Orange is a city in Orange County, United States. As of the 2010 census, the city population was 18,595, it is the county seat of Orange County, is the easternmost city in Texas. Located on the Sabine River at the border with Louisiana, Orange is 113 miles from Houston and is part of the Beaumont−Port Arthur Metropolitan Statistical Area. Founded in 1836, it is a deep-water port to the Gulf of Mexico; this community was called Greens Bluff after a man named Resin Green, a Sabine River boatman who arrived at this location sometime before 1830. A short time in 1840, the town was renamed Madison in honor of President James Madison. To resolve the frequent post office confusion with another Texas community called Madisonville, the town was renamed "Orange" in 1858; the area experienced rapid growth in the late 19th century due to 17 sawmills within the city limits, making Orange the center of the Texas lumber industry. Orange's growth led to the arrival of many immigrants in the late 19th century, including a moderately-sized Jewish population by 1896.
In 1898, the County built a courthouse in the city, which burned down and was replaced by the Orange County Courthouse. The harbor leading into the Port of Orange was dredged in 1914 to accommodate large ships. Ship building during World War I contributed to the growth in economy; the Great Depression, not affected the city negatively, it was not until World War II that the local economy was boosted again. A U. S. Naval Station was installed and additional housing was provided for thousands of defense workers and servicemen and their families; the population increased to just over 60,000 residents. USS Aulick was the first ship built in Orange that included 300 ships of various types during the war. After the war, the peace-time population decreased to about 35,000. At this time, the Navy Department announced it selected Orange as one of eight locations where it would store reserve vessels; the area of the shipyards provided a favorable location, as the Sabine River furnished an abundant supply of fresh water to prevent saltwater corrosion.
During this period the local chemical plants expanded which boosted the economy. The chemical industry continues today as a leading source of revenue to the area; the U. S. Naval Station was changed to a Reserve base in December 1975, decommissioned in September, 2008; the Port of Orange became the home to USS Orleck, one of the few naval ships remaining, built at the Orange shipyards during World War II. The city of Orange sustained a direct hit from Hurricane Rita in 2005; the city decreed. Orleck was not allowed to return to the port due to politics so a new location was sought, including one in Arkansas and Lake Charles, for a new home. On May 6, 2009, the Lake Charles city council voted in favor of an ordinance authorizing the city to enter into a "Cooperative Endeavor Agreement" with "USS ORLECK". On May 20, 2010 the ship was moved to Lake Charles; the Grand Opening was on April 10, 2011. Orange was damaged by Hurricane Ike on September 13, 2008. Damage was severe across Orange County; the 22-foot storm surge breached the city's levees, caused catastrophic flooding and damage throughout the city.
The storm surge traveled up the Neches River to flood Rose City. Orange received winds at hurricane force. Nearly the entire city of 19,000 people was flooded, anywhere from 6 inches to 15 feet; the mayor of the city said about 375 people, of those who stayed behind during the storm, began to emerge, some needing food and medical care. Many dead fish littered properties. Three people were found dead in Orange County on September 29. Hurricane Harvey Orange once again fell victim to widespread flooding when Hurricane Harvey hit the city on August 29, 2017; the flood waters were caused by the rising of the nearby Sabine River and its many tributaries, which forms the border between Texas and Louisiana. The flooding from Harvey was due to extreme rainfall that fell after the storm's landfall, leaving 65% of the county under water; the Sabine river did not rise until three days after the storm, when the flood gates of the Toledo Bend Reservoir were opened. The Orange Leader KOGT 1600 AM Orange is located at 30°6′33″N 93°45′33″W.
According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 20.8 square miles, of which, 20.1 square miles of it is land and 0.7 square miles of it is water. Orange has a humid subtropical climate. Winters are warm and rainy while summers are hot and wet; the climate is similar to nearby Vinton and Beaumont, Texas. The record high in Orange is 105 °F or 40.6 °C recorded August 10, 1962. The record low is 11 °F or −11.7 °C recorded December 26, 1983. Orange records 1,500 millimetres of rain per year; as of the census of 2010, there were 18,595 people, 7,585 households, 5,021 families residing in the city. The population density was 872.7 people per square mile. There were 8,868 housing units at an average density of 441.7 per square mile. The racial makeup of the city was 60.9% White, 33.2% African American, 0.3% Native American, 1.7% Asian, NA% Pacific Islander, 1.08% from other races, 2.0% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 5.2% of the population. The average household size was 2.41.
