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Quantico (TV series)

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Quantico
Quantico intertitle.png
Genre
Created by Joshua Safran
Starring
Composer(s)
  • Joel J. Richard
  • Joseph Trapanese
Country of origin United States
No. of seasons 2
No. of episodes 44 (list of episodes)
Production
Executive producer(s)
Producer(s) Cherien Dabis
Location(s)
Cinematography
Editor(s)
  • Colleen Sharp
  • Nicholas Erasmus
  • Daniel A. Valverde
  • Terilyn A. Shropshire
  • Shelby Siegel
Running time 43 minutes
Production company(s)
Distributor Disney–ABC Domestic Television
Release
Original network ABC
Picture format 1080i (16:9 HDTV)
Original release September 27, 2015 (2015-09-27) – present
External links
Website abc.go.com/shows/quantico

Quantico is an American television drama thriller series which premiered on the American Broadcasting Company (ABC) on September 27, 2015. Produced by ABC Studios, the series was created by Joshua Safran, who also served as the showrunner. Mark Gordon, Robert Sertner, Nicholas Pepper and Safran are its executive producers.

Priyanka Chopra stars as Alex Parrish, a bright FBI recruit who joins the agency after graduating from the FBI Academy and becomes a prime suspect of a terrorist attack on Grand Central Terminal. Quantico initially had two timelines: the present, when Parrish flees from captivity to prove her innocence, and the past, with her and her fellow recruits training at the academy and details of their individual lives are learned. The series switched to a single timeline in mid-second season.

In addition to Chopra, the first South Asian to headline an American network drama series, the original cast—which changed significantly as the series progressed—included Jake McLaughlin, Yasmine Al Massri, Johanna Braddy, Tate Ellington, and Graham Rogers as her fellow recruits and Josh Hopkins and Aunjanue Ellis as their trainers at the FBI Academy in Quantico, Virginia. The series' first season was primarily produced in Montreal, with downtown Montreal and Sherbrooke standing in for New York and Quantico; production moved to New York during the second season.

Quantico has received positive reviews from critics, with praise for Chopra's performance and the diversity of the cast. However, the "confusing dual timelines" received some criticism, the series has been nominated for four People's Choice Awards, with Chopra winning two: Favorite Actress in a New TV Series in 2016—making her the first South Asian to win a People's Choice Award—and Favorite Dramatic TV Actress in 2017. ABC renewed the series for a third season, which is scheduled to premiere in January 2018, as part of the renewal process, Safran was replaced as primary showrunner by Michael Seitzman.

Overview[edit]

Alex Parrish, a former FBI recruit, becomes a prime suspect after a terrorist attack on Grand Central Terminal and is arrested for treason; in flashbacks, she and her fellow agents (each with their own reason for joining the bureau) train at the FBI Academy. The current time-line focuses on Parrish's constrained relationship with her friends while she is on the run in an attempt to prove her innocence; in the second season, Parrish has apparently been fired by the FBI; in flashbacks, she works undercover for the FBI as a CIA recruit to uncover the AIC, a rogue faction within the agency. In the current time-line, a hostage crisis at a G-20 summit in New York City is initiated by the Citizens Liberation Front, a terrorist group. Two weeks after the crisis, President Claire Haas and CIA director Matthew Keyes form a covert CIA-FBI task force (led by Clay Haas) to expose eight conspirators who were secretly involved in the hostage crisis.

Season Episodes Originally aired Nielsen ratings
First aired Last aired Rank Viewers
(in millions)
1 22 September 27, 2015 (2015-09-27) May 15, 2016 (2016-05-15) 55 8.05[1]
2 22 September 25, 2016 (2016-09-25) May 15, 2017 (2017-05-15) 99 4.53[2]
3 13[3] January 2018 (2018-01)[4] TBA TBA TBA

Cast and characters[edit]

Production[edit]

Development[edit]

To me this series is like those high octane summer blockbuster movies we used to have in the ‘80s and ‘90s with all of the action and stuff, but there’s also like this Trojan horse quality to it as well in that within all the action you get to talk about domestic terrorism, religion, politics, and belief systems. If we go to seasons two and three, that will stay the same, but what the horse is made of will change.
— Safron's plan for Quantico[15]

