Prison Break (season 2)
The second season of Prison Break, an American serial drama television series, commenced airing in the United States on August 21, 2006 on Mondays at 9:00 pm on the Fox Broadcasting Company. Prison Break is produced by Adelstein-Parouse Productions, in association with Rat Television, Original Television Movie and 20th Century Fox Television; the season contains 22 episodes, concluded on April 2, 2007. Series creator Paul Scheuring describes the second season as "The Fugitive times eight," and likens it to the "second half of The Great Escape."Prison Break revolves around two brothers: one, sentenced to death for a crime he did not commit and his younger sibling, a genius who devises an elaborate plan to help him escape prison. The brothers, along with six other prisoners at Fox River State Penitentiary, manage to escape, the second season follows a massive manhunt chasing the group. Dubbed the Fox River Eight, the group splits and members go their individual way meeting up to help each other.
They struggle to escape from the police while avoiding a secret group of multinationals called The Company, that wants them all dead. For the season, three characters are downgraded from series regular to recurring status, a new character is introduced. Filming took place in Texas due to a close proximity of rural and urban settings. For the final three episodes, scenes were filmed in Florida to represent Panama. Critical reviews of the season were positive, with the addition of William Fichtner to the cast receiving much praise. Fox Home Entertainment released the season in Region 1 on September 4, 2007. Dominic Purcell as Lincoln Burrows Wentworth Miller as Michael Scofield Robin Tunney as Veronica Donovan Amaury Nolasco as Fernando Sucre Marshall Allman as L. J. Burrows Wade Williams as Captain Brad Bellick Paul Adelstein as Secret Service Agent Paul Kellerman Robert Knepper as Theodore "T-Bag" Bagwell Rockmond Dunbar as Benjamin Miles "C-Note" Franklin Sarah Wayne Callies as Dr. Sara Tancredi William Fichtner as FBI Special Agent Alexander Mahone Filming began on June 15, 2006 in Dallas, Texas due to a close proximity of rural and urban settings.
Executive producer Matt Olmstead stated that the filming location was changed from Chicago in the first season to Dallas in the second season because the characters were on the run. Many locations were needed to represent various American towns, which Dallas provided, whereas locations within Chicago took several hours to travel between. Olmstead noted, "It came down to a financial thing." Other locations that were considered for filming were New Mexico and Louisiana. Dallas was chosen because of its "resourcefulness, cost effectiveness and variety with regard to activities available for the crew", considered to be a major component for the final decision. Filming took place in Dallas for nine to ten months; the series was expected to bring $50 million into the city of Dallas. For the final three episodes of the second season, filming took place in Pensacola, Florida to represent Panama. Filming for each episode took place over eight days, which contributed $1.4 million to the local economy. Mike Duffy of the Detroit Free Press commended the premiere for delivering "rocking good entertainment," and living up to the standard set by the first season.
Duffy praised the "motley crew of cellblock characters" and the "taut, ingenious storytelling of series creator Paul T. Scheuring and his staff." Robert Bianco of USA Today commented on the "harebrained absurdities that have swamped this show", accused the writers of being "incredibly lazy" for the continuous use of the tattoo as an "all-purpose plot fix". Ahsan Haque and Christopher Monfette of IGN credited the creators for not being afraid to take risks, which they felt "paid off for the most part"; the reviewers found the biggest success factors to be "the constant swerves and twists" throughout the season, "the development of the hero-villain relationship between Scofield and Mahone". The addition of Mahone was well received by critics, who referred to him as Michael's nemesis. Rob Owen of the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette found Mahone to be "a far more worthy adversary for Michael than prison guard Brad Bellick... who's still after the convicts but seems like a cartoon compared to the Inspector Javert-like Mahone."
Brian Zoromski from IGN believes that the "strongest portions of'Manhunt' deal with the introduction of a new character, an FBI Agent named Alexander Mahone, played by the great character actor William Fichtner." Digital Spy's Ben Rawson-Jones praised the "wonderful" Fichtner, claiming he "quickly became more appealing than the brooding hero himself". Robert Bianco of USA Today said that Fichtner was a welcome addition to the cast, Andy Dehnart from MSNBC called Mahone the best new character of the second season; the premiere of the season obtained an average of 9.40 million American viewers, a decrease from the 10.50 million viewers who watched the series premiere, the 10.24 million viewers who watch the first-season finale. The season obtained its largest audience with the episode "Chicago", which averaged 10.12 million viewers. The season averaged 9.30 million American viewers for all 22 episodes. Out of all regular primetime programming that aired during the 2005–2006 American television season, Prison Break ranked #51 out of #142, according to the Nielsen ratings system.