In Orange, the population is 24.8% under the age of 18, 15.9% who are 65 years of age o
John Howard Carpenter is an American filmmaker and screenwriter. Although Carpenter has worked with various movie genres, he is associated most with horror and science fiction films of the 1970s and 1980s. Most films of Carpenter's career were commercial and critical failures, with the notable exceptions of Halloween, The Fog, Escape from New York, Starman. However, many of Carpenter's films from the 1970s and the 1980s have come to be considered as cult classics, he has been acknowledged as an influential filmmaker; the cult classics that Carpenter has directed include Dark Star, Assault on Precinct 13, The Thing, Big Trouble in Little China, Prince of Darkness, They Live, In the Mouth of Madness. He returned to the Halloween franchise as both composer and executive producer for the horror sequel Halloween. Carpenter co-composed most of his films' music, he won a Saturn Award for Best Music for the film Vampires. Carpenter has released three studio albums, titled Lost Themes, Lost Themes II, Anthology: Movie Themes 1974–1998.
Carpenter was born January 16, 1948 in Carthage, New York, the son of Milton Jean and Howard Ralph Carpenter, a music professor. He and his family relocated to Bowling Green, Kentucky during 1953, he was interested in films from an early age the westerns of Howard Hawks and John Ford, as well as 1950s low-budget horror films, such as The Thing from Another World and high budget science fiction like Forbidden Planet and began filming horror short films with 8 mm film before starting high school. He attended Western Kentucky University, where his father chaired the music department transferred to the University of Southern California's School of Cinematic Arts during 1968, but quit to make his first feature film. In a beginning film course at USC Cinema during 1969, Carpenter wrote and directed an 8-minute short film, Captain Voyeur; the film was rediscovered in the USC archives in 2011 and proved interesting because it revealed elements that would appear in his film, Halloween. The next year he collaborated with producer John Longenecker as co-writer, film editor, music composer for The Resurrection of Broncho Billy, which won an Academy Award for Best Live Action Short Film.
The short film was enlarged to 35mm, sixty prints were made, the film was released theatrically by Universal Studios for two years in the United States and Canada. Carpenter's first major film as director, Dark Star, was a science fiction comedy that he cowrote with Dan O'Bannon; the film cost only $60,000 and was difficult to make as both Carpenter and O'Bannon completed the film by multitasking, with Carpenter doing the musical score as well as the writing and directing, while O'Bannon acted in the film and did the special effects. Carpenter received praise for his ability to make low-budget films. Carpenter's next film was Assault on Precinct 13, a low-budget thriller influenced by the films of Howard Hawks Rio Bravo; as with Dark Star, Carpenter was responsible for many aspects of the film's creation. He not only wrote and scored it, but edited the film using the pseudonym "John T. Chance". Carpenter has said that he considers Assault on Precinct 13 to have been his first real film because it was the first film that he filmed on a schedule.
The film was the first time Carpenter worked with Debra Hill, who played prominently in the making of some of Carpenter's most important films. Carpenter assembled a main cast that consisted of experienced but obscure actors; the two main actors were Austin Stoker, who had appeared in science fiction and blaxploitation films, Darwin Joston, who had worked for television and had once been Carpenter's next-door neighbor. The film received a critical reassessment in the United States, where it is now regarded as one of the best exploitation films of the 1970s. Carpenter both wrote and directed the Lauren Hutton thriller Someone's Watching Me!. This television film is the tale of a single, working woman who, soon after arriving in L. A. discovers. Eyes of Laura Mars, a 1978 thriller featuring Faye Dunaway and Tommy Lee Jones and directed by Irvin Kershner, was adapted from a spec script titled Eyes, written by John Carpenter, would become Carpenter's first major studio film of his career. Halloween helped develop the slasher genre.
