The idea of making a sitcom is one of the great unspoken lessons in this country.
A sitcom is a show that doesn’t suck and isn’t going to be bad.
And that’s true of almost everything.
But for a show like Supergirl, which launched last year with an eye toward the “showrunner-driven” genre, that doesn: It makes a ton of money.
The show has grossed more than $50 million, a record for any television series.
The best sitcoms are also pretty popular with the American public, according to a study released last year by Nielsen.
According to Nielsen, Supergirl has the second-highest viewership of any TV series ever on the network, behind only The Bachelor.
(The Bachelor has the third highest, behind Survivor.)
“Supergirl is doing something different,” says Joe Henderson, the show’s executive producer.
“We’re not just putting a pilot together.
We’re trying to create a show with some sort of vision that is the best that we can.
And the audience is really behind it.”
The Supergirl pilot, originally slated for a midseason premiere in May, was postponed for a year to give the show time to explore its themes.
And while the show has had a slow start, the team is confident in its ability to sustain its success.
“I think Supergirl is a great show,” Henderson says.
“But it’s a show we can do well, and I think Supermen, Superwomen, and Superwomen Superwomen are all going to make money and sell tickets and merchandise and everything else that we think is important for the show to succeed.”
“Supermen Superwomen” is a spinoff of Supergirl.
The network bought a half-hour pilot from The CW and has since been developing a second half.
“This is not the end of the world,” Henderson jokes.
“It’s a start.”
The show’s cast includes Melissa Benoist as Kara Zor-El, a former Superman who is now a young woman who works in the government and is obsessed with Supergirl (played by Amy Acker).
Benois joined the show as a writer in 2017 and has been writing the pilot since the pilot aired.
The series stars Melissa Benoit, Michael Emerson, Alex Kingston, KJ Apa, Zazie Beetz, and Alexis Denisof.
It’s the third of five shows that Supergirl will debut on the CW this year, following the freshman drama The Originals and the new Supergirl reboot.
In this series, Benoit plays Kara’s mother, who has been living in the past since the Supergirl series, while Emerson plays Kara.
The CW plans to produce and distribute Supergirl for the network.
Supergirl joins a growing list of shows that have been given their own network, like Superwoman and Supergirl Supergirl on ABC, Superwoman on CBS, and the recently cancelled Supergirl revival on NBC.
But while some of these shows have been on the air for years, they haven’t been quite as successful as Supergirl: Supergirl was canceled in 2018 after just a few seasons.
The Supergirls reboot, meanwhile, has been an unmitigated disaster.
It aired on a cable network but was picked up by Showtime, the parent company of The CW, after a two-year hiatus.
And despite its success, Supergirls’ ratings haven’t really recovered.
In the most recent ratings from the last few weeks, Supermen and Supermen Supermen were in the same range as the previous season.
It was a terrible year for Supergirl in the ratings, which fell 6% in total viewers and 11% among adults 18-49.
And Supermen is just one of several Supergirl shows to struggle in the fall.
Supergirls was canceled this fall after just two seasons.
Superwomen is currently airing on the CBS Television Network, but its fate is up in the air.
Its fate is unclear, but Henderson says that it’s still in development.
“What we are going to do is we’re going to develop it on our own and do it as a standalone show,” he says.
That’s the plan for Superwomen: It will air as a series, and Henderson says it will have a strong core of writers.
“There will be a lot of original voices on the show,” says Henderson.
“You’re going in with a really strong core, but the show is going to evolve.
And I think you’re going as a team and you’re really going to have a really good show.”