In Australia, the season premiere was watched by an average of 1.22 million viewers, however ratings dropped throughout the season. In the United Kingdom, ratings declined from an average audience share of 9% in the first season t
Matthew Casey is a fictional character on the NBC drama Chicago Fire, portrayed by actor Jesse Spencer. Casey is a captain in the Chicago Fire Department's Firehouse 51's Truck Co. 81. The character has a well-documented feud with Detective Hank Voight, a protagonist on Chicago Fire spin-off Chicago P. D.. The introduction of Voight and other Chicago PD characters led to the creation of the namesake spin-off, in which Voight's full story is further clarified in the first season. Although Voight is shown to be dedicated cop and earns the grudging respect of Casey's co-workers, his presence is still met with tension and suspicion from the firefighters of 51 as a result of what happened between him and Casey. Casey's storyline crosses with Voight once again in the season 3 finale of Chicago Fire, as he goes missing after agreeing to help Voight gather information on a client he was doing renovation works for; as the leader of the truck company, Casey's cool and standoffish demeanor and no-nonsense attitude sometimes puts his crew off but he is respected by them and regarded by Chief Boden.
He is private about his personal life, preferring to wallow in his own problems rather than seek help from his colleagues, sometimes comes across as distant and aloof as he keeps to himself during down time when around them in the lounge room. In the season 4 premiere, Herrmann tellingly comments that the way Casey deals with things is "not dealing with it". Despite this, Casey does care for his men and will not hesitate to defend them if it means standing up to his superiors and risking his own career, he trusts the men of his truck company implicitly and is quite lax with them in good faith that they will maintain professional standards themselves, only disciplining them when he has no choice. However, he is known for being tough with candidates, as seen with Mills and now Borrelli and would either or have one of his more senior firefighters drill them. Casey is the son and second child of both his mom and dad and is the younger brother of his older sister Christie, he is burdened by his ex-convict mother Nancy, who shattered the family 15 years earlier after murdering his abusive father.
He has an older sister, who he grew distant from over their father's death, but they have since mended their relationship. His family still remains a touchy subject and, according to veterans Mouch and Herrmann, there is an unspoken rule within the firehouse that no one is to mention Casey's family or ask him about them, his relationship with Gabriela Dawson is a major storyline throughout the series and they marry in the series' 100th episode. A skilled handyman and carpenter, Casey freelances as a construction contractor when off-duty. Other characters have consulted him for advice on construction-related issues. For example, he was "consulted" by Herrmann on renovation works and building code compliance for Molly's and built a ramp for a paraplegic accident victim he and his men had rescued. In the pilot and Kelly Severide are shown to be good friends since their days at the fire academy and long-time coworkers who are at loggerheads with each other, much to Chief Boden's frustration, over the death of fellow firefighter and close friend Andy Darden due to a bad call.
Although they try to remain professional in front of their men, their spats have made their way into the firehouse off duty to the point where they would indirectly insult each other, with their newest Candidate Peter Mills getting caught in the crossfire. They put aside their animosity by the end of the first season. Throughout the show they are seen putting themselves in danger to protect each other, such as when Kelly went into an unstable burning building to help Casey find his fiancée. After Casey was injured in "Not Like This", Kelly was the first to notice, he was concerned about Casey, asking him numerous times if he was okay and offering help. Casey is the only person to whom Severide admits that he had difficulty getting over Shay's death. Darden's death would affect him in following episodes as he was forced to look after Darden's two young sons when Darden's widow Heather is imprisoned for DUI manslaughter, he discovers. The fact that Heather still kept in contact with Casey was a sore point for him and Severide and she blamed Severide for failing to prevent her husband's death.