An idea suggested by producer Irwin Yablans, who thought of a film about babysitters being menaced by a stalker, Carpenter took the idea and another suggestion from Yablans that it occur during Halloween and developed a story. Carpenter said of the basic concept: "Halloween night, it has never been the theme in a film. My idea was to do an old haunted house film." The film was written by Carpenter and Debra Hill with Carpenter admitting that the music was inspired by both Dario Argento's Suspiria and William Friedkin's The Exorcist. Carpenter again worked with a small budget, $300,000; the film grossed more than $65 million making it one of the most successful independent films of all time. Carpenter has described Halloween as: "True crass exploitation. I decided to make a
Arrow (TV series)
Arrow is an American superhero television series developed by writer/producers Greg Berlanti, Marc Guggenheim, Andrew Kreisberg, based on the DC Comics character Green Arrow. The series premiered in the United States on The CW on October 10, 2012, with international broadcasting taking place in late 2012. Filmed in Vancouver, British Columbia, Arrow follows billionaire playboy Oliver Queen, five years after being stranded on a hostile island, returns home to fight crime and corruption as a secret vigilante whose weapon of choice is a bow and arrow; the series takes a new look at the Green Arrow character, as well as other characters from the DC Comics universe. Although Oliver Queen/Green Arrow had been featured in the television series Smallville from 2006 to 2011, on the CW, the producers decided to start clean and find a new actor to portray the character. Arrow focuses on the humanity of Oliver Queen, how he was changed by time spent shipwrecked on an island. Most episodes in the first five seasons have flashback scenes to the five years in which Oliver was missing.
After Oliver's flashback arc is completed, episodes starting during season seven, have flash-forward scenes twenty years ahead focus on Oliver's unknown son William and aged protégé Roy Harper, exploring Green Arrow's legacy through them. Arrow has received positive reviews from critics; the series averaged about 3.68 million viewers over the course of the first season and received several awards and multiple nominations. To promote it, a preview comic book was released before the television series began, while webisodes featuring a product tie-in with Bose were developed for the second season; the first six seasons are available on DVD and Blu-ray in regions 1, 2 and 4. In October 2014, a spin-off series entitled The Flash premiered. In August 2015, an animated spin-off, was released, while a second live-action spin-off, Legends of Tomorrow, premiered in January 2016, featuring several characters from Arrow and The Flash. All four shows are set in a shared universe collectively known as the Arrowverse.
The seventh season premiered on October 15, 2018. In January 2019, The CW renewed the series for an eighth season. In March, it was announced this would serve as the final season of the series, with an abbreviated ten-episode order; the series follows Oliver Queen, billionaire playboy of Starling City, discovered on the mysterious island of Lian Yu five years after he and his father were shipwrecked. Upon his return to Starling City, he is reunited with his mother, Moira Queen, his sister, Thea Queen, his friends, Tommy Merlyn and Laurel Lance. In the first season, Oliver rekindles relationships and spends nights as a hooded vigilante hunting wealthy criminals listed in his father's notebook, he uncovers Malcolm Merlyn's plot to destroy "The Glades", a poorer, crime-ridden section of the city. John Diggle and Felicity Smoak assist Oliver's crusade. Oliver reconnects with old flame Dinah Laurel Lance, who blames him for her sister's death; the season features flashbacks to Oliver's first year on the island, how it changed him, while trying to stop a mercenary force targeting the Chinese economy.
In season two, Oliver has vowed to stop killing criminals. His family and allies are attacked by Slade Wilson, a man from Oliver's time on the island who returns to destroy his life. Oliver accepts aspiring vigilante Roy Harper as his protégé, gains assistance from Laurel's father, Quentin. Oliver teams with a woman in black, revealed to be Laurel's sister, who survived the shipwreck. Flashbacks depict Oliver's continued time on the island with Slade and the archer Shado, along with the origins of his feud with Slade. In season three, Oliver's company Queen Consolidated is sold to businessman and aspiring hero Ray Palmer. After Sara is found murdered, Oliver becomes embroiled in a conflict with Ra's al Ghul, he struggles to reconnect with his sister, who knows Malcolm is her father, Laurel sets out to follow Sara as the Black Canary. Meanwhile, Diggle struggles as a family man and Felicity becomes Vice President of Palmer Technologies. In flashbacks, Oliver is forced to work for A. R. G. U. S. Leader Amanda Waller in Hong Kong.
In season four, Oliver ends a short retirement and becomes the "Green Arrow". His team fights the terrorist group H. I. V. E. Headed by the mystically enhanced Damien Darhk, attacking Star City. Diggle discovers his brother Andy is alive and a H. I. V. E. Soldier. Oliver's life as a vigilante and with Felicity are complicated by his mayoral run and the discovery of his son. Laurel dies in a fight with Damien, Oliver discovers his plan to detonate nuclear weapons and rule the Earth's remains. In flashbacks, Oliver returns to Lian Yu to infiltrate Shadowspire for Waller, encounters a mystical idol used by Darhk in the present-day narrative. In season five, Oliver trains young heroes Wild Dog, Mister Terrific and Ragman to join his war on crime following Laurel's death and Thea's resignation, he recruits a new Black Canary. Oliver tries to balance vigilantism with his new role as mayor, yet is threatened by the mysterious and deadly Prometheus, who has a connection to Oliver's past. Oliver is forced to contend with Prometheus' ally Black Siren, a twisted doppelganger of Laurel Lance with a sonic scream.
