Entertainment

Top TV Showrunners On The Day Hollywood Shut Down – Deadline

On the night of March 12, 2020, Grey’s Anatomy govt producers Krista Vernoff, Debbie Allen and James Williams despatched a word to the sequence’ forged and crew, informing them that “Out of an abundance of caution, production is postponed effective immediately. We are going home now for at least two weeks and waiting to see how the coronavirus situation evolves.” Over the next 24 hours, just about all Hollywood manufacturing shut down and stayed darkish for months because the pandemic took maintain and ravaged the world, till TV sequence began a return to filming in late summer-early fall with strict Covid protocols.

Exactly one yr later, a number of prime showrunners look again on the early days of the shutdown, reminisce how tv manufacturing was capable of come again and ponder how the pandemic could have modified the enterprise perpetually, a few of it for the higher.

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“The Flight Attendant”
Phil Caruso/HBO Max

GREG BERLANTI

Berlanti Productions has 17 present sequence, together with The Flight Attendant, The Flash, You and Prodigal Son

As lengthy as I’ve labored in TV, I’ve marveled on the flexibility, ingenuity and creativity of everybody concerned. However, I’ve by no means been extra proud or amazed than by what I’ve witnessed these final twelve months. First got here the mass shutdowns—the units, the writers’ rooms, the submit services. Then we needed to assess what we had accomplished: what episodes had been accomplished or may very well be completed given the fabric we had shot. We had been all instructed at the start that it could be a number of weeks, possibly a month, however I don’t keep in mind anybody I spoke to within the enterprise actually believing or considering that. Once individuals had been house safely, my first concern—figuring out what number of of our fellow coworkers on this {industry} reside paycheck to paycheck—was ensuring that these individuals had what they wanted to financially survive a piece stoppage. It’s one factor to be instructed to go house, but it surely’s one other to sit down there in a panic that you simply received’t have sufficient to outlive an indefinite period of time. To see what and the way we might contribute, we started speaking to the fantastic establishments which are the security web of so many in our enterprise, just like the Actor’s Fund and the Motion Picture Television Fund. Our firm established our personal emergency fund as nicely. One of the various causes I like our enterprise was evidenced by the variety of crew members that wrote to our workplace in want of funds, however needed to make it possible for anybody who was extra in want received the cash first.

Production stopped however the writing by no means did. After over half a century of TV writers’ rooms, writers created, on the fly, an entire new means (and on this author’s bleary-eyed opinion, an much more exhausting one) of breaking tales just about. Whatever time was not spent in a Zoom room attempting to suppose up tales that may very well be entertaining, but in addition Covid production-friendly, was spent on one other Zoom attempting to determine what Covid production-friendly meant. (Here, I’d like to provide a particular shoutout to the indefatigable Sue Palladino, Warner Bros. TV head of manufacturing, who I do know spent limitless hours working with each the unions and the road producers to try to decide what a Covid protected set would appear to be.) From the time the exhibits began up manufacturing once more, up till this very second, I’ve been blown away by how the showrunners, line producers, casts, and crews have tailored to those many adjustments and have persevered to make nice episodes worthy of our devoted audiences.

In the previous twelve months, extra has modified about our means of constructing TV than what hasn’t. Like many, I believe the pandemic accelerated loads of adjustments in our enterprise that had been already occurring (shorter seasons, much less pilots, extra year-round programming). I don’t suppose it’ll ever return to precisely the way in which it was earlier than. Small as an example: Showrunners, I think about, will all the time have to supply a Zoom element to writers that wish to reside a part of the yr in a special metropolis or simply merely don’t wish to are available 5 days per week. And that awkward small discuss that used to occur at the start of an in-person TV pitch has been changed by the awkward fifteen seconds on the finish of a pitch the place you race to shut out your Zoom window. But greater than something, this previous yr has cemented what I already felt so deeply a few enterprise that I’ve been fortunate to be part of for over 20 years now: tv is probably the most collaborative of filmed mediums. We sink or swim collectively. This yr, despite arguably the best problem to our enterprise ever, we swam. We did so as a result of as spectacular because the tales are that we writers in Hollywood dream up, nothing is extra spectacular than the hearts, minds, and expertise of all the oldsters that work so exhausting to understand these tales and to convey them to audiences all over the world.

