The new big-time show that premieres in New Zealand this weekend has made $18 million at the box office.
New Zealand is currently in the middle of its “Golden Week” period in which the country’s broadcast networks play more than 20 shows.
The “Big Time” program, which is being produced by the show’s executive producers and writers, is an all-female, two-hour show that features a mix of live and pre-recorded interviews, interviews with stars and other key personalities, and behind-the-scenes footage.
The show premiered in March, but had been in the works for months before the network was ready to begin production.
“We’re thrilled to have this show on our slate for the upcoming season,” said showrunner Rebecca Schiavo, a producer for the show.
“This is the best possible way for us to start to build our brand and to build the brand of this country.”
The show’s ratings have been up in the past week.
The network is airing the first half of the first episode on Tuesday and will also air the rest of the show on Wednesday.
“Our hope is that we can get into the first week of June and start to see some of these ratings take off,” said Schiavos.
“It is really important to us to do this in a way that makes sense and that is in the public interest.”
The premiere of “Big Primetime” on New Zealand was not a surprise, said Schuze, as she and her team have been in discussions for several months.
“They are always really excited about the shows that they are working on,” she said.
The new show is set in the early 1990s, but is also set in 2017.
“The reason that we chose to go back to the era of the Big Bang Theory is that this was the first time we were able to go to the very beginning of the 20th century and really capture the era,” said David Buss, executive producer of “The Big Bang” for “The CW.”
“We can take a look back and see how this era was.”
The network says that it has not been able to get approval from the United States Government to film the show, which the New Zealand government says is a violation of copyright laws.
However, the network is happy to comply with the United Nations, which requires that all copyrighted works be used in the country.
“New Zealand is a signatory to the Convention on the International Trade in Endangered Species of Wild Fauna and Flora (CITES), and as a signatories it has an obligation to protect the conservation of these species and the cultural and natural resources of New Zealand,” Schiavolo said.
“In this case, we have a commitment to the conservation, protection and exploitation of these endangered species.”
Schiavaos also said that she is looking forward to filming the show in New York City in the coming weeks.
“There’s a lot of people working in New England, a lot people working here in New Jersey, a bunch of other places that are looking to do big things,” Schuvaos said.
She added that she has been working on the show for three years and is currently editing the pilot episode.
The pilot episode of “Goodbye, Goodnight” airs on Friday on the CW.
“Goodnight” was created by writer/director Michael Strain and features an ensemble cast including Julia Hahn as the title character, and Mark Harkness as the detective, John Meehan.
The series was created and produced by The CW and has also been produced by Universal Television and NBCUniversal.