In flashbacks, Oliver joins the Bratva in Ru
Read It and Weep
Read It and Weep is a 2006 Disney Channel Original Movie which premiered on July 21, 2006. It is based on the novel How My Personal Journal Became A Bestseller by Julia DeVillers. Sisters Kay and Danielle Panabaker star as her alter ego Isabella, respectively. Both sisters have starred in previous Disney Channel films: Kay in Life Is Ruff, Danielle in Stuck in the Suburbs, like Read It and Weep, those films premiered in July in their respective years. Read It and Weep begins with freshman Jameson "Jamie" Bartlett, who has three best friends named Connor and Harmony, a brother named Lenny Bartlett and a mean enemy named Sawyer Sullivan, whose boyfriend Marco is the object of Jamie's affection, she owns a tablet PC which she writes in every day. In that journal she writes about a character named "Isabella," or "Is", a popular girl with incredible powers based loosely on herself. Jamie uses her tablet PC as her own little universe, where she tells about different people, stories, but in actuality is her own life, just a little more imaginative.
As an English assignment, she has to write an essay of her choice. Her printer dies and Lenny refuses to let her use his. Lindsay offers to print the essay if Jamie emails it to her, but she accidentally sends her the journal. After Lindsay turns the journal in for the English assignment, it wins a writing contest. Jamie's book attracts a lot of publicity and becomes a bestseller, she appears at many book signings, reality TV shows, is interviewed, meets stars whom she has always wanted to meet. Soon, success gets the better of Jamie, her newfound popularity is dashed when she inadvertently reveals on a television interview that the antagonist of her novel is based on Sawyer and all of her other life dramas. As Jamie's classmates learn that the book was based on Jamie's negative feelings toward her school, she wishes to restore her relationships but her friends are unwilling to trust her again, her friends begin to avoid her. To make up for her mistakes, she apologizes to her brother, encouraging him to take up his guitar playing once more, despite what she'd said.
Jamie overhears her parents' conversation about having to close down the pizza parlor, Jamie feels guilty. As she is getting ready for the school dance, Jamie confronts Is, a figment of her imagination who tries to make Jamie like she is and acts as the main antagonist of the movie, tells her to stop, she goes to the dance, where she tries to apologize to everyone. They do not accept her apology at first, but do after learning the book was Jamie's personal journal and that she never meant for it to be published. Jamie finds Connor, she asks for his forgiveness and they kiss. They walk back into the dance. After the dance, ocean-themed, Jamie invites everyone to eat at her parents' pizza parlor; when Lenny rushes into the kitchen to help cook the pizza, his jacket, covered in seaweed from the dance, accidentally lands on some of the pizzas, covering them in seaweed. When the pizza is delivered to the customers, they love it, Jamie's father figures out the secret of how to save their business, ending the film on a happy note.
Kay Panabaker as Jamison "Jamie" Bartlett Danielle Panabaker as Isabella "IS" Alexandra Krosney as Harmony Marquise Brown as Lindsay Allison Scagliotti as Sawyer "Myrna" Sullivan Jason Dolley as Connor Kennedy Chad Broskey as Marco Vega Tom Virtue as Ralph Bartlett Connie Young as Peggy Bartlett Robin Riker as Diana Nick Whitaker as Lenny Bartlett Falisha Fehoko as Jennifer #1 Malinda Money as Jennifer #2 Joyce Cohen as Miss Gallagher Paisley Van Patten as Amber Tiffany The movie was based on the book How My Private, Personal Journal Became a Bestseller. Julia DeVillers, the author of the book from which the movie was made, has a cameo in a pizza parlor scene. There are a number of differences between the film. Read It and Weep was filmed at Murray High School and Downtown Salt Lake City. Murray High School was the set of: Take Down, the auditorium scene of High School Musical and High School Musical: Get in the Picture. Read It and Weep at Ultimate Disney Read It and Weep on IMDb
Sky High (2005 film)
Sky High is a 2005 American superhero comedy film about an airborne school for teenage superheroes. It was directed by Mike Mitchell, written by Paul Hernandez, Robert Schooley, Mark McCorkle; the film stars Michael Angarano as Will, an incoming freshman at the school, Danielle Panabaker as his best friend and love interest, Kurt Russell and Kelly Preston as his parents, Mary Elizabeth Winstead as a popular senior, Steven Strait as Will's rival, Lynda Carter as Principal Powers. Will Stronghold begins ninth grade at Sky High, a high school that teaches teenagers with superpowers. Will's parents are two of the world's most famous superheroes. Will's best friend, who happens to have a crush on him, has the power to manipulate plant life. Will is anxious about attending Sky High, located on a floating campus reached by a flying school bus, unbeknownst to his parents, he has not developed any super powers. On the first day, he and the other ninth graders are harassed by a duo of bullies: Speed, a burly senior with super speed, Lash, a skinny senior with extreme flexibility.
