Entertainment Canceled TV shows with NYC ties: 'Crashing,' 'Jessica Jones,' 'OITNB,' more By Meghan Giannotta email@example.com Updated March 11, 2019 10:06 AM Print Share fbShare Tweet Email 'Tis the season for your favorite TV shows to get the ax. The major networks have announced which newcomers -- “Rise,” “Marvel’s Inhumans,” “The Mayor,” “Life Sentence” -- and veterans -- “Quantico,” "Scorpion" -- are facing their final seasons or won't be returning at all. Below, a look at shows with NYC ties that have recently been canceled for the 2019 premiere season. Ending in 2019 Photo Credit: HBO / Craig Blankenhorn The Judd Apatow and Pete Holmes-created "Crashing," a semi-fictional look at Holmes' life, wrapped up its third and final season on Sunday, March 11, 2019. The end came without much notice: Apatow hinted at the cancellation during an appearance on "Conan," and HBO confirmed the news only two days before the episode aired. A cryptic Apatow said the series wasn't exactly canceled, but that "they [the network] told us we should never make any more" episodes. He hinted that they may work on a "Crashing" film in the future. The series frequently used the city's storied comedy clubs as its backdrop. It resurrected the shuttered Boston Comedy Club and Rififi on a sound studio in Greenpoint, and filmed inside the Comedy Cellar, Upright Citizens Brigade, among other spots. Photo Credit: Netflix/David Giesbrecht Krysten Ritter's Jessica Jones will have one more chance to protect the city before hanging up her leather jacket. Netflix, on Feb. 18, 2019, announced the Marvel series' third season would be its last. Season two, which ended with Jones sitting down for a family dinner with new love interest Oscar, played by J.R. Ramirez, hit the streaming service last March. And while a premiere date for the final string of episodes has not yet been announced, it's expected to hit sometime this year. Photo Credit: Netflix Season 7 of "Orange is the New Black" will seal the fates of the ladies of Litchfield. After its shaky sixth season backed the Netflix series into a corner, the network has decided to put its prison drama to rest in 2019. Uzo Aduba (Suzanne "Crazy Eyes") promises fans will "not be disappointed" by the wrap-up. "[W]e're going to give you everything and more that you could have ever wanted," she said in an Instagram video announcing the news. "OITNB" used New York City as its backdrop, filing inside Staten Island's shuttered Arthur Kill Correctional Facility in its seventh season. Photo Credit: Fox / Jeff Neumann 2019 marks the beginning of the end for the New York City-set "Gotham," which entered into its fifth and final season on Jan. 3. Wrapping up with its 100th episode, the Fox series teases that fans will finally see Bruce Wayne (pictured above, David Mazouz), get into character as Batman. Photo Credit: The CW / Greg Gayne The CW renewed the 2015 People's Choice Award-winning series "Jane the Virgin," starring Gina Rodriguez, for a fifth and final season. It'll return from a midseason break in January. Though not set in the city, the telenovela-influenced drama stars Bronx actress Andrea Navedo in a leading role as Jane's mom, Xiomara. Photo Credit: The CW / Eddy Chen "Crazy Ex-Girlfriend" will the end of its road after its fourth season premiere, the network confirmed back in April. But the series -- which sees New York City lawyer Rebecca Bunch (Rachel Bloom) move to West Covina -- was never expected to last longer than four seasons. "It was shopped as a four-season show. Every season has been planned out," Donna Lynne Champlin, who plays Rebecca's BFF Paula Proctor, explained. The final midseason premiere is set for Jan. 11. Staying in 2018 Photo Credit: Netflix Josh Groban and Tony Danza made an unusual, amusing team in Netflix's NYPD comedy, "The Good Cop." Danza appeared as the singer alongside a four-time Grammy nominee and Groban as the fighter alongside a former boxer. As a father-son duo, their banter coated the script with a lightness not found in other current city-set cop series. But, it wasn't enough to catch a second season. Netflix announced it