He is engaged to Dr. Hallie Thomas for a time, but they decide to break it off, at which point he tentatively pursues Gabby Dawson but ends up deciding to stay friends. At the end of the first season in "Ambition", Hallie returns and Casey rekindles his relationship with her but she is murdered in the season 1 episode "Leaders Lead". However, after Casey overhears one doctor say that Hallie has died, he begins weeping in Severide's arms. At the end of season 1 and the prelude into season 2 Gabby shows up at his door helping him cope with Hallie's death. Gabriela Dawson had a crush on him, until they went on a casual date at her cousin's Christmas party, he "kissed her on the cheek" when she tried to kiss him, from Dawson seemed mad at him. They seem to be content with each other now that the secret of Dawson and Mills' relationship is now out. In season 2 episode "Rhymes with Shout" he shows up at Gabby's door and kisses her at the end of the episode. At the start of the next episode they are in a relationship.
In the season 2 episode "Not Like This", Casey risks his life to save a baby in a burning building and is rushed to the h
Chicago Fire (TV series)
Chicago Fire is an American action-drama television series created by Michael Brandt and Derek Haas with Dick Wolf as executive producer. It is the first installment of Dick Wolf's Chicago franchise; the series premiered on NBC on October 10, 2012. The show follows the firefighters and paramedics working at Firehouse 51 of the Chicago Fire Department, home of Truck Company 81, Engine Company 51, Battalion 25, Squad Company 3, Ambulance 61, as they risk their lives to save and protect the citizens of Chicago. On May 9, 2018, NBC renewed the series for a seventh season; the season premiered on September 26, 2018. On February 26, 2019, NBC renewed the series for an eighth season; the show explores the lives, both professional and personal, of the firefighters and paramedics of the Chicago Fire Department at the quarters of Engine Company 51. Following the death of veteran Firefighter Andrew Darden, loyalties fracture and divide as Captain Matthew Casey, officer-in-charge of Truck Company 81, Lieutenant Kelly Severide, officer-in-charge of Squad Company 3, both blame one another for the death of their long-time friend and colleague.
Severide is consumed with more guilt when he learns Darden's wife blames him for the tragedy. Despite their differences, the firehouse comes together after the near death of Truck Company 81 Firefighter Christopher Hermann. New to the station is Firefighter Candidate Peter Mills, the candidate assigned to Truck Company 81, following in the footsteps of his late father and trying to find his place over the objections of his mother, he leaves in the season 3 episode "You Know Where To Find Me". Alongside the firefighters are paramedics Gabriela Dawson and Leslie Shay. Shay dies in the season 3 premiere; some new faces appear in the firehouse. Under the leadership of 25th Battalion Chief Wallace Boden, the firehouse family faces life or death decisions every day, but they treat each other like family, looking out for each other no matter what happens. Jesse Spencer as Captain Lieutenant Matthew Casey, Truck Company 81. Casey is the Captain in charge of Truck 81; as Captain, he serves as second in command to Battalion Chief Wallace Boden.
A skilled handyman and carpenter, he freelances as a construction contractor when off-duty. Despite his reticence and aloof demeanor, he is fiercely protective of the firefighters under him and commands their loyalty and respect, he is a former elected Alderman. He was married to Gabby Dawson. Matt was promoted to captain by 25th Battalion Chief Wallace Boden in the Season 6 episode "An Even Bigger Surprise". Taylor Kinney as Lieutenant Kelly Severide, Rescue Squad 3. Severide is the Lieutenant at Firehouse 51 in charge of Squad 3; as Lieutenant, he serves as third in command to Battalion Chief Wallace Boden. In contrast to Casey, he is charismatic and portrayed to be something of a "ladies' man", he and Casey have been friends since their days at the CFD Academy but their friendship becomes strained after a mutual colleague dies on the job. His father was Chief Benny Severide, a long-time friend of Chief Boden and Henry Mills, father of Candidate Peter Mills. Monica Raymund as Former Paramedic in Charge/Firefighter Candidate Gabriela "Gabby" Dawson, Ambulance 61/Truck 81.
Dawson is one of the few women in 51 and is treated as a sister by the men. She was the Paramedic in Charge of Ambulance 61 but transferred to Truck 81 after completing the fire academy and passing the physical exams. However, she transferred back to Ambulance 61 as it was a better fit for her, she was married to Matt Casey. She left Chicago after the sixth season to head a rescue-and-relief unit in Puerto Rico, she returned to say goodbye to Casey in the seventh season premiere "A Closer Eye". Lauren German as Former Paramedic Leslie Elizabeth Shay, Ambulance 61: As an experienced paramedic, Shay was the designated ambulance driver and was well-liked by the male crew of 51, she and Kelly Severide were best friends. Popular with her co-workers, she was gay cracking self-deprecating jokes about it, she was killed in the season 3 premiere, continuing from the season 2 finale cliffhanger, in which a serial arsonist intentionally set a trap for the first responders. In "Three Bells", she was honored and remembered by her fellow coworkers at 51.