Because of his lack of powers, Will is slated to enter a curriculum for "Hero Support" and becomes a sidekick. His classmates include Ethan; the class is taught by The Commander's former sidekick, "All American Boy." Will learns that not everybody gets powers, there are such cases of those who have two superpower parents but do not get any superpowers, such as the Bus driver Ron Wilson. The Commander is unaware that his son has been relegated to Hero Support, shows Will his hidden trophy room, he is proud of the mysterious weapon, "The Pacifier", which he took from his science-themed nemesis, Royal Pain, years ago, but unknown to either of them, Royal Pain, presumed dead, watches them from a hidden camera in one of the other trophies. As Will settles into Sky High and makes friends with the other sidekicks, he comes into conflict with pyrokinetic student Warren Peace, whose supervillain father had been imprisoned by The Commander. During a fight between the two, Will manifests super strength, impressing Gwen Grayson, a beautiful and popular technopath who controls machines with her mind.
Will is subsequently transferred to the "Hero" track. Gwen visits the Stronghold's house and asks Will's parents to attend the Homecoming Dance to accept an award for Superhero of the Year, which they accept. On, while walking to her house, Gwen asks Will out to Homecoming and, to his delight, becomes his girlfriend. Will begins spending more time with Gwen and her clique of friends, ignoring the sidekicks and Layla, who reveals to Warren that she has loved Will for a long time. On the night before the dance, Gwen tricks Will into throwing a party at his house and uses Speed to steal the Pacifier, which goes unseen by Will when he takes her into the secret sanctum. After Gwen lies to Layla, who shows up to investigate the noise and believes the lie, Will breaks up with Gwen, refusing to attend the dance though his parents were invited as honored guests, he looks through his father's old yearbook and sees a student who resembles Gwen holding the Pacifier, which he subsequently discovers has been stolen.
Believing that the student is Royal Pain and that Gwen is her daughter, he rushes to the dance. At the dance party, Gwen reveals that she is Royal Pain. During her previous confrontation with the Commander, the Pacifier, meant to turn its target into an infant, had malfunctioned, turning her into a baby instead, thus faking her suspected death, she has since waited seventeen years for revenge. With the help of Speed and Penny, she takes over the school and uses the Pacifier to turn the faculty and students into infants. After returning to school, Will apologizes to Layla and teams up with Warren, the sidekicks, Ron Wilson to try to save the day; the sidekicks demonstrate their heroism after Royal Pain sabotages the school's anti-gravity drive and their powers come in handy restarting it. Meanwhile, Will discovers that he has Jetstream's powers of flight when he is thrown off the edge of the school grounds and prevents the campus from falling using his two abilities. Gwen and her henchmen are defeated and arrested and the faculty and students are returned to their proper ages.
His parents admit they are heroes. Will and Layla kiss and a voiceover by Will at the end reveals that they become a couple, he and Warren became best friends, Ron Wilson gained superhuman powers after falling into a vat of toxic waste, thus becoming a superhero. Michael Angarano as William "Will" Theodore Stronghold A freshman at Sky High, whose parents are the two most famous superheroes — Commander and Jetstream — as well as Maxville's top real estate agents in their secret identities, his super strength, inherited from his father, his ability to fly, inherited from his mother, start as inactive and manifest over the film. Kurt Russell as Steve Stronghold / The Commander Will's father, one of the world's strongest superheroes, displaying superhuman strength and invulnerability, is a successful businessman in his secret identity. In a deleted scene, it is revealed that Steve was an investigative reporter who seeks to change his career before becoming a real estate agent. Kelly Preston as Josie DeMarco-Stronghold / Jetstream Will's mother and a successful real estate agent.
