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Template:Use mdy dates Template:Infobox television

Nashville is an American musical drama television series. It was created by Academy Award winner Callie Khouri and produced by R.J. Cutler, Khouri, Dee Johnson, Steve Buchanan, and Connie Britton.

The series chronicles the lives of various fictitious country music singers in Nashville, Tennessee starring Connie Britton as Rayna Jaymes, a legendary country music superstar, whose stardom begins fading, and Hayden Panettiere as rising younger star Juliette Barnes.

The series premiered on ABC, on October 10, 2012, and had more than 8.93 million viewers. In May 2016, ABC canceled the show. In June 2016, it was picked up by CMT for a fifth season, that will premiere on January 5, 2017.[1][2]

Production

Development and filming

The series was created by Callie Khouri, who won an Academy Award for Thelma & Louise. Khouri lived in Nashville from 1978 to 1982.[3] In an interview for The New York Times she said "This is a place that can be mocked and made fun of, and sometimes it deserves it, like any place. But it also is an incredibly beautiful, cosmopolitan city, and I wanted to show that to the world. I want to represent it in a way that everybody who lives here would find completely realistic."[3] Nashville was the first television series in Khouri's career, after working for two decades as a film writer and director creating strong female characters.[4]

The production began in 2011. In October 2011, ABC bought the original concept from Khouri.[5] Documentary filmmaker R. J. Cutler also joined the project as executive producer alongside Khouri.[5] Nashville was produced by Lionsgate Television with ABC Studios. ABC ordered the pilot on January 27, 2012.[6][7] The pilot episode was filmed in March 2012 and directed by series producer R. J. Cutler.[8] The series was picked up by ABC on May 11, 2012, and premiered on the network on October 10, 2012 as part of its 2012–13 television season.[9] Dee Johnson joined the series as executive producer and showrunner as of fourth episode, replacing Jim Parriott.[10][11] On November 12, 2012, the series was picked up for a full season run,[12] which was shortened by one episode by the producers (due to production difficulties) rather than the network.[13]

A number of television critics characterized Nashville as "Dallas in Tennessee."[14][15] The original concept was focused on the backdrop of the real country music world.[5] ABC's promotional campaign for the series premiere was primarily focused on the rivalry between a young and ruthless country pop diva (Panettiere) and a past-her-peak superstar (Britton).[3] Nashville was filmed on location and on soundstages in Nashville. The Bluebird Cafe, an important local performance arena, is a frequent setting; the show's art department, headed by production designer Jeff Knipp, precisely replicated its exterior and interior in a Nashville sound stage.[16] After weeks of rumors that production would move elsewhere, it was announced that season two would also be filmed on location in Nashville.[17] Nashville budget hovered in the neighborhood of $4 million per episode in season one.[18]

Casting

File:Hayden Panettiere chaubaby.jpg

British actor Sam Palladio was the first regular member to be cast, being announced on February 14, 2012.[19] Australian actress and singer Clare Bowen was the next addition to the pilot, as Scarlett O'Connor, on February 17, 2012.[20] On February 22, General Hospital cast member Jonathan Jackson joined the cast in the role of Avery Barkley.[21][22][23] On February 23, Emmy Award winner Powers Boothe joined the cast as Lamar Wyatt, father of lead character.[24] On February 29, it was announced that Hayden Panettiere had landed the role of Juliette Barnes, originally planned as the primary antagonist of the series.[25][26] On March 1, 2012 Robert Wisdom was cast as Coleman Carlisle, one of the supporting regular characters.[27] On March 5 Eric Close joined the ensemble cast as Teddy Conrad, Rayna's husband.[28] On March 6, it was announced that Connie Britton would play leading role of Rayna Jaymes, 40-year-old fading country superstar.[29][30][31] Britton also serves as an co-executive producer of the series. On March 13, 2012, Charles Esten joined the cast in the final regular role of Deacon Claybourne, Rayna's bandmate and former lover.[32]

File:ConnieBritton06TIFF.jpg

Britton stated that her character, Rayna was based on several country singers, including Faith Hill, Reba McEntire, and Bonnie Raitt.[33] Panettiere denied that her character resembled Taylor Swift,Template:R and stated that Juliette was instead based on herself—a young woman in the entertainment industry—and Carrie Underwood.[34][35]