She is memorialized by an inscription painted on the cab doors of Ambulance 61. Charlie Barnett as Former Firefighter Candidate/Firefighter/Paramedic in Charge Peter Mills, Truck 81, Squad 3, Ambulance 61. Mills began as a candidate on Truck 81. After proving his capabilities as a firefighter, he earned a spot on Squad 3. However, he was transferred to Ambulance 61 when he lost his firefighter certification after an illness. Mills recovered and got his spot back on the squad – just as his mother and sister decided to take over his grandfather's restaurant in North Carolina. Despite saving a life on his first call back with the team, Mills realized it was time to choose his real family over his work one and left Chicago in "You Know Where to Find Me" to work with his family in North Carolina. David Eigenberg as Lieutenant Senior Firefighter, Christopher Herrmann, Engine 51 Truck 81: He, Otis and Dawson jointly invest in a small pub called Molly's which one of their victims had been trying to sell.
Molly's is featured on Chicago P. D. and Chicago Med as a favorite hangout of cops and medical personnel. He passed the lieutenant exam
Chicago Fire (season 4)
The fourth season of Chicago Fire, an American drama television series with executive producer Dick Wolf, producers Derek Haas, Michael Brandt, Matt Olmstead, was ordered on February 5, 2015, by NBC, premiered on October 13, 2015 and concluded on May 17, 2016. The season contained 23 episodes; the show follows the lives of the firefighters and paramedics working at the Chicago Fire Department at the firehouse of Engine 51, Truck 81, Squad 3, Ambulance 61 and Battalion 25. Jesse Spencer as Lieutenant Matthew Casey, Truck 81 Taylor Kinney as Lieutenant/Firefighter Kelly Severide, Squad 3 Monica Raymund as Firefighter Gabriela Dawson, Truck 81 Kara Killmer as Paramedic/Paramedic In Charge Sylvie Brett, Ambulance 61 David Eigenberg as Firefighter Christopher Herrmann, Truck 81 Yuri Sardarov as Firefighter Brian "Otis" Zvonecek, Truck 81 Joe Minoso as Firefighter Joe Cruz, Squad 3 Christian Stolte as Firefighter Randy "Mouch" McHolland, Truck 81 Dora Madison as Paramedic in Charge/Paramedic Jessica "Chili" Chilton, Ambulance 61 Steven R. McQueen as Firefighter Candidate/Paramedic Jimmy Borelli, Truck 81/ Ambulance 61 Eamonn Walker as Chief Wallace Boden, Battalion 25 Official website List of Chicago Fire episodes on IMDb
David Sanford Milch is an American writer and producer of television series. He has created several television shows, including Deadwood. Milch graduated summa cum laude from Yale University, where he won the Tinker Prize in English and was a member of the Delta Kappa Epsilon chapter, along with future U. S. president George W. Bush, he earned a MFA from the Iowa Writers' Workshop at the University of Iowa. To avoid the draft during the Vietnam War, Milch enrolled in Yale Law School but was expelled for shooting out a police car siren with a shotgun. Milch worked as a writing teacher and lecturer in English literature at Yale. During his teaching career, he assisted Robert Penn Warren and Cleanth Brooks in the writing of several college textbooks on literature. Milch's poetry and fiction have been published in the Southern Review. In 1982, Milch wrote a script for Hill Street Blues, which became the episode "Trial by Fury"; this began his career in television. He worked five seasons on Hill Street Blues as executive story editor and as executive producer.
Milch earned two Writers Guild Awards, a Humanitas prize, a Primetime Emmy Award while working on that show. Milch created NYPD Blue with Steven Bochco and served as executive producer of that series for seven seasons, he received three Primetime Emmy Awards during his time with the series. Milch co-created the patrol police drama Brooklyn South with Bochco, Bill Clark, William S. Finkelstein in 1997 while still working on NYPD Blue. After NYPD Blue, Milch created. From 2004 to 2006, Milch produced Deadwood, a dramatic series for HBO. Milch served as creator and executive producer; the series received critical acclaim and garnered Milch two Primetime Emmy Award nominations for writing and producing. The series ended in 2006 after three seasons. There were plans for two feature-length movies to conclude the series, but after many rumors, star Ian McShane said the sets had been struck and the films were unlikely to be produced. McShane presented David Milch with the 2006 Outstanding Television Writer Award at the Austin Film Festival.