As Jetstream, she uses the power of supersonic flight. Danielle Panabaker as Layla Williams Will's best
Shark (U.S. TV series)
Shark is an American legal drama created by Ian Biederman that aired on CBS from September 21, 2006 to May 20, 2008. The series stars James Woods; the show was canceled after two seasons. The show revolves around Sebastian Stark, a notorious Los Angeles defense attorney who becomes disillusioned with his career after his successful defense of a wife-abuser results in the wife's death. Stark's relationship with the Los Angeles District Attorney's office, his staff, his daughter, forms the central plot for the series. James Woods as Sebastian Stark Deputy DA, is the protagonist of the series and head of the mayor's special unit. At the beginning he does not get along well with his team. Jeri Ryan as Jessica Devlin District Attorney first season, Assistant DA second season, District Attorney and Starks supervisors. At first she is against Stark as a prosecutor. Still, she does not always agree with Stark's methods. After her failed reelection, she is a member of Stark's team in Season 2. Danielle Panabaker as Julie Stark, Sebastian Stark's daughter.
Because her parents divorced, she moves to her father in the first episode as she decided to stay with him after her custody hearing, because "he needs her more than he'll know." Her mother went to New York City with her new partner. Sarah Carter as Madeleine Poe Assistant DA, is a prosecutor and in the first episode she joins Stark's special unit voluntarily to learn from him, she had the highest conviction rate of the entire DA's office in the last two years prior to the show's start, arguably the best lawyer of Stark's original team. She and Casey sleep together which does not burden or complicate the work. Sophina Brown as Raina Troy Assistant DA, is a prosecutor. Troy is passionate and tough, described by Stark as "brilliant" but "a contempt citation waiting to happen." Midway through the first season she begins a relationship with Stark's investigator Isaac Wright. Samuel Page as Casey Woodland Assistant DA, is a prosecutor after his father and senator gave him this post. Only Jessica Devlin knows about it and blackmails him in the third episode so he has to provide her with information about Stark's contacts.
A young, handsome lawyer from an influential family, Casey finds himself having to prove his worth to those who think he bought his way into the job. He begins a sexual relationship with Madeline Poe in spite of their disdain for each other, he left the team at the end of the first season to devote himself to his father's election campaign. Henry Simmons as Isaac Wright DA Investigator, is a former police officer, dismissed for false testimony. Stark's offer to work for him as an investigator, he takes only after much hesitation. Over time, he establishes a relationship with Raina. Kevin Alejandro as Danny Reyes Assistant DA, is a prosecutor, he joined the team in the first episode of the second season. He worked in the Department of Organized Crime in L. A. where he worked with Eastern European gangs. He has had the highest conviction rate among his peers in his six-year career. At first he dislikes Stark, but he learns to appreciate him because he can work well with him over the law. Alexis Cruz as Martin Allende Assistant DA, is a prosecutor.
In episode 11, he gets shot. He dies in the hospital. Carlos Gómez as Manuel "Manny" Delgado Mayor, is the acting mayor. In the first episode, he persuades Stark to change to the prosecutor, he sometimes opposes him to enforce his own interests. Shaun Sipos as Trevor Boyd, Julie's boyfriend Billy Campbell as Wayne Robert Callison Guest star, a ruthless serial killer, creative writing teacher and Stark's personal nemesis throughout season 1, he targeted damaged women in their 20s and tortured them to death by cutting them. After he is acquitted, Stark becomes obsessed with putting him behind bars. Kevin Pollak as Leo Cutler, is district attorney and thus Starks superior from season 2, he has since held her post. Stark and him dislike each other from the beginning - Stark considers him as an "incompetent ass crawler" in his own words Trial is War. Second place is death. Truth is relative. Pick one that works. In a jury trial, there are only 12 opinions that yours is not one of them; the show first aired in the 10:00 p.m. Eastern Thursday night slot.
On October 20, 2006, it was announced. CBS announced on May 2007 that Shark would return for a second season. In Shark's second season, it moved to Sunday night at 10:00 p.m. switching time slots with Without a Trace and thereby competing against another rated series, ABC's Brothers & Sisters. In Canada, Global had picked up Brothers & Sisters, so they decided to keep Shark on Thursday 10 p.m. time slot, three days ahead of the CBS broadcast, Brothers & Sisters for their Sunday night 10 p.m. time slot. The show returned Tuesday April 29, 2008 in a new time slot at 9