Tue. 07-20. Chuck.

Having been sleeping well. My finger hurts. Can't type. My head hurts. Don't want any painkillers anymore, I get sick.

Chuck is an action-comedy television program from the United States created by Josh Schwartz and Chris Fedak. The series is about an "average computer-whiz-next-door" who receives an encoded e-mail from an old college friend now working in the CIA; the message embeds the only remaining copy of the world's greatest spy secrets into Chuck's brain.[1][2]
Produced by College Hill Pictures, Wonderland Sound and Vision and Warner Bros. Television, the series premiered on September 24, 2007, on NBC, airing on Monday nights at 8/7c leading into Heroes.[3][4] Despite receiving a full season pickup, the first season contained only thirteen episodes; production was stalled due to the 2007–2008 Writers Guild of America strike.[5][6] The second season started on September 29, 2008, with a full 22-episode season order.[7] NBC released the first episode of season two a week before its air date via multiple online distribution methods, and cable on demand.
After a two-month "Save Chuck" campaign mounted by fans, Chuck was renewed for a third season with a thirteen-episode order[8] that was subsequently extended to nineteen episodes.[9] A major sponsorship deal between NBC and the Subway restaurant chain was also announced to help cover costs of the third season.
NBC announced on November 19, 2009 that season 3 of Chuck would premiere on Sunday, January 10, 2010 with a two hour premiere at 9/8c before moving to its permanent timeslot of Mondays 8/7c.[10] That 2-part premiere pulled the series' highest ratings since 2007, excluding a special 3-D episode which aired the day after Super Bowl XLIII: 7.7 million viewers and a 3.0 demo rating for the first hour, falling to 7.2 million and a 2.9 for the second half.[11]
On May 13, 2010, it was announced that Chuck had been renewed for a fourth season of 13 episodes.[12] Unlike the third season which was held as a midseason replacement, Chuck will appear on NBC's fall 2010 schedule in its traditional Monday 8/7c timeslot.[13]

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