Alongside the nine regular cast members during the first season, several actors were cast in recurring roles. Judith Hoag appeared in the series as Tandy Hampton, Rayna's sister.[36] Sylvia Jefferies played the role of Jolene Barnes, Juliette's mother.[37] On August 29, 2012, it was announced that Kimberly Williams-Paisley joined the cast as Margaret "Peggy" Kenter.[38] J. D. Souther, Rya Kihlstedt, Tilky Montgomery Jones, Wyclef Jean, Susan Misner and Michiel Huisman also had major recurring roles during the first season.

For the second season, Chris Carmack, who recurred in six episodes of season one as Will Lexington, the rising country star struggling with the realization that he might be gay, as well as Lennon Stella and Maisy Stella as Rayna's daughters, were promoted to regulars.[39] Aubrey Peeples and Chaley Rose joined the cast in major recurring roles as Layla Grant, a runner-up in a singing competition and a new singer in Nashville who is a new rival for Juliette, and Zoey, Scarlett's childhood best friend who moves to Nashville.[40][41] Oliver Hudson was cast as Jeff Fordham, the new CEO of Edgehill.[42][43] Christina Chang also joined the cast as Megan Vannoy, love interest for Deacon, and Will Chase as Luke Wheeler, love interest for Rayna and currently the biggest male country artist.[44][45] Charlie Bewley also appeared in the multiple-episodes arc as Charles Wentworth, a married business man, who had an affair with Juliette.[46]

For the third season, Will Chase and Oliver Hudson were promoted to regulars after recurring performances in season two.[47] Tony Award winner Laura Benanti was cast in the recurring role of country star Sadie Stone.[48] Singer Brette Taylor was cast as Pam York, Luke's new backup singer, and Alexa PenaVega for a multi-episode arc as Kiley, Gunnar's first love.[49][50][51] Dancing with the Stars' Derek Hough also joined the cast for a multi-episode arc as Noah West.[52] Grammy winner, Christina Aguilera joined the show later in season three as pop superstar Jade St. John for a multi-episode arc.[53] on May 31, 2015 it was announced Eric Close would not be returning for the fourth season, his character was sent to prison.[54] On July 22, 2015, it was announced that Aubrey Peeples was promoted to regular, and Oliver Hudson moved from regular to recurring.[55] On October 13, 2015, it was announced that Panettiere was taking medical leave from the series for treatment for postpartum depression, which her character was also suffering from.[56] On June 23, 2016 it was announced that Aubrey Peeples and Will Chase would not continue on the series after its shift to CMT. They were the first two cast members to be cut as producers tried to bring down production costs.

Music

Template:Main article Creative executive producer Callie Khouri's husband T-Bone Burnett was the show's executive music producer and composer for the first season. When departing the series, his manager cited commitments to other projects,[57] although Burnett later stated that he was also upset with television executives' treatment of his wife.[58] His assistant and the managing producer Buddy Miller took over for Burnett in season two.[57]

File:Clare Bowen - Nashville Live.jpg

On October 2, 2012, it was announced that Big Machine Records will release all covers and original songs from the series. Some songs are written by John Paul White of The Civil Wars, Hillary Lindsey, and Elvis Costello.[59] On November 13, 2012, Big Machine announced the release of The Music of Nashville: Season 1 Volume 1 Original Soundtrack on December 11, 2012.[60]

The Music of Nashville: Season 1 Volume 2 was released on May 7, 2013.[61] The Music of Nashville, Season 1: The Complete Collection, a four-disc set, was released in the UK on September 23, 2013. This set includes the songs that were digitally released as singles in North America but not in the UK. Despite the title, it omits three of Connie Britton's songs ("Already Gone," "American Beauty" and "Stompin' Grounds") as well as Sam Palladio and David Clayton Rogers' cover of "I'm A Lonesome Fugitive." The Music of Nashville: Season 2, Volume 1 was released by Big Machine on December 10, 2013.

