27 Mar, 2023


In 2022, The Show Was Canceled But Still Remembered

By FactsWow Team

Canceled Shows In 2022

Corporate greed decimated this year's TV landscape - beloved scripted series, animated favorites, and cult reality competitions are all among the casualties.

Media Credits: TODAY

Legendary (HBO Max)

HBO Max's 3-season reality competition Legendary featured contests between ballroom houses and regularly ranked as one of television's messiest, funniest, jaw-dropping, queerest shows.

Media Credits: IMDb

Young Justice (HBO Max)

It was canceled nearly a decade ago after its intricate plotting, defiant maturity, and a tangled web of deception. This series has been revived for a third and a fourth season by streaming on DC Universe and HBO Max. It was given even more storytelling ambition and character study by creators Brandon Vietti and Greg Weisman.

Media Credits: SuperHeroHype

As We See It (Prime Video)

As We See It wasn't about parents raising special needs children or the dynamics of a family with special needs. It presented living on the spectrum from a perspective we don't often see on television.

Media Credits: Twitter

Saved By The Bell (Peacock)

It needed to be clarified to me when Bayside was returning since the teen shows it watched growing up haven't survived the test of time.

Media Credits: Saved By The Bell Wiki-Fandom

Rutherford Falls (Peacock)

The Michael Schur sitcom Rutherford Falls had all the ingredients: Strong comedy. A valiant attempt to tackle complex questions. Warm ensembles of characters with quirky characteristics took around one and a half seasons to perfect.

Media Credits: Peacock

Flatbush Misdemeanors (Showtime)

Using incisive critiques of gentrification, 'woke' politics, and intentional character development, Flatbush Misdemeanors was smart television that felt entirely of the moment.

Media Credits: IMDb

The Wilds (Prime Video)

The cast ranges from teenaged to mid-20s, and their acting is above most teenage programming. It is like Lost, Lord of the Flies, and The Hunger Games all rolled into one.

Media Credits: Tribune India

Dan Brown's The Lost Symbol (Peacock)

Dan Brown's best-selling Robert Langdon books (of The da Vinci Code fame) are the inspiration for Peacock's Dan Brown's The Lost Symbol.

Media Credits: Twitter

FBoy Island (HBO Max)

A reality show's greatest strength lies in its ability to make you laugh, and Fboy Island knew it perfectly. Half the cast were self-identified fuckboys, a type of reality TV contestant we love to poke fun at on television.

Media Credits: IMDb

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