Series creator Joshua Safran initially wanted a "straightforward action show" different from his past work, which included the soapy dramas Gossip Girl and Smash.[16] He revealed that he wanted to do something with a law enforcement theme such as a political thriller about the NYPD after the September 11 attacks,[17] he based protagonist Alex Parrish, whose complex family history haunts her throughout the series, on a relative; Safran wove his own struggle to understand that family member into Alex's desire to learn the truth about her father.[16][17] Safran said "I have a family member who either is a pathological liar or has been involved with a government agency my whole life. I've always struggled with knowing that I would never know the truth, because there is no real such thing as the truth with regard to somebody who may or may not be telling the truth, that struggle informed the character of Alex."[17] He called the series a sexy romance and a political thriller, adding "It's like, what would Die Hard be if Die Hard was weekly and was also a soap".[16]

Saftran offered the series to ABC, on September 17, 2014, the network announced that it had bought the concept for a drama series from ABC Studios and Safran and produced by Mark Gordon, and described it as "Grey's Anatomy meets Homeland".[18] ABC ordered a pilot on January 23, 2015 for the 2015–16 television season,[19] the series was picked up from the pilot, with an initial order of 13 episodes for the 2015 network-television season.[20][21] Good ratings led ABC to pick up Quantico for a full season in October with an additional six episodes (increasing the episode count to 19), with an option of more episodes;[22] in November, the season was extended to 22 episodes.[23] In March, 2016, ABC announced that it had renewed Quantico for a second season, also consisting of 22 episodes.[24][25][26]

The series is produced by the ABC Studios in association with The Mark Gordon Company and Random Acts Productions.[27] Safran, Gordon, Robert Sertner and Nicholas Pepper serve as the executive producers, with Cherien Dabis as one of the producers.[28] Safran served as the head writer of the series, the writing staff of Quantico consists of Justin Brenneman, Cami Delavigne, Cameron Litvack, Logan Slakter, Gideon Yago, Beth Schacter, Jordon Nardino, and Cherien Dabis, all of whom have written multiple episodes for the series.[28] Various directors have worked on several episodes throughout the series notably Patrick Morris, Jennifer Lynch, David McWhirter, Stephen Kay and Steve Robin. Colleen Sharp, Nicholas Erasmus, Daniel A. Valverde, Terilyn A. Shropshire and Shelby Siegel have edited multiple episodes,[28] the Director of Photography is Anthony Wolberg, who has provided cinematography for the maximum episodes. Other cinematographers include Anastas N. Michos and Todd McMullen. Joel J. Richard and Joseph Trapanese have provided the music for Quantico.[28]

In May 2017, ABC renewed the series for a third season of 13 episodes, as part of the renewal process, Safran stepped down as showrunner of the show but remained as a consultant.[29][30] The following month, it was announced that Michael Seitzman would be Quantico's showrunner and Safran would be credited as an executive producer,[31] the third season is scheduled to premiere in January 2018.[32]

Casting[edit]

Like other ABC shows, Quantico has a racially-diverse cast (allowing viewers to relate to at least one character) as FBI recruits who deal with their individual problems.[33] Safran had wanted the show to be diverse from the beginning, saying: "You’re not just watching people who have struggled to achieve places of power and they’re there, this show is about the struggle to achieve that. Their politics and their racial makeup and their religious backgrounds are very important to their characterizations and who they are. I really am interested in looking at how every culture handles stress — and in particular, how people from all these different backgrounds find their place in the FBI, an agency that has historically fraught relationships with gay people and people of color."[33][34] The first actor cast in the series was Tate Ellington, as FBI trainee Simon Asher.[10] Graham Rogers was then cast as another FBI trainee, Caleb Hass.[9] It was announced that Aunjanue Ellis had signed to play Miranda Shaw, assistant director and training supervisor of the academy.[8] Dougray Scott was then cast as Liam O'Connor, Miranda's former partner and current subordinate.[35]