An album of the music performed on the TV concert special Nashville: On the Record by many of the cast and the songwriters was released to digital download on April 22, the day before the special aired on ABC. The following compilation albums have also been released to download:

  • Clare Bowen As Scarlett O'Connor: Season One (April 29, 2014; featuring 13 tracks)[62]
  • Hayden Panettiere As Juliette Barnes: Season One (May 6, 2014; featuring 16 tracks, including two versions each of "Undermine" and "Consider Me")[63]
  • Hayden Panettiere As Juliette Barnes: Season Two (May 13, 2014; featuring 9 tracks)[64]
  • Clare Bowen As Scarlett O'Connor: Season Two (May 13, 2014; featuring 9 tracks)[65]
  • The Nashville Cast Featuring Lennon & Maisy Stella As Maddie & Daphne Conrad (November 20, 2015; featuring 11 tracks)[66]

The Music of Nashville: Season 2, Volume 2 was released on May 6, 2014.

Christmas With Nashville, an album featuring seasonal music performed by most of the main cast, was released on November 4, 2014.[67] Unlike the other albums, the music was not heard on the series (with the exception of "Baby, It's Cold Outside," performed by Britton and Will Chase).

The Music of Nashville: Season 3, Volume 1 was released on December 9, 2014.

Nashville: On the Record 2 aired on March 25, 2015, featuring most of the main cast plus Deana Carter and Reba McEntire.[68] An album of the music performed (other than McEntire's) was released to digital download.[69] One of the most intriguing features of this album was Charles Esten's songwriting debut with Deana Carter on "I Know How To Love You Now" which he performed live during the season three premiere.

The Music of Nashville: Season 3, Volume 2 was released on May 12, 2015.

The Music of Nashville: Season 4, Volume 1 was released on December 4, 2015.[70]

Nashville: On the Record 3 (Live), featuring performances from many of the cast in concert, was released on December 16, 2015 to digital download.[71]

After successful American tours in 2014 and 2015, dates in the United Kingdom and Ireland were announced along with further US performances in 2016.[72]

The Music of Nashville: Season 4, Volume 2 was released on May 13, 2016[73]

Series synopsis

File:Connie Britton and Hayden Panettiere at PaleyFest 2013.jpg

Overview

Template:Main article List of Nashville (2012 TV series) episodes In the first episode the series focuses on the rivalry of Rayna Jaymes and Juliette Barnes. Rayna Jaymes is the established "Queen of Country" music. However, her latest album is not selling well and her tour is playing to half empty venues. Her record label suggests that she open for Juliette Barnes, the young and sexy best selling singer of bubble gum country pop. However, Juliette, seeing Rayna as privileged, purposefully alienates her. Rayna, who dislikes Juliette's style of music, rejects a joint tour out of hand. The two women come into conflict as each tries to get guitarist Deacon Claybourne, Rayna's bandmate and former lover, to sign on to their tour. Rayna's life is further complicated when her estranged father, millionaire businessman Lamar Wyatt, convinces her husband, Teddy Conrad, to run for Mayor of Nashville.

For later episodes the series follows the lives of country music musicians, focusing on three female leads: country superstar Rayna Jaymes, rising problematic star Juliette Barnes, and newcomer singer-songwriter Scarlett O'Connor.

Cast and characters

Template:Main article

Main

The show features an ensemble cast. For the first season, nine actors received the star billing: Connie Britton as Rayna Jaymes, a 40-year-old country music superstar singer whose stardom is beginning to fade; Hayden Panettiere as Juliette Barnes, a bubblegum country pop singer and former teen star sensation who is determined to replace Rayna as the top superstar of country music; Clare Bowen as Scarlett O'Connor, a poet and songwriter Deacon's niece, and musician partner with Gunnar. Works at the Bluebird Cafe which is where she is first noticed and performs; Eric Close as Theodore 'Teddy' Conrad, Rayna's husband who, after a business failure, is now living on his wife's income. He runs for mayor with help from his father-in-law and wins election, later divorcing Rayna; Charles Esten as Deacon Claybourne, songwriter, lead guitar player, Rayna's former lover and biological father of her oldest child.;[74] Jonathan Jackson as Avery Barkley, an aspiring musician with a bad-boy streak. He and Scarlett are in a relationship when the series begins, but soon separate; Sam Palladio as Gunnar Scott, a kind-hearted aspiring musician who dates Scarlett in season one, and dates Zoey in season two; Robert Wisdom as Coleman Carlisle, a one-time mayoral candidate, and later Deputy Mayor, close friend of Rayna, and serves as Deacon's sobriety sponsor; and Powers Boothe as Lamar Wyatt, Rayna's father and a wealthy, powerful and controlling patriarch and local politician who disapproves of his daughter's career as a country singer.