would not renew "The Good Cop" on Nov. 13, 2018. Photo Credit: AMC/Patrick Harbron AMC's #MeToo revenge fantasy "Dietland" (based on the novel by Sarai Walker) just didn't make the cut. It was canceled after its first season, the network announced on Sept. 20. Set in the elite New York City magazine industry, it followed editor Kitty Montgomery (Julianna Margulies) and her ghost writer Plum Kettle (Joy Nash). The series, very "Devil Wears Prada" meets "Barry" meets "Crazy Ex-Girlfriend," tried to find its footing following the fallout of disgraced Hollywood producer Harvey Weinstein. "'Dietland' garnered critical acclaim and passionate fans but unfortunately we will not be able to continue with a second season," the network said in a statement to Deadline. Photo Credit: ABC / Eric Liebowitz The New York City terrorism drama, "Quantico," that made Priyanka Chopra a breakout star came to a close with its third season finale. It got the boot midseason and was moved from the network's Thursday slot to Friday nights at 8 p.m. What started as a fictional look into the FBI's Quantico base in Virginia in 2015 began to unravel into its second and third seasons with lead Alex Parrish (Chopra) jumping ship to the CIA and her fellow recruits Ryan Booth (Jake McLaughlin), Shelby Wyatt (Johanna Braddy) and Nimah Anwar (Yasmine Al Massri) taking on secret missions. Photo Credit: CBS / Cliff Lipson "Royal Pains" actor Mark Feuerstein faced yet another sitcom cancellation. The actor's CBS comedy, "9JKL," based on his own life in Manhattan only aired one season before getting axed on May 12. "9JKL" found humor in Feuerstein's location -- living next door to his family in an Upper East Side apartment -- but the real draw came from the actors who portrayed his parents, Linda Lavin and Elliott Gould. Photo Credit: ABC / Jeff Neira The Manhattan-filmed daytime food/talk show "The Chew" was canceled by ABC on May 23 after seven seasons. The show slot, hosted by Clinton Kelly, Carla Hall and Michael Symon (seen above with former co-hosts Daphne Oz and Mario Batali) was replaced by "Good Morning America." Photo Credit: CBS / Neil Jacobs The CBS cancelation of "Me, Myself & I" didn't come as a surprise. "Saturday Night Live" alum and New Yorker Bobby Moynihan starred as a down-on-his-luck character whose life we're clued into at age 14, 40 and 65. Its "This Is Us" time jumping format didn't seem to work out. It was pulled from the schedule after only six episodes last fall and was officially canceled on May 12. Photo Credit: NBC / Eric Liebowitz A worthy "30 Rock" successor, this Tina Fey and Robert Carlock series was filmed in Los Angeles, Calif., but was supposed to be set in a Manhattan TV news studio. "Great News" received some not-so-great news on May 11 when it was dropped by NBC after two seasons. The second season, starring Andrea Martin, Briga Heelan, pictured, and Nicole Richie, wrapped up in January. Photo Credit: NBC / Peter Kramer NBC's high school musical drama "Rise," was set in Pennsylvania, but used Brooklyn, White Plains and other New York locations as its filming backdrop. It was compared to the likes of "Glee" and "Friday Night Lights," but couldn't measure up. The series, which starred Brooklyn actress Rosie Perez in a leading role, was canceled after its first season on May 11. Photo Credit: CBS/Diyah Pera "Wisdom of the Crowd" was pulled in November after Manhattan-born "Entourage" actor Jeremy Piven was accused of sexual misconduct by multiple women that allegedly took place between 1985 and 1996. The CBS series did not order a second season and officially announced its cancelation on May 11. Photo Credit: CBS / Sonja Flemming The CBS sitcom was based on the novel "The Year of Living Biblically" by New York author A.J. Jacobs and featured Jay R. Ferguson in the leading role as a newspaper movie critic who adapts his life to the teachings of the Bible. It was canceled on May 11 after one season. By Meghan Giannotta firstname.lastname@example.org Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Comments We're revamping our Comments section. Learn more and share your input.