Priyanka Chopra was cast as series protagonist Alex Parrish,[36] the result of a talent holding deal with ABC Studios which required the company to develop a starring project for her or cast her in an existing project for the 2015 television season.[37] ABC casting executive Keli Lee had long tried to persuade Chopra to perform on television in the United States.[38] When the actress began considering U.S. TV, Lee learned that Chopra had been approached by another studio: "I said [to Chopra], 'No, you can't make this deal elsewhere. You're coming here. And I'm flying to India'". Lee went to India and convinced Chopra to accept ABC's offer,[38] the actress said about Lee: "I told her, the only way I would do it is if you find me a show and a path which first will put me in the same position that I am in India".[39]

Priyanka Chopra, with short, curly hair, in a polka-dot top
Priyanka Chopra plays series protagonist Alex Parrish.

Chopra saw the deal as an opportunity to represent South Asia and challenge Indian stereotypes in Hollywood and the United States, saying: "When I was in school [in the U.S.], you never saw anyone who looked like us that was on TV. And that was really weird for me because there's so many people of South Asian descent in America – in the world. I didn't want to be this stereotype of what Indian people are usually seen as in global pop culture. We don't just have to be Apu from The Simpsons."[16][39] After being given all 26 pilot scripts which ABC was filming for the 2015–2016 television season, she chose Quantico,[38][5] the actress, who had appeared in over fifty films at that time, was required to audition for the first time, which she found nerve-wracking.[40] Safran was impressed by Chopra's audition, which helped him re-envision the character, adding "She walked into the room, and it was like the molecules shifted in that way that superstars have. I was very confused because I didn't know who she was, but we all sat up straighter. We're like this is clearly a movie star; it's like every hair on the back of your neck stands up watching her act. When I went back home I couldn't think about anyone else."[41][42] Chopra became the first South Asian to headline an American network drama series.[43]

Jake McLaughlin was chosen to play Ryan Booth, Alex's love interest, and Johanna Braddy and Yasmine Al Massri were cast in the final co-starring roles of trainees Shelby Wyatt and Nimah and Raina Amin.[7] ABC announced after it picked up the pilot that the Liam O'Connor character would be re-cast, with Josh Hopkins replacing Dougray Scott in July 2015,[6][44] that month, it was announced that Anabelle Acosta was cast in a recurring role for a multi-episode story arc as Quantico recruit and former police officer Natalie Vasquez.[45] Rick Cosnett was also signed for a recurring role as a former defense attorney-analyst recruit.[46] Before the premiere, Acosta was promoted to a series regular;[11] in September 2015, Jacob Artist was cast in a recurring role as an FBI agent-in-training.[47] Marcia Cross was cast as Claire Haas, Caleb's mother and the wife of Senator, FBI Deputy Director and vice-presidential candidate Clayton Haas.[23] In November, Jay Armstrong Johnson, Lenny Platt and Li Jun Li were cast as recurring characters who would be added after the mid-season break.[48]

Following the season one finale, Safran confirmed that all series regulars would return for the second season, except for Acosta, Ellington and Hopkins, whose characters were killed off. Safran also expressed interest in bringing back Cross's Claire Haas after it was revealed that she was involved in the bombing plot.[49][49] Safran also discussed the return of Henry Czerny, who played CIA director Matthew Keyes in the season one finale, since the character was important to the storyline;[49] in July 2016, Czerny joined the cast in the recurring role.[50] The series added three regulars to the cast: Russell Tovey as Harry Doyle, Blair Underwood as CIA officer Owen Hall and Pearl Thusi as type-A attorney Dayana Mampasi.[12][14][13] In July 2016, Aarón Díaz joined the series in a recurring role as photojournalist León Velez,[51] and it was reported that Tracy Ifeachor and David Lim were cast in recurring roles as Lydia Hall and Sebastian Chen.[52] In early 2017, Hunter Parrish and Krysta Rodriguez were cast in the recurring roles of Clay Haas and Maxine Griffin.[53][54]

