I added captures and a video clip containing Drew’s talking scenes. My apologies for the delay! Hope you enjoy them.
Drew will be appearing in the 2 hour special “Army Wives: A Final Salute” airing tomorrow at 9/8c on Lifetime.
Thanks my friend Claudia for sending me a high quality version of the group photo!
Lifetime celebrates their hit-drama series “Army Wives” with a two-hour special “Army Wives: A Final Salute” on Sunday, March 16, at 9pm ET/PT. You can see a preview of that interview below.
After seven tours of duty, Lifetime celebrates the legacy of its longest-running series with the two-hour special, Army Wives: A Final Salute, premiering Sunday, March 16, at 9pm ET/PT. The retrospective provides a look back at the program with members of the cast and production team as they come together for a final heartfelt goodbye to Army Wives.
Army Wives: A Final Salute features interviews with original cast members, including Kim Delaney, Sally Pressman, Brigid Brannagh, Wendy Davis, Sterling K. Brown, Brian McNamara, Terry Serpico, Drew Fuller and Jeremy Davidson, who reunite to offer exclusive insight in to the show and their characters. Executive producer Jeff Melvoin and author Tanya Biank, whose book the drama is based upon, also join in to reminisce about their experience on Army Wives. The special also features commentary from real-life military wives.
Army Wives followed the struggles, dreams and friendships of a diverse group of women living with their spouses and families on an active Army post. The series starred Catherine Bell, Kim Delaney, Sally Pressman, Wendy Davis, Brigid Brannagh, Kelli Williams, Brian McNamara, Sterling K. Brown, Jeremy Davidson, Brooke Shields, Ashanti, Torrey DeVitto, Elle McLemore, Jesse McCartney, Terry Serpico, Drew Fuller, Alyssa Diaz, J.J. Soria, Joshua Henry and Burgess Jenkins, among others. Army Wives was produced by ABC Studios, with Mark Gordon and Jeff Melvoin as executive producers. The series was created by Katherine Fugate and based on the book Army Wives: The Unwritten Code of Military Marriage by Tanya Biank, who served as a consultant.
Lifetime has canceled its long-running drama series “Army Wives.”
“There is no denying how special ‘Army Wives’ has been to both Lifetime and the television landscape,” Lifetime’s executive vice president and general manager, Rob Sharenow, said in a statement.
Bing: What happened to ‘Army Wives’ star Kim Delaney?
“By taking on a very relevant and timely issue, it has brilliantly captured the challenges our military families endure and the bravery they and their loved ones display while serving our country,” he continued.
After seven seasons, the cable network plans to end the series run with a two-hour retrospective special featuring cast members that will air early next year.
“It has been an honor to be the home of ‘Army Wives,’” Sharenow added. “We also want to thank ‘Army Wives’ passionate legion of fans and everyone involved with the series: ABC Studios, Mark Gordon and Jeff Melvoin, Tanya Biank, every single cast member, as well as the crew and community of Charleston, South Carolina. Without their dedication, effort and loyalty, ‘Army Wives’ seven wonderful seasons would not have been possible; and for that we are very grateful.”
“Army Wives” followed the struggles, dreams and friendships of a diverse group of women living with their spouses and families on an active Army post. It was created by Katherine Fugate and based on the Tanya Biank novel “Under the Sabers: The Unwritten Code of Army Wives.” It was produced by ABC Studios. Mark Gordon and Jeff Melvoin served as executive producers.
The series’ ensemble cast has included Catherine Bell, Kim Delaney, Sally Pressman, Wendy Davis, Brigid Brannagh, Kelli Williams, Brian McNamara, Sterling K. Brown, Brooke Shields, Ashanti, Torrey DeVitto, Elle McLemore, Jesse McCartney, Terry Serpico, Drew Fuller, Alyssa Diaz, J.J. Soria, Joshua Henry and Burgess Jenkins.
The drama has received numerous honors, including two Gracie Awards from the Alliance for Women in Media, a Sentinel for Health Award from the USC Annenberg School for Communication and Journalism’s Norman Lear Center, as well as numerous nominations for an NAACP Image Award, NAMIC Award or Prism Award.
Once one of Lifetime’s most-watched original series, its Season 7 finale in June attracted 2.41 million total viewers.