Powers Boothe and Robert Wisdom were reduced to recurring status, in the second season for creative reasons.[75] After recurring basic in season one, three actors were promoted to the regular cast in the second season: Chris Carmack as Will Lexington, a rising country star struggling with the realization that he might be gay, as well as Scarlett and Gunnar's new neighbor;[76] Lennon Stella as Maddie Conrad, Rayna's older daughter, legal daughter to Teddy, and biological daughter to Deacon; and Maisy Stella as Daphne Conrad, Rayna and Teddy's younger daughter. For the third season, two actors were upped to regulars: Will Chase as Luke Wheeler, the biggest male country artist and a love interest for Rayna; and Oliver Hudson as Jeff Fordham, the new label record executive who clashes with Rayna and Juliette, and eventually has sex with Juliette, thus making her cheat on Avery. For season four, Hudson was downgraded to recurring status and then killed off while Aubrey Peeples, introduced in season two as reality competition second-place winner (and later Will's wife) Layla Grant, was promoted to regular.[77][78]

Recurring

In addition to main cast, several actors appearing in Nashville in a supporting roles. The most notable are Judith Hoag as Tandy Hampton, Rayna's sister, the daughter and protégé of Lamar Wyatt, who plays referee to Rayna and Lamar; Sylvia Jefferies as Jolene Barnes (season 1 & 3), Juliette's overprotective and overbearing mother; a drug addict who later commits a murder-suicide; Chaley Rose as Zoey Dalton (seasons 2 & 3), Scarlett's childhood best friend who moves to Nashville, and starts dating Gunnar; Aubrey Peeples as Layla Grant (seasons 2–4), a runner-up in a singing competition and a new singer in Nashville who is a new rival for Juliette. She gets dropped from the label, after her single tanks, though she strikes up a romance with Will, and they eventually get engaged. She is a participant in a reality show featuring her and Will, and their impending nuptials; Laura Benanti as Sadie Stone (season 3), a country star who is a friend of Rayna's; Brette Taylor as Pam (seasons 3 & 4), as Luke's new backup singer; Derek Hough as Noah West (seasons 3 & 4), an actor who lands a role about a famous country singer; Kimberly Williams-Paisley as Margaret "Peggy" Kenter (seasons 1 & 2), Teddy's former co-worker at the credit union who helped him hide his embezzlement. They begin dating after Teddy and Rayna separate and marry after she lies to Teddy that she is pregnant. She is shot and killed while someone was attempting to kill Teddy; Michiel Huisman as Liam McGuinnis (seasons 1 & 2), Rayna's new music producer, who also has a brief fling with Rayna and Scarlett; Jay Hernandez as Dante Rivas (season 1), Jolene's sober companion and Juliette's lover, who, after attempting to blackmail Juliette, is killed by Jolene in a murder-suicide; Charlie Bewley as Charles Wentworth (season 2), a married confident business man, who owns many radio stations across the country, and has an affair with Juliette; Alexa PenaVega as Kiley (seasons 3 & 4), Gunnar's first love who is now a struggling single mother; Dana Wheeler-Nicholson as Beverly O'Connor (seasons 2–4), Scarlett's abusive mother who has a strained relationship with her brother, Deacon; Christina Chang as Megan Vannoy (season 2), Deacon's lawyer at the beginning of season two; Deacon and Megan were in a romantic relationship in season two until Deacon found out that she cheated on him with Teddy.