After the third season renewal announcement, it was reported that Al Massri and Thusi would leave the series,[55][56] and in June 2017, it was reported that Ellis and Tovey would not return as part of a creative overhaul.[57] However, in August 2017, it was confirmed that Tovey would in fact be returning as a series regular;[58] in late July 2017, Marlee Matlin joined the show as a series regular in the third season of Quantico. She will star in the role of ex-FBI agent, Jocelyn Turner.[59]

Writing[edit]

Although Safran initially intended the series to be an ensemble, with Alex the lead protagonist, this changed after Chopra was cast,[60] as the show's "face" and featuring in its publicity campaign, Alex dominated the storyline and became the main character of the series.[16][60] Although the character was initially written as Caucasian, Safran completely rewrote her character with Chopra in his mind, tweaking her background as she became half-Indian and spent ten years in Mumbai,[38] her casting also helped change Alex's personality; in one change, the "jaded and brooding" Alex became "fun and warm".[16][60][61] Safran initially focused on the character's dark side, saying that he had never imagined a positive side: "Priyanka came in and played all of that but as a character who was always in control. And still warm and vibrant because she knew no one was going to get through her walls, from that point on, Alex was the kind of character who can have humor, who can have heart".[61]

Quantico was designed with over a half-dozen core characters, in addition to Alex Parrish, for pacing reasons.[62] It was intended to have a flashback narrative, shifting between "the present day with Parrish navigating her way through a class of FBI New Agent Trainees to the near future as the truth and repercussions of the attack emerge". Safran also used flashforwards to spread out the series' plot points,[62] he said in a 2015 interview that although the series is "intricately plotted", it does not intend to overwhelm the viewer, saying: "It is tightly structured and moves quickly between two, sometimes three, time periods, but we made sure that it's not so complicated that it just feels like too much. I like to say that we have a lot of tributaries, but they all lead to one ocean",[15] the series' diverse cast has helped its writers create a variety of storylines and plot points. According to a Variety article on Safran and Quantico, "The show delves below the surface into those disparate backgrounds to explore how each character’s personal stories influence their motivations for joining the FBI and in their perspective on the search for truth in the terrorism investigation. That offers a wealth of engaging material for writers to mine".[62] Safran modeled Quantico on Buffy the Vampire Slayer in structure, with self-contained story arcs from season to season,[60] its producers said that each season would have a specific storyline, with Alex the series' focal point surrounded by a new cast.[62]

Safran called the second season more cohesive, mirroring the first season and "... keep[ing] the two-storyline structure".[49] In an interview, he confirmed that the structure would be "a little bit of flash-forward, but the majority will be what I like to call the present".[63] According to Safran, the producers aimed at a more-mature, darker second season which would be "less confusing" to viewers.[64] Safran had plotted an upcoming plot point as the first season ended, which saw Alex clearing her name, getting fired by the FBI and receiving a job offer by the CIA director,[65] he revealed that the season-two storyline would focus on the contrasting work ethics of the FBI and the CIA.[65] Safran elaborated about the differences between the FBI and CIA, saying: "We're very interested in the fact that the FBI's so much about being honest, truthful and living up to your badge. And the CIA is the opposite. You succeed if you can deceive. So it's going to be interesting to see. It's like a funhouse mirror of what we've seen",[66] he announced that the series would switch to a single timeline after the fourteenth episode. Safran said that the second season always intended to adopt a single timeline after the resolved storyline and the aftermath of the hostage crisis, adding "When we broke Season 2, we knew we were going to go to one timeline, because it’s about the [terrorist] event, and then it’s about what happens after the event. And you can’t flashback to the Farm after the crisis is over",[67] he said that the change was also due to viewer complaints that the first season's dual timeline was confusing.[67]

Filming[edit]

Long, modern building under a blue sky
Exterior scenes of the FBI Academy were shot at the Université de Sherbrooke.