Milch began production in 2006 on John from Cincinnati, another dramatic series for HBO. The series was canceled after its first season. Initial ratings had been increased steadily. Ratings for the final episode were more than 3 million. In October 2007, HBO renewed its contract with Milch. A pilot was commissioned for Last of the Ninth, "a drama set in the New York Police Department during the 1970s, when the Knapp Commission was formed to ferret out corruption in the force." Collaborating with Milch on Last of the Ninth was former NYPD Blue writer and friend Bill Clark. In December 2008, The Hollywood Reporter stated that Last of the Ninth would not be picked up by the network. In January 2010, Milch announced that he was developing a new drama for HBO entitled Luck, based around the culture of horse racing. Michael Mann directed Dustin Hoffman was cast in the lead role. HBO picked up the series on July 14, 2010; the series ceased production after three horse deaths on set. Milch confirmed that he had signed on for the film adaptation of Quantic Dream's 2010 video game Heavy Rain.
In October 2011, New York magazine reported that Milch, working with NYPD Blue collaborator Steven Bochco, would produce an as yet untitled legal drama for NBC. Set in a high powered Washington, D. C. law firm, the show would center on a lawyer with a dark past named Ted Tapman. In November 2011, HBO announced that it had entered into a deal with David Milch's Redboard Productions to produce films and television series based on the literary works of William Faulkner, while The Wall Street Journal reported that Milch has been working on a project for HBO about the fictional Mississippi county Yoknapatawpha County created by Faulkner. In July 2013 HBO announced at the Television Critics Association Press Tour that Milch was developing a new series for the cable network tentatively titled The Money; the show would depict a dynastic New York media family. Irish actor Brendan Gleeson was cast in the lead role as a family patriarch and media mogul, it was announced on March 2014 that HBO had passed on the project.
On April 20, 2017, Ian McShane announced that Milch has submitted a script for a two-hour Deadwood movie to HBO. " two-hour movie script has been delivered to HBO. If they don’t deliver, blame them." McShane said that he has spoken to Milch about some of the script and hoped to meet for lunch soon to discuss the film. He said of the original cast returning that "we’d all love to do it... It would be nice to see all of the old gang again." The film began production in October 2018. Milch is Jewish, he has been married to Rita Stern since 1982. They have three children. Milch has lost millions of dollars gambling, he has stated. He developed a heart condition in the 1990s. During the filming of NYPD Blue, he suffered a heart attack while arguing with actor David Caruso over the script. Milch is an owner of thoroughbred racehorses; as a co-owner with Mark and Jack Silverman, he won the 1992 Breeders' Cup Juvenile with the colt Gilded Time. Milch owned outright Val Royal. Hill Street Blues Bay City Blues Beverly Hills Buntz Capital News L.
A. Law Murder One NYPD Blue Brooklyn South Total Security Big Apple Deadwood
Richard Anthony Wolf is an American television producer, best known as the creator and executive producer of the Law & Order franchise, which since 1990 has included six police/courtroom dramas and four international spinoffs, as well as a creator and executive producer of the Chicago franchise, which since 2012 has included four Chicago-based police, courtroom and medical dramas. Wolf has won numerous awards, including a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. Wolf has written four books; the first, the non-fiction volume Law & Order: Crime Scenes, is a companion to the Law & Order television series. The Intercept, The Execution, The Ultimatum, all of which are works of fiction, are volumes in a thriller series upon whose writings Wolf collaborates with N. Y. P. D. Detective Jeremy Fisk. Wolf was born in New York City, the son of Marie G. a homemaker, George Wolf, an advertising executive. His father was Jewish and his mother was Roman Catholic of Irish descent, he was an altar boy and attended Saint David's School, The Gunnery, the University of Pennsylvania, where he belonged to the Zeta Psi fraternity.
