Choice Summer TV Star – Male Tyler Posey Won
Choice Summer TV Star – Female Crystal Reed Nominated
Imagen Award Best Actor/Television Tyler Posey Nominated
ALMA Award Favorite TV Actor – Leading Role Won
2013 Saturn Awards Best Youth-Oriented Series on Television Teen Wolf Won
Young Hollywood Awards Best Ensemble Tyler Posey
Crystal Reed
Dylan O'Brien
Tyler Hoechlin
Holland Roden
Won
Teen Choice Award Choice Summer TV Show Teen Wolf Nominated
Choice Summer TV Star – Male Tyler Posey Won
2014 Saturn Awards Best Youth-Oriented Series on Television Teen Wolf Won
Teen Choice Awards Choice TV: Sci-Fi/Fantasy Series Teen Wolf Nominated
Choice TV: Actor Sci-Fi/Fantasy Tyler Posey Nominated
Choice TV: Villain Dylan O'Brien Won
Choice Scene Stealer: Male Tyler Hoechlin Won
Young Hollywood Awards[59] Bingeworthy TV Show Teen Wolf Nominated
2015 Saturn Awards Best Performance by a Younger Actor in a Television Series Tyler Posey Nominated
Best Youth-Oriented Television Series Teen Wolf Nominated
Teen Choice Awards Choice TV: Villain The Dread Doctors Nominated
Choice TV: Scene Stealer Dylan O'Brien Won
Choice TV: Summer Show Teen Wolf Won
Choice TV Summer Star: Male Tyler Posey Nominated
2016 People's Choice Awards Favorite Cable TV Sci-Fi/Fantasy Show Teen Wolf Nominated
Saturn Awards Best Horror Television Series Teen Wolf Nominated
Best Performance by a Younger Actor in a Television Series Dylan Sprayberry Nominated
Best Guest Star on Television Steven Brand Nominated
Teen Choice Awards Choice Summer TV Show Teen Wolf Pending
Choice Summer TV Actor Dylan O'Brien Pending
Tyler Posey Pending
Choice Summer TV Actress Shelley Hennig Pending

Broadcast

Teen Wolf is shown domestically in the United States on the basic cable channel MTV, Tuesdays at 9/8c.[60] Canada's MuchMusic aired the series until 2014,[61] when it was moved to the domestic version of MTV.[62] In Quebec, the series airs on VRAK.TV.

The United Kingdom's BSkyB aired the first two seasons on pay TV channel Sky Living, Thursdays 8PM GMT. BSkyB eventually stopped broadcasting Teen Wolf after the season 1 finale.[63]

In October 2015, the United Kingdom's Channel 5 acquired the rights to broadcast Teen Wolf on Tuesday nights at 9PM GMT. The channel premiered the first season pilot on October 27, 2015. Channel 5 has not yet made any statements about the further broadcasting of the show.

Australia's Foxtel airs the series on pay TV channel Fox8, Fridays at 9:30PM.[64] The Seven Network's primary free-to-air channel aired the first season during late night.

References

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Further reading

External links