Quantico's pilot episode was filmed in Atlanta from March 11 to March 26, 2015,[68][69] with two days of filming in New York.[70] It was announced that the series would be filmed in downtown Montreal and Sherbrooke, which stood in for New York and Quantico,[71] the first schedule began in late July and ended in late December 2015.[72][73] Quantico Academy exteriors were filmed on the Université de Sherbrooke campus,[74] the series was shot in Mel’s Cité du Cinéma studio and on location.[75] Its second shooting schedule began in January 2016 and continued in Montreal until mid-May.[76][77]

In April 2016, it was reported that Quantico's production would move to New York City for its second season; according to Safran, "Season 2 is going to be very much more a New York story".[78] Second season filming, which began in New York on July 13, 2016, was shot at Silvercup Studios and on location.[79][80] Filming ended in mid-March 2017.[81] Certain scenes of the third-season premiere will be shot on location in Italy.[82] Filming for the third season started on October 10, 2017.[83]

Release[edit]

Broadcast and distribution[edit]

Quantico, initially scheduled to air Tuesdays at 10:00 pm, was moved to Sundays at 10:00 pm due to a retooling of Of Kings and Prophets.[84][85] The series premiered on ABC on Sunday, September 27, 2015[86] The series debuted in Canada on CTV on the same day as its American premiere,[87] the episodes, about 43 minutes in length, are broadcast in standard and high definition. In Australia, it premiered on the Seven Network on October 11, 2015,[88] the series was acquired by Alibi in the United Kingdom.[89] The season-two premiered on September 25, 2016,[90] after the mid-season finale, it moved to Mondays at 10:00 p.m. on January 23, 2017.[91]

Standard- and high-definition episodes are available for download at the iTunes Store and Amazon Video, and ABC video on demand temporarily releases recent episodes. Season-one episodes were on Hulu, and season-two episodes are available at ABC's Quantico website and on Xfinity, the first season became available for streaming on Netflix in a number of countries on August 23, 2016,[92] and the second season became available in the U.S. on June 15, 2017.[93]

Home media[edit]

The first season of Quantico was released on DVD and Blu-Ray on September 13, 2016 in Region 1 by Walt Disney Studios Home Entertainment.[94]

Reception[edit]

Critical response[edit]

The first season of Quantico received positive reviews, with most critics praising Chopra's performance, the review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes reports an 82% "Certified Fresh" approval rating, with an average rating of 6.9 out of 10 (based on 56 reviews). According to the website consensus, "Obvious copycatting aside, Quantico provides ludicrously entertaining thrills from a well-balanced cast."[95] The series has a score of 70 out of 100 (based on 25 reviews) on Metacritic, indicating "generally favorable reviews",[96] the Newark Star-Ledger's Vicki Hyman called Quantico the best new show of the season and graded it an "A". Hyman wrote that the show was "taut and terrifically calibrated ... with at least one deadly effective twist you won't see coming."[97] Wiegand, David from San Francisco Chronicle also praised the series: "The plot is intricate and compelling, the characters magnetic and mysterious at the same time."[98] Robert Bianco of USA Today rated Quantico three out of four, calling its cast "an appropriately diverse group, brought to life by generally fine performances, led by Chopra's and Ellis": "There are times when Quantico feels a shade mechanical, in moments when you can practically hear the plot gears moving. But it accomplishes what the opener of a whodunit needs to do: establish a wide range of plausible suspects and spark our interest in the mystery and the hero."[99]

James Poniewozik of The New York Times called Chopra the series' "strongest human asset": "She is immediately charismatic and commanding."[100] Melissa Maerz of Entertainment Weekly called Quantico the best Shonda Rhimes drama that Rhimes never touched and wrote that "Chopra's bound to be a breakout star."[101] Rob Lowman of the Los Angeles Daily News enjoyed the show and Chopra's performance, saying: "Although a bit over-frenetic at times, the series seems to take inspiration from a man-on-the run Hitchcock thriller. Only in Quantico's case it's a woman, and they have a charismatic star in Chopra. I was immediately struck by her dynamic screen presence. So far it’s one of the most-promising new shows, and Chopra is someone worth keeping an eye on."[102] Tim Goodman of The Hollywood Reporter, in a lukewarm review, found its pilot "just good enough to make you watch another."[103] Although TheWrap's Tim Grierson wrote that the show "provides sexy fun", "For a show about highly trained, incredibly intelligent agents, Quantico often succumbs to lame-brained plotting and a less-than-convincing portrayal of its specialized milieu, this new show's fluffy, which doesn’t fit so well with the darker, somber tones meant to be struck by the introduction of a cataclysmic terrorist attack."[104]