Also appearing in many episodes are several background characters, including Ed Amatrudo as Glenn Goodman (seasons 1–present), Juliette Barnes's protective manager and father-figure, often tasked with cleaning up the messes that Juliette leaves behind; David Alford as Bucky Dawes (seasons 1–present), Rayna's long-time seasoned and caring manager; Todd Truly as Marshall Evans (season 1; 11 episodes), former president and CEO of Edgehill Republic Records. In the beginning of season two he gets fired by the board of Edgehill Records and is replaced by Jeff Fordham; Kourtney Hansen as Emily (seasons 1–present), Juliette's assistant; J. Karen Thomas as Audrey Carlisle (season 1), Coleman's wife; and Derek Krantz as Brent McKinney (season 2), an openly gay marketing and public relations employee who works for Jeff's record company who once dated Will; Kyle Dean Massey as Kevin Bicks (season 3-present), an openly gay country music singer-songwriter. Executive Media Liaison for ABC's music division, Richard Madenfort, made a cameo appearance in every episode through the end of Season Four, since joining the company for season two.

Reception

Ratings

Season Timeslot (ET) Episodes Premiered Ended TV season Rank Viewers
(in millions)
Date Premiere viewers
(in millions)
18–49 rating Date Finale viewers
(in millions)
18–49 rating
1 Wednesday
10:00 pm
21
October 10, 2012
8.93[79] 2.8[80]
May 22, 2013
6.02[81] 1.9[82] 2012–2013 No. 64 6.86[83]
2
22
September 25, 2013
6.50[84] 2.0[84]
May 14, 2014
5.24[85] 1.3[85] 2013–2014 No. 62 7.00[86]
3
22
September 24, 2014
5.80[87] 1.5[87]
May 13, 2015
4.65[88] 1.2[88] 2014–2015 No. 54 7.44[89]
4
21
September 23, 2015
4.91[90] 1.2[90]
May 25, 2016
4.19[91] 0.9[91] 2015–2016 No. 70 6.21[92]
5 Thursday
10:00 pm
22
January 5, 2017
2017

Critical reception

Season Critical response
Rotten Tomatoes Metacritic
1 92% (48 reviews)[93] 85 (32 reviews)[94]
2 100% (5 reviews)[95] Template:N/a
3 100% (5 reviews)[96] Template:N/a
4 86% (7 reviews)[97] Template:N/a

Nashville has received generally positive reviews. Metacritic gave the show a rating of 84 out of 100 or "universal acclaim" based on 32 reviews.[94] As of October 2014, season one has a rating of 92% based on 48 reviews on Rotten Tomatoes[93] while season two has a rating of 100% based on five reviews.[95] Season three has a 100% based on five reviews.[96]

Awards and nominations

In June 2012, Nashville was one of five honorees in the Most Exciting New Series category at the Critics' Choice Television Awards, voted by journalists who had seen the television pilots for the 2012–13 season. The pilot episode received critical acclaim,[94] specifically praising Callie Khouri's writing, casting, and the performances of Connie Britton and Hayden Panettiere.[94][98][99][100] At the 70th Golden Globe Awards, Britton was nominated for Best Actress and Panettiere was nominated for Best Supporting Actress, while the series was nominated for Favorite New TV Drama at the 39th People's Choice Awards and Best New Series at the 65th Writers Guild of America Awards; Britton was also nominated for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series at the Primetime Emmy Awards. At the 71st Golden Globe Awards, Panettiere received a second nomination for Best Supporting Actress. At the 6th Critics' Choice Television Awards, Panettiere was nominated for Best Supporting Actress in a Drama Series and Jonathan Jackson was nominated for Best Supporting Actor in a Drama Series.[101]