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Power Book II: Ghost”
Starz

COURTNEY KEMP

Power Book II: Ghost showrunner and EP of the Power franchise on Starz

I believed it was going to be actually, actually unhealthy. I might really feel it in my bones. I used to be working round screaming “We have to shut down!” like Chicken Little, however this time, the sky was truly falling. I believed we’d be again at work in September or so, and we had been, however even then, for me, it was too early. I used to be in New York, so I had a bit extra of a preview of the devastation that was coming. In Los Angeles, individuals had been far more relaxed that first week in March. I wore a masks again on the aircraft 3/13/20, and I keep in mind individuals observing me.


I believe Hollywood now’s form of enterprise as traditional, which is that the present should go on, and persons are taking pictures — together with us, we’ve three exhibits going now in two states. It’s been an actual tug of warfare between security and the underside line — how can we preserve the crew protected? But how lengthy can we delay going again, when individuals have to work? What is the purpose of risking human lives for capitalism? But how a lot therapeutic and escape does tv present? For individuals who have been trapped of their houses for a yr now, tv supplied sanity, humor, recreation– even a form of freedom. A method to escape your 4 partitions. We needed to and must preserve going for the followers, however we have to defend ourselves and our crews whereas we do it.

With that, I believe that it’ll be a very long time earlier than we return to the tradition of Hollywood lunch. Is anybody driving half-hour to sit down in a restaurant at exactly 1 p.m. to depart at exactly 230 p.m. with the intention to be again at our desks by 3? The entire factor might be accomplished over Zoom without spending a dime with no site visitors. I pray that writers’ rooms finally return to regular, as a result of we lose a lot chemistry and enjoyable being aside. Our productiveness goes means down over Zoom. I do know that studios might imagine that Zoom rooms will save on overhead, however the identical quantity of labor took extra weeks due to the stress and distraction of observing screens all day.

Grey's Anatomy
“Grey’s Anatomy”
ABC

KRISTA VERNOFF

Grey’s Anatomy, Station 19 and Rebel showrunner

On Grey’s Anatomy, we shut down earlier than different exhibits, we additionally got here again to manufacturing earlier than loads of different exhibits, thanks to actually the management of Debbie Allen. There was some management from me, however for positive, it was guided by Debbie Allen going, if we don’t come again, we’re by no means going to come back again, come on, Krista, we’re coming again. Set a date, set a date, set a date, the place’s the scripts? Let’s go, let’s go, let’s go. She stored saying, when you put a date on the calendar, we’re going to work towards it, and we’re going to determine easy methods to do it safely. And we actually did determine easy methods to do it safely.

I strive to not predict, and I don’t know that again to regular is the healthiest factor that may occur for this city. I believe that one of many ironic items of this return is that we’re working shorter hours, and truly have a extra humane workday. So, I’m hopeful that we’ll discover some blissful medium between the rigorous Covid protocols, and the way in which it was earlier than. That mentioned, what I really feel, primarily, is awestruck. That we managed to come back again after we did. That we’ve managed to maintain our crews and our forged protected.

It is indescribable how troublesome and sophisticated it’s been to work throughout the parameters, and whereas I do suppose it has modified the present creatively to some extent, I’m in awe of what we’ve managed to do. What the writers, the editors, the actors, the administrators, and the forged, and actually, really the crew have managed to do. If you got here and also you spent even a day in all of that protecting gear with all the protecting measures in place, it’s unbelievably exhausting, and I’m simply blown away by the artists who I get to work with. Just amazed by what we’ve accomplished.

This Is Us
“This Is Us”
NBC

DAN FOGELMAN

This Is Us co-showrunner, Only Murders In the Building showrunner

We had a wrap social gathering for Season 4 in February of final yr. I used to be following extra intently what was occurring abroad and I used to be going, this virus appears form of scary and nuts, I ponder if it’s a very good time for us to be gathering 300 individuals with alcohol in a room collectively? And all people’s no, it’s positive. I keep in mind going to the wrap social gathering and thank God no person was ailing and no person received sick from it. But I keep in mind individuals consuming an excessive amount of and dipping their palms in bowls of hummus. I used to be identical to, oh, God. And for like a month I laid in mattress staring on the ceiling, as issues received worse and worse.

