I have a beautiful life, and I wanted to make sure this was the right fit for me.”And Francis maintains her kinship with the other two women means as much to her in the “3” experience as her search for Mr. “I’m absolutely thrilled that the three of us are in it together,” she says.
“We lean on each other a lot and have some really good laughs, and we really help each other out.”The creative pedigree of “3” is intriguing, teaming a company well known for its success in making unscripted television — Magical Elves (“Top Chef,” “Project Runway”) — with someone who’s just getting into home-screen work: Chris Columbus, the director of such movies as “Home Alone” and the first two Harry Potter blockbusters.“No one could be more surprised than I am,” Columbus admits with a laugh about his “3” involvement.
It revolved around three very different women who are brought together to search for love.
They provided emotional support to each other as they deal with the realities of dating. The format was based on a similar series that was made in Israel.
Libby Lopez is a recent college graduate determined to maintain her strong religious convictions — and not to echo her parents’ divorce.“I’ve been a pretty open book my entire life, so it doesn’t scare me to share my story with the world,” Lopez tells Zap2it.
“I went through all the stages [of qualifying for ‘3’], and when it finally became real, it was kind of overwhelming at first.
I’m definitely glad that I chose to do it, though.”Being a single parent, not unlike Emily Maynard of the most recent season of ABC’s “The Bachelorette,” Harley has added considerations.
“Two producers actually came to my house,” she reports, “and sat down with my mom and me and discussed all the details, because of my having two kids.
and offers them 100 males from which to choose those they deem best suited to each of them, aiming to find the one man with whom each can make a lasting connection.
From former “Hawaii Five-0” writer Matt Wheeler and the showrunning team of Liz Kruger and Craig Shapiro (who previously ran the second season of “Extant”) “Salvation” takes the always fun pop culture concept of a killer asteroid/meteor/comet from outer space (“Armageddon,” “Deep Impact”) and removes fun from the equation.