Year Association Category Nominee(s) Result Ref.
2012 Critics' Choice Television Awards Most Exciting New Series Nashville Template:Won [101]
People's Choice Awards Favorite New TV Drama Nashville Template:Nom [102]
Satellite Awards Best Television Series – Drama Nashville Template:Nom [103]
Best Actress – Television Series Drama Connie Britton Template:Nom
Best Actress – Television Series Drama Hayden Panettiere Template:Nom
Best Supporting Actor – Series, Miniseries or Television Film Powers Boothe Template:Nom
2013 American Cinema Editors Best Edited One-Hour Series for Commercial Television Nashville Template:Nom [104]
Golden Globe Awards Best Actress – Television Series Drama Connie Britton Template:Nom [105]
Best Supporting Actress – Series, Miniseries or Television Film Hayden Panettiere Template:Nom
People's Choice Awards Favorite Network TV Drama Nashville Template:Nom [106]
Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series Connie Britton Template:Nom [107]
Outstanding Original Music and Lyrics Sarah Buxton & Kate York
Template:Small
Template:Nom
Teen Choice Awards Choice TV Show: Drama Nashville Template:Nom [108]
Choice TV Actress: Drama Hayden Panettiere Template:Nom
Writers Guild of America Awards New Series Nashville Template:Nom [109]
2014 Golden Globe Awards Best Supporting Actress – Series, Miniseries or Television Film Hayden Panettiere Template:Nom [110]
People's Choice Awards Favorite Dramatic TV Actress Hayden Panettiere Template:Nom [111]
2015 Teen Choice Awards Choice TV Show: Drama Nashville Template:Nom [112]
Choice TV Actress: Drama Hayden Panettiere Template:Nom
CMT Artists of the Year International Impact Award Nashville Template:Won [113]
2016 Critics' Choice Television Awards Best Supporting Actress in a Drama Series Hayden Panettiere Template:Nom [114]
Best Supporting Actor in a Drama Series Jonathan Jackson Template:Nom
GLAAD Awards Outstanding Drama Series Nashville Template:Nom [115]
Voice Awards Strengthening Families through Hope and Help - Television Productions Nashville Template:Won [116]

Cancellation and move to CMT

On May 12, 2016 ABC cancelled the country music drama after a season of flagging ratings.[117] The cancellation came as a surprise due to the fact that the network had named new show runners Marshall Herskovitz and Ed Zwick prior to the cancellation, and previous Network President Paul Lee had stated that "Nashville has a lot more story to tell" during the TCA winter press tour.[118] Amidst the cancellation, Lionsgate TV was so confident in its efforts to find a new home for Nashville that the studio opted to forgo the happily-ever-after alternative series ending it had planned in order to give closure to fans, and go instead with a cliffhanger ending in the Season 4 finale.[119] Fans began to doubt the efforts of Lionsgate when actress and executive producer Connie Britton began to embark on what seemed to be a swan song of night time talk shows.Template:Citation needed Over 174,000 signatures were received on a #BringBackNashville petition. The night of the season finale Lionsgate tweeted "#Nashies What a cliffhanger! But we won’t leave you hanging. There's more story to be told. #BringBackNashville." The producing partner had already been fielding offers from four or five networks. As the negotiations began to draw to a close, it was rumored that the announcement would be made during the high-profile CMT Music Awards. When no announcement was made, fans began to doubt the shows return.On June 10, 2016, CMT release a press statement stating that a deal had been made with CMT and Hulu. CMT would air a full season condition of 22 episodes, and Hulu would make them available the next day as well as carry the entirety of the shows backlog.[120] The pick-up was assisted by $11 million in economic incentives: $8.5 million comes via the State of Tennessee Film Office, $1 million from the City of Nashville, $1 million from the Nashville Convention & Visitor Corp and $500,000 from Ryman Hospitality.[121] It was announced on June 29, 2016 that all cast members with the exception of Will Chase and Aubrey Peeples would return for season 5.

Syndication

Hulu acquired the streaming rights to all seasons of the show for the United States for its subscription tiers.[122] Later, AXS TV secured a deal for off-network cable rights for the series and currently airs repeats.[123] During the transition from ABC to CMT Hulu acquired the exclusive streaming rights to Nashville's catalogue this was a part of a $30 million deal between Hulu and CMT.

Home media

Season Episodes DVD release date
Region 1 Region 2 Region 4
1 21 Template:Start date[124] Template:Start date[125] Template:Start date[126]
2 22 Template:Start date[127] Template:Start date[128] April 15, 2015[129]
3 22 Template:Start date[130] October 12, 2015[131] December 9, 2015[132]
4 21 TBA TBA TBA

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External links

Template:Nashville (TV series)




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