When you’re a showrunner proper now throughout this era, it’s been a reasonably nerve-racking eight months. I believe loads of us have grow to be — many individuals however notably individuals which are in command of massive teams of individuals — we’ve grow to be form of novice epidemiologists at this level. I’m speaking to docs on a regular basis. I’m nicely learn up on stuff on a regular basis. Primarily, as a result of my major focus of the previous six months has been conserving — I’ve two exhibits going — so conserving the 600 people who I’ve engaged on my exhibits protected and feeling protected in a world that has by no means handled this earlier than.


I miss the collaboration of individuals. I’ve not been on set very a lot. In order to get onto our set it’s a must to take a look at a number of occasions per week in numerous areas. And the calls for of modifying and working a writers room, it’s simply actually, actually exhausting as a result of I’m not within the workplace the place the units are, it’s exhausting to get down there. I miss being in rooms with writers versus doing Zooms, which I’ve grown to hate, regardless that I’ve been very happy with the TV we’ve revamped them this yr. But I don’t wish to must do it once more.

Running a room with 15 containers on it each day, a number of hours a day, actually takes a toll. As does each morning or each different morning, I get at 4 o’clock within the morning experiences on assessments of tons of of people who till lately has actually stored my abdomen in knots. I will likely be very relieved when writers rooms and showrunning regain a way of normalcy. Because individuals have had far more durable years, however by way of the job it’s undoubtedly been difficult to maintain a tv present working.

Dancing With The Stars
“Dancing With The Stars”
ABC/Eric McCandless

ANDREW LLINARES

Dancing With the Stars showrunner and govt producer

Dancing With the Stars was all the time going to be a tricky present to supply throughout a pandemic – it actually requires movie star contestants to bop in shut quarters spurred on by a reside viewers.

However, Llinares, showrunner and exec producer of the present, which is produced by BBC Studios’ Los Angeles manufacturing arm for ABC, tells Deadline that he believes the adjustments put in place on account of Covid truly improved the present and can look to maintain numerous measures that had been launched. “Making a live show on the scale of Dancing with the Stars in the midst of a pandemic was a massive challenge. As soon as we understood the gravity of the situation with Covid, we worked really hard to make a version of the show that we could all be proud of, while keeping our cast and crew safe. In all our conversations, safety always came first,” he mentioned.

The sequence aired between September and November, coming as Los Angeles, which had initially accomplished comparatively nicely to maintain Covid numbers low, was on the verge of a spike. The present, which was additionally debuting a brand new host in Tyra Banks, went ahead with out an viewers, main them to revamp the set with screens, lowered the quantity of set items and had no backing dancers for many of the season. Llinares mentioned that this put the main focus again on the {couples}, together with eventual winners Kaitlyn Bristowe and Artem Chigvintsev, with distant cameras launched in rehearsal areas to permit them to seize extra intimate footage.

“The whole Covid situation forced us to look at the show in a completely different way and pushed us to go to places creatively we wouldn’t have gone otherwise. What was interesting was that many of the creative solutions that we came up with actually ended up improving the show,” he added.

Llinares mentioned he anticipates they are going to preserve lots of the adjustments they made, no matter whether or not restrictions keep in place or not. “Ultimately, we are all looking forward to a time when we have the freedom to make shows without these sort of restrictions, but even when that day comes, we’ll still hold on to many of the lessons that we learned from this very unique time.”

One Day At A Time
“One Day at a Time”
Pop TV

GLORIA CALDERON KELLETT

One Day At a Time co-showrunner

I used to be studying quite a bit about what was occurring all over the world so I believed it could be 12-18 months and that’s what it’s turned out to be, so none of that is tremendous stunning given what scientists had been saying early on.


In that vein, the most important problem I confronted was conserving myself and my household protected. But there was additionally unbelievable magnificence in appreciating well being and I didn’t get sick as soon as this yr which is large. I’m a hugger. Not that I’m gonna cease hugging individuals but it surely definitely offers me pause. Having mentioned that, I believe as quickly as everyone seems to be vaccinated it’s going to shortly return to regular and we’ll all attempt to overlook about this.

