Being Human

9 p.m. ET – Saturday, March 17 on Space

Annie, Hal and Tom are like a ring of steel protecting baby Eve, so when Kirby (James Lance), a ghost from the 1970s calls at the house, they’re immediately suspicious. Kirby wins them over with his feckless personality and proof that he’s been sent by Nina to help look after the baby.

10 p.m. ET – Monday, March 12 on Space

Sally learns more about the Reaper, an old friend pays Josh visit, and Aidan does whatever it takes to save Henry’s life.

9 p.m. ET – Saturday, March 10 on Space

Hal is unaccustomed to modern life, having kept himself sheltered from society to avoid the risk of killing. So when Annie and Tom tell him he needs to get a job, he’s filled with dread. Whilst faced with the horror of working in the cafe with Tom, Hal is tempted by vampire Fergus to come back to the vampire fold as their new leader. Meanwhile Annie is convinced by Regus (Mark Williams) that the baby should be taken away to safety, or the vampires will surely kill their ‘destroyer’.

10 p.m. ET – Monday, March 5 on Space

The Reaper offers Sally a job, Josh and Julia face their past, and Aidan and Suren get rid of Boston’s fringe vampires once and for all.

9 p.m. ET – Saturday, March 3 on Space

Hal, Leo and Pearl – another vampire, werewolf and ghost trio – turn up at the house on a pilgrimage to visit the baby saviour, in the hope that she might save dying Leo. Annie is convinced that her ward has the powers to do so, but Tom isn’t so sure. Tom’s not best pleased at having plummy vampire Hal (Damien Molony) in the house, either. Tom and Hal are forced out on a mission together to obtain something for Leo’s dying wish.

10 p.m. ET – Monday, February 20 on Space

Sally reconnects with her mother’s ghost, Josh tries to protect Nora from the cops investigating Will’s murder, and Aidan’s past comes back to haunt him.

10 p.m. ET – Monday, February 13 on Space

Sally gets addicted to possessing a live woman, and Josh searches for a cure as Nora explores her connection to her wolf. Meanwhile, Aidan is called to task for not yet ridding Boston of the orphan vampires.

One week, two renewals! Muse Entertainment’s wartime drama Bomb Girls and the supernatural hit Being Human, have both been re-ordered this week by networks for brand new seasons.

“Our success is not stopping with The Kennedys,” says Muse President Michael Prupas. “These high caliber series have superb acting talent, inspired storylines and first-class production design. The shows’ audiences are committed and captivated. The networks appreciate that.”

The original 6-episode Bomb Girls, has been greenlit for 12 new episodes, bringing the total to 18 episodes. Its premiere on Global Television drew 1.6 million viewers (Ind. 2+ National, confirmed data) making it the #1 new Canadian original drama premiere for the Fall 2011/2012 lineup with 2+ and A18-49 viewers. Bomb Girls has seen continued success with more than 1.2 million viewers tuning in on average during the five-week period since its launch, becoming the #1 new Canadian program average this season.

Also this week, Syfy in the U.S., has ordered a third season (13 episodes) of Being Human, just four episodes into the 13-episode second season, which premiered on Monday, January 16. To date, viewership for the second season has increased by an impressive +27% in Adults 18-49, +35% in Adults 25-54 and +15% in total viewers. With newly-released Live +7 data factored in, the season two premiere of Being Human (January 16, 2012 at 9PM ET/PT) delivered a 1.7 HH rating representing 1.4 million Adults 25-54 (a series high for the demo and +18% over the first season premiere), 1.4 million Adults 18-49 (second highest ranking in the demo and +12% over the season one premiere) and 2.4 million total viewers (the second most-watched episode of any season and +3% over the season one premiere). With women comprising 52% of the total audience for premiere episodes this season, Being Human remains Syfy’s most female-skewing scripted series ever.

Fantastical flatmates bunk in with SPACE and SPACE HD when Season 4 of the critically acclaimed U.K. series BEING HUMAN premieres Saturday, February 25 at 9 p.m. ET.

Following the gripping Season 3 finale in which Mitchell (Aidan Turner) falls victim to the “wolf-shaped bullet,” Season 4 opens in the aftermath as the housemates return to their home in Barry Island.

Viewers can catch up with an all-day Season 3 marathon, Sunday, February 19 beginning at 11 a.m. ET, exclusively on SPACE.

Written and created by Toby Whithouse (DOCTOR WHO, TORCHWOOD), Season 4 introduces some new faces and welcomes back the newest supernatural roommate, twenty-something werewolf Tom McNair (Michael Socha). Viewers can catch up on the BEING HUMAN roomies following the television broadcast at spacecast.com.

The season premiere finds Annie (Lenora Crichlow), her housemate George (Russell Tovey) and their new friend Tom (Michael Socha) in an old B&B in a sleepy seaside town, still reeling from the loss of their best friend Mitchell, Tom’s father-figure McNair and the tragic death of George’s girlfriend, Nina. With a newborn baby to look after, it’s never been more difficult to live life under-the-radar as a ghost and two werewolves. There are also vampires to deal with – lurking in every corner of society, waiting for the Old Ones to arrive and take over the world with brutal force. Worse yet, there’s a malevolent ghost on the loose and someone’s seeking to expose the existence of werewolves – not to mention all the diapers that need changing.

10 p.m. ET/PT – Monday, May 30 on Space

The net closes in on Mitchell (Aidan Turner) when Detective Nancy Reid (Erin Richards) questions him about his involvement in the Box Tunnel Massacre.