The second season also received positive reviews, particularly the episodes following the winter finale when Quantico switched to a single timeline and began focusing on character development.[105][106][107] Kelsey McKinney of New York magazine noted that the show had finally found its groove, writing "For the first time since its first season, Quantico actually seems to know where it is headed. It’s quite a welcome development, and the newfound confidence ... makes Quantico a much more enjoyable show to watch."[107] In a five-star review of the sixteenth episode, Kelsey McKinney of New York wrote that "the show is grappling more and more with the emotions that make us all human, not just the ones that drive the story forward."[108] The series' plot lines, involving current political situations, were also praised.[109][110]

Critics' top ten lists[edit]

Ratings[edit]

U.S.[edit]

Quantico's season one premiere garnered 7.14 million viewers and a 1.9 rating among adults 18–49, the highest-rated scripted telecast on Sunday night opposite Sunday Night Football. It improved 36 percent on its lead-in, Blood & Oil, which had a 1.4 rating.[112] The pilot episode was also popular for DVR playback (over five million, a 79-percent increase, for a total 3.4 rating among adults 18–49 and total viewership of 12.15 million).[113][114] The series, which continued to do well in live viewing, more than doubled several times in DVR playback during the season,[115][116] its finale had 3.78 million viewers, with a 1.0 rating among adults 18–49 and a 120-percent DVR increase, for a 2.2 adult 18–49 rating and a total of 6.7 million viewers.[117][118] The first season averaged 8.05 million viewers, with a 2.6 rating among adults 18 to 49.[119]

The second-season premiere had 3.64 million viewers and a 1.0 rating among adults 18 to 49.[90] Its finale attracted 2.72 million viewers, with a 0.6 rating among adults 18–49.[120] The season averaged 4.53 million viewers, with a 1.3 rating among adults 18–49.[121]

Season Timeslot (ET) Episodes First aired Last aired TV season Rank Avg. viewers
(millions)
18–49 rating
(average)
Date Viewers
(millions)
Date Viewers
(millions)
1 Sunday 10:00 p.m. 22 September 27, 2015 7.14[122] May 15, 2016 3.78[117] 2015–16 55 8.05 2.6[119]
2 Sunday 10:00 p.m. (1–8)
Monday 10:00 p.m. (9–22)
22 September 25, 2016 3.64[90] May 15, 2017 (2017-05-15) 2.72[120] 2016–17 99 4.53 1.3[121]

International[edit]

Quantico continues to be popular in Australia, Canada, France and India.[31][123][124] The premiere episode had 2.6 million viewers in Canada, the largest audience for a new television series that year. It was the most-watched episode, behind The Big Bang Theory (which had 2.8 million).[87] Averaging 2.17 million viewers, Quantico was Canada's most-watched drama series, most-watched new series and second-most-watched series (after The Big Bang Theory) in 2015.[125] It was the most-watched drama series of 2015 in Australia and the second-most-watched series overall (after The Big Bang Theory);[126] in France, the series premiered to 4.9 million viewers (a 21-percent audience share) and averaged 3.1 million viewers during its first season.[127][128] According to a Business Insider report (with 2.1 million views per month), Quantico was the 12th-most-popular TV show of 2016 based on ratings, peer-to-peer sharing, social-media chatter and viewer demand.[129]

Accolades[edit]

By winning the People's Choice Award for Favorite Actress in a New TV Series at the 42nd People's Choice Awards, Chopra became the first South Asian to win a People's Choice Award.[130]

Year Award Category Nominee(s) Result
2016 People's Choice Awards[131] Favorite Actress in a New TV Series Priyanka Chopra Won
Favorite New TV Drama Quantico Nominated
Teen Choice Awards[132] Choice TV : Breakout Star Priyanka Chopra Nominated
Choice Breakout Series Quantico Nominated
2017 People's Choice Awards[133] Favorite Dramatic TV Actress Priyanka Chopra Won
Favorite Network TV Drama Quantico Nominated

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External links[edit]