What has modified issues is Zoom pitches! There was a world the place I used to must dress, drive an hour, do a one-hour assembly to drive an hour house. Now, individuals can pitch through Zoom, conferences can occur through Zoom, coffees can occur through Zoom, writers’ rooms can occur through Zoom. I miss the interplay of being in individual each day, however I believe we’ve tailored. I believe working remotely has loads of pluses and I believe that may proceed.

New Amsterdam
“New Amsterdam”
Virginia Sherwood/NBC

DAVID SCHULNER

New Amsterdam showrunner

You know the saying “brought me to my knees”? The picture of the heroine/hero sinking to the ground, normally in sluggish movement, after receiving devastating information? I’d by no means write such a stage route, for concern of being mocked by my fellow writers. Well, guess what? This previous yr has actually “brought me to my knees” and I’ve in actual fact gone from a standing place to seek out myself on the ground of my kitchen, telephone to my ear, after receiving devastating information. The information was that an actor, director, author, assistant director had all been recognized with Covid on my present, New Amsterdam, that was filming in New York at the start of the pandemic.

Seven months later New Amsterdam started filming once more. The solely means I might justify this was to make security absolutely the precedence and to make it rely. To take all our helplessness, our sorrow, our anger (a lot) and our hope (so little) and put it within the present. If the actors and crew had been going to take this threat to make a tv present, I used to be going to ensure it was a present they may very well be happy with. A present value placing their lives on the road for.

The Walking Dead
The Walking Dead
Eli Ade/AMC

ANGELA KANG

The Walking Dead showrunner

We had been in very early pre-production on Season 11 and closing post-production on Season 10 when my writers and I began listening to rumors that varied exhibits had been about to tug the plug on manufacturing briefly. I moved my writers’ room to distant work a number of days earlier than the city shut down and the rumor round AMC was that we had been going to close down manufacturing for 4 weeks proper off the bat. But different studios introduced first that they had been doing a two-week shutdown so our preliminary shutdown was two weeks as nicely.

In the writers’ room, we had been guessing it could be nearer to 8-12 weeks on the low finish, however that by summer season, issues may strategy a brand new regular. At the time, we had been principally assuming we’d get some further time to get forward on scripts after which we’d be proper again into prepping our Season 11 premiere. We truly stored a number of individuals engaged on the manufacturing aspect for weeks to attempt to get forward on set designs and development logistics, and many others. But inside that two-week suspension, the attain of the virus began to shortly grow to be extra clear. I began to marvel if we’d must scrap a months value of labor, or if our episode order can be reduce, or if our forged and crew can be out of labor indefinitely, or on the flip aspect, if individuals can be rushed again into manufacturing prematurely.

These had been questions that had been being requested in writers’ rooms and on message boards all through Hollywood as everybody was attempting to get a grip on what was going to occur. I felt heavy dread most days all through the spring of 2020 as a result of I actually didn’t know what to anticipate on the time and anxious workers had been asking me questions nobody might reply. But the fact wound up very totally different from any of our preliminary ideas and fears again in March.

Now, my guess is that Hollywood could begin to see some type of normalcy in 2022, although normalcy is a relative time period. I hear predictions about workplaces going again to enterprise as traditional this fall and I simply don’t see it proper now. We’re presently filming and our manufacturing schedule stretches into 2022 with prolonged shoots as a result of we’ve to be ready for the truth that we could not attain herd immunity this yr and scientists don’t but know definitively what the impression of all of the variants will likely be. I’m fairly positive productions will nonetheless be carrying masks for some time to come back, and writers and submit and execs will proceed to be cautious about being indoors in teams within the brief time period.


I believe writers’ rooms and pitches will finally transfer again to principally in-person work however I believe there will likely be much less tolerance for impossibly lengthy writers’ room days going ahead ( factor!) as a result of Zoom has pressured individuals to follow a sure degree of effectivity.

On the manufacturing aspect, I like 10-hour shoot days and hope they’ll stick — the crew is happier, extra rested, will get extra time with household, and that finally helps productiveness and high quality. On the studio/enterprise aspect, I believe fewer pilots and total belt-tightening may stick, however I really feel that’s extra of a “Covid sped up something that was going to inevitably happen” form of change. My guess is {that a} era of players/YouTubers/creators armed with digital instruments and tech since childhood is finally going to disrupt the {industry} greater than Covid did in the long run. But that’s an entire different subject!