He attended Phillips Academy. Wolf worked as an advertising copywriter at Benton & Bowles creating commercials for Crest toothpaste, including the slogan "You can't beat Crest for fighting cavities." He is credited with the campaign "I'm Cheryl, fly me" for National Airlines. Yet despite his success in copywriting, all the while he was writing screenplays in the hopes of a film career, it was at this time that he collaborated on a screenplay with Oliver Stone, a struggling screenwriter at the time. He had three screenplays produced, he started his television career as a staff writer on Hill Street Blues and was nominated for his first Emmy for an episode entitled "What Are Friends For?", on which he was the only writer. While working on Hill Street Blues, Wolf became close friends with Tom Fontana writing for the series St. Elsewhere, produced in the same building, at the same time. Wolf moved from Hill Street Blues to Miami Vice, where he was a writer and co-producer for the third and fourth seasons.
Wolf's Law & Order, which ran from 1990 to 2010, tied Gunsmoke for the longest-running dramatic show in television history, making it one of television's most successful franchises. It has been nominated for the most consecutive Emmy Awards of any primetime drama series. Wolf serves as creator and executive producer of the current Law & Order drama series from Wolf Films and NBC Universal Television – Law & Order: Special Victims Unit – and did so for the four that have been cancelled – Law & Order: Criminal Intent, Law & Order: Trial by Jury, Law & Order: UK, Law & Order: Los Angeles. Along with Kevin Arkadie, he co-created the police drama, New York Undercover, which ran on the Fox Broadcasting Company Network from 1994 to 1998, he was the creator and executive producer of NBC's courtroom reality series Crime & Punishment, which chronicled real-life cases prosecuted by the San Diego District Attorney’s office. Many of Wolf's series have intersected with the Law & Order franchise in some fashion, the Law & Order series have been adapted into several foreign versions.
Wolf's company produced Twin Towers, the 2003 Academy Award-winning Short Documentary about two brothers, one a policeman and the other a fireman, who lost their lives in the line of duty on September 11, 2001. Wolf was involved with the production of a theatrical documentary about the popular rock group The Doors, titled When You're Strange. Wolf developed Chicago Fire, a drama about a group of men and women working at the Chicago Fire Department; the series was picked up by NBC in May 2012, premiered on October 10, 2012, with meek numbers in the ratings and minimal reviews in the first few weeks before spiking to NBC's #2 scripted drama series, under Revolution. In March 2013, NBC announced intentions for a spin-off of Chicago Fire, revolving around the Chicago Police Department; when that series, Chicago P. D. premiered, Derek Haas, Michael W. Brandt, Matt Olmstead became executive producers, under Wolf. Two subsequent shows, Chicago Med, which premiered in 2015, Chicago Justice, whose one season began and ended in 2017, followed in Chicago P.
D.'s wake. In 2018, Wolf became executive producer of the CBS drama FBI starring Law and Order alumnus Jeremy Sisto, Sela Ward, who appeared in the non-Wolf CBS series CSI: NY. In 2012, Wolf developed the unscripted show Cold Justice, a documentary drama, for TNT, he has written three novels whose central character is NYPD Detective Jeremy Fisk: The Intercept, The Execution, The Ultimatum. Wolf's personal honors include the Award of Excellence from the Banff Television Festival, the 2002 Creative Achievement Award from NATPE. On March 29, 2007, Wolf received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame at 7040 Hollywood Boulevard. In 2013 Wolf was inducted into the Television Academy Hall of Fame. Wolf is an Honorary Consul general of Monaco and is involved in the principality’s prestigious annual
Chicago Fire (season 2)
The second season of Chicago Fire, an American drama television series with executive producer Dick Wolf, producers Derek Haas, Michael Brandt, Matt Olmstead, premiered on September 24, 2013, but on a new timeslot on Tuesday at 10:00 pm from Wednesday at 10:00 pm, on NBC television network. The season concluded on May 13, 2014, consisted of 22 episodes; the show follows the lives of the firefighters and paramedics working for the Chicago Fire Department at the firehouse of Engine 51, Truck 81, Squad 3, Ambulance 61 and Battalion 25. On April 26, 2013, NBC renewed Chicago Fire for a second season and moved its time slot to Tuesdays at 10:00 pm EST; the season debuted on September 24, 2013. A crossover between the two Chicago shows aired on April 29 and 30, 2014, depicting an explosion that brings the fire and police departments together. Official website List of Chicago Fire episodes on IMDb