The Comey Rule
The Comey Rule
Showtime

BILLY RAY

The Comey Rule showrunner

On the evening of March 11, 2020 – in the future earlier than Hollywood shut down – I had quite a bit on my thoughts.

I used to be lower than a month into the reduce of my restricted sequence The Comey Rule and it was time to point out it to some mates and discover out if it was any good. Showtime gave me a screening room, I despatched out the invitations, and ordered a bunch of pizzas. (I wouldn’t be consuming something myself; screenings all the time depart me twisting with nervousness and dread. The concern of getting colleagues hate my work is paralyzing.)

There had been a number of hints that afternoon that the universe was rumbling. Two writer-friends begged off from the screening as a result of they had been simply too “freaked-out” (their phrases, not mine) to be in a crowded room. Seemed somewhat excessive to me, however I didn’t decide them for it. And I made positive to be host by having a number of hand-sanitizer within the foyer and screening room.

About 15 individuals confirmed up, the lights went down, and Episode One of my sequence started. By the time it ended, an hour and 43 minutes later, your entire world had modified. We emerged from the screening room to study two issues. 1) Tom Hanks had Covid. 2) All flights from Europe to the U.S. had been canceled.

Both gadgets felt ominous and unimaginable. We felt like Burgess Meredith within the Twilight Zone episode, the place he steps out of a financial institution vault to seek out the entire world flattened by a nuclear warfare. Everybody rushed to their telephones to verify in with household. One pal was frantically attempting to get her daughter house from a semester overseas in Ireland. It was a large number.

Because these individuals had been mates, and filmmakers, they hung in and gave me massively useful notes on what they’d simply seen. And figuring out that they’d appreciated it calmed me sufficient to eat 4 items of pizza. Then, extremely, we went again into the screening room and watched Episode Two.

When it ended, extra dialog adopted, however I now see that for all of us it was an try to have one final second of “normal” earlier than descending into what was going to be a really unsure time. We all felt fortunate to be speaking a few film—none of us knew after we’d get to do this once more.

My household and I went into lockdown the subsequent day. I edited the sequence remotely, scored it remotely, fought over it remotely, and did press for it with out ever leaving my desk. Every day that I didn’t awaken with a sore throat and a fever was a complete shock to me. It nonetheless is.

Will Hollywood ever really feel prefer it did earlier than that evening? Will films? Hard to say. I do know Hollywood will survive, and thrive. It all the time does. People want tales; they should see their world mirrored again to them on a display screen, irrespective of the scale. But I do know I’ll be perpetually modified. And I do know that the subsequent time I’m able to collect along with mates and colleagues to speak a few film, it is going to be a second of gratitude and awe.

The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon
“The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon”
Andrew Lipovsky/NBC

JAMIE GRANET-BEDERMAN

The Tonight Show showrunner

The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon was the primary late-night present again to the studio in July after 4 months of taking pictures from house. The former SNL star opened with a tune “It’s Beginning to Look a Bit Like Normal”—an optimistic tackle the pandemic and a far cry from the early days of the virus when Fallon’s youngsters grew to become YouTube stars and his spouse Nancy Juvonen was directing through iPhone.

The Tonight Show’s final “regular” episode was March 12 earlier than returning remotely on March 23 and going again to the studio on July 13.

Jamie Granet-Bederman, who took over as showrunner of the NBC present from Gavin Purcell halfway by the pandemic, mentioned these at house exhibits ended up being among the “most special” she’s labored on and she or he’s been with Fallon since his days internet hosting Late Night.

“Last March, the uncertainty of the state of the world was a big emotional and psychological challenge. We at The Tonight Show took it one day at a time. It was super important to Jimmy to get a show on the air as soon as we could to give some joy and entertainment to our viewers during a very unpredictable time, in addition to raising money for charities,” she mentioned.

There was loads of strain on all the late-night hosts to entertain in the course of the preliminary months of the disaster—Fallon has equated it with the way in which that Saturday Night Live took on that mantle following 9/11 and so they did.

Some of the challenges confronted, by The Tonight Show and throughout the board in late-night, embody doing a present with out an viewers, or at the least with a really minimal variety of employees sitting in, and interviewing company through wonky Zoom hookups and being unable to do to many main set items. They’ve nonetheless managed to make viral moments, most lately with a WandaVision send-up, and a handful of Covid-swabbed company within the studio.

Granet-Bederman mentioned she’s wanting ahead to the times when issues can get again to some sense of normality—notably because the present is seeing some optimistic scores progress over the previous couple of weeks.

“Although late-night is at its best when different groups of people come together to make a show that goes on TV that same evening, we have found a successful way to produce the show remotely,” she added. “Jimmy and the entire staff here are so talented so we have been able to create amazing TV, but we are definitely excited for the day, which is hopefully soon, when we can all be in the same room and not have to rely on Zoom.”

Queen Sugar
Queen Sugar
OWN

PAUL GARNES

Queen Sugar govt producer, Array Filmworks’ Head of Physical Production

Queen Sugar was in its fifth season, and we had been only one week into taking pictures after we began to course of what was occurring across the nation. And sure, we shut down on Friday the thirteenth, as ominous as that sounds. Even although the preliminary thought was a two-week cease, deep down, we knew this was going to be a lot, a lot greater. With that mentioned, we actually put the gear down, turned off the lights, and despatched everybody house. If you walked on the set the subsequent day, you’d have puzzled, “Where did everyone go?” It was loopy.

Since then, challenges have modified over the past yr. Initially, it was—how on the earth are we going to get again to work? How do you create a protected house for actors to be on set with out masks and never catch Covid? So earlier than the {industry} completed negotiating the return-to-work philosophy that we use now, we labored with Warner Bros to create a plan that allowed us to have the present again up and working in September. Then we transitioned from how can we get again to work to how can we keep at work. For us, it was a hybrid resolution of what’s was industry-wide testing and creatively taking pictures the season in chunks that included smaller teams of actors in order that if we had any optimistic take a look at outcomes, we might proceed filming with no lengthy shutdown.

It’s exhausting to imagine it’s a yr later, and we’re nonetheless working by concepts to movie safely throughout Covid. Even although many have relaxed loads of the protocols, movie manufacturing nonetheless stays vigilant.

We targeted quite a bit on the challenges that got here out of Covid, however among the issues we’ve modified may finally be for the great and long-lasting.

Covid has pressured productions to go paperless. Before the pandemic, the movie {industry}’s dependence on printed supplies was large, and actually, in a single day, we’ve gone to an nearly 100% digital footprint. Second, we’ve discovered that the writers’ room and post-production have actually proven to adapt nicely to working remotely, because of know-how advances and computerized editorial programs. Although I can’t think about that submit will keep totally distant, the efficiencies in time will likely be exhausting to desert. Also, what if we’ve gone from the thought of 12-plus-hour working days to working many days at simply 10.5 hours. I actually do hope that that is one thing we will proceed to do.

"Late Night With Seth Meyers"
“Late Night With Seth Meyers”
NBC

MIKE SHOEMAKER

Late Night with Seth Meyers showrunner and govt producer

On March 11, Seth Meyers joked to Nick Offerman that if a pandemic hit they might put their variations apart because the Devs and Parks and Recreation star was a visitor on Late Night‘s final present earlier than the NBC late-night present left the studio on account of Covid.

Starting again up remotely March 30, Meyers leaned into the studio wilderness with solely a fictional sea captain and a replica of The Thorn Birds for firm in his attic.

“All the trappings we’ve built up around these shows can be stripped away. No studio, no band, no audience laughs, no suit, no tie. All those things grew over the decades, but the only thing that matters is the host connecting with the viewer at home,” mentioned Shoemaker, the EP and showrunner.

Meyers continued to interview company over Zoom, his colleague Amber Ruffin and others guested on display screen and his “A Closer Look” segments began to seek out actual type earlier than the previous SNL man returned to the studio in September, the place he has since had numerous studio company together with his new author and pal John Mulaney speaking about ghosts.

Meyers has instructed Deadline that there have been some positives to the pandemic for him together with wrapping at house round 4:30 p.m. so he might see his youngsters extra, and Late Night additionally had the advantage of utilizing The Tonight Show as a guinea pig and take a look at case for its return to 30 Rock.

“I thought I knew how these shows worked but when I watched Seth switch his rhythm and morph from pausing for audience reaction to barreling through without stopping, I realized everything could change and it would still work. And maybe even thrive. Our shows this past year are some of my favorites ever,” Shoemaker mentioned.



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