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List of Super Bowl lead-out programs

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The classic show Lassie was a frequent lead-out program during the early years of the Super Bowl when the game was broadcast on CBS (1967 after Super Bowl I, 1968 after Super Bowl II, and 1970 after Super Bowl IV).
The classic show Lassie was a frequent lead-out program during the early years of the Super Bowl when the game was broadcast on CBS (1967 after Super Bowl I, 1968 after Super Bowl II, and 1970 after Super Bowl IV).
The Super Bowl lead-out time slot has occasionally been used by networks to debut new series. Among such shows is ABC's Jimmy Kimmel Live! in 2003 following Super Bowl XXXVII.
The Super Bowl lead-out time slot has occasionally been used by networks to debut new series. Among such shows is ABC's Jimmy Kimmel Live! in 2003 following Super Bowl XXXVII.

The Super Bowl is the annual championship game of the National Football League (NFL), and is typically the highest-rated single television broadcast in the United States of any given year. As such, the television network who broadcasts the game will typically use it as a tent-pole for another program—airing following the conclusion of the game telecast—to take advantage of and retain the expanded audience.

The lead-out program is typically a highly-anticipated special episode or a season premiere of an existing primetime program (such as a flagship drama, sitcom, or reality series), or in some cases, the premiere of a new series.

Overview

The Super Bowl provides an extremely strong lead-in to the programming on the channel following the game, the effects of which can last for several hours. For instance, in discussing the ratings of a local TV station, Buffalo, New York television critic Alan Pergament noted on the coattails from Super Bowl XLVII, which aired on CBS: "A paid program that ran on Channel 4 at 2:30 in the morning had a 1.3 rating. That's higher than some CW prime time shows get on WNLO-TV, Channel 4's sister station."[1]

The Super Bowl lead-out is typically aired across most U.S. markets simultaneously, and is usually one hour in length, although before the game adopted its standard kickoff time of just after 6:00 p.m. ET in the early 1990s, it was not uncommon for longer programs to be broadcast. When the game moved into a later time slot in 1983, the game and its associated post-game programming would be scheduled until 10:00 p.m. Eastern Time / 7:00 p.m. Pacific Time, allowing for only one hour of network programming until the late local news. Outside of the few blowout games through the game's history, these programs never have started anywhere near the mentioned time, due to the extended length of the pre-game, halftime, and post-game festivities. Viewership for ABC's airing of Alias in 2003 after Super Bowl XXXVII was dampened by an unusually-long 40-minute post-game show (which featured a post-game performance by Bon Jovi prior to the trophy presentation), which pushed the start time past 11:00 p.m. ET. Although a series high, the episode was one of the lowest-rated Super Bowl lead-outs.[2][3]

It is common for affiliates in the home markets of the competing teams to delay the lead-out show further, until after additional local post-game coverage (though in 2018, despite the Philadelphia Eagles's win, NBC's Philadelphia station WCAU chose to carry post-game coverage to their Cozi TV subchannel instead in order to carry This Is Us as scheduled, to reduce viewer inconvenience).[4]

In 1979, 1999, 2010, and 2017, and largely from the mid-1980s through the mid-1990s, this slot was used to showcase a new series or movie, such as The A-Team or The Wonder Years,[5] or broadcast a special episode of an "up-and-coming" series. However, many of the series were ultimately unsuccessful, with some being canceled within a matter of weeks.[6] Since then, virtually all of the programs in the post-game timeslot have been special episodes of series that had already aired for at least one season.

The most recent Super Bowl lead-out program to have also been a series premiere is The World's Best, which followed CBS's broadcast of Super Bowl LIII in 2019. A previous example, Undercover Boss (which was launched following Super Bowl XLIV on CBS) attracted the largest peak half-hour viewership of any Super Bowl lead-out program to date, with 75.474 million viewers.[7][8] Four other series have had their season premieres following the Super Bowl: two editions of Survivor, the Australian and all-star series (which followed Super Bowls XXXV and XXXVIII), which aired on CBS, The Voice, which launched its second season following Super Bowl XLVI on NBC, and The Masked Singer, which launched its third season after Super Bowl LIV on Fox.

Although Fox almost never programs time slots after 10:00 p.m. except on Saturdays (instead encouraging its affiliates to air local news in the slot), Fox has aired lead-out programming after the Super Bowl ever since it began airing the game in 1997, which normally preempts local newscasts. The Fox affiliates in the market of the winning team sometimes air a post-Super Bowl newscast immediately following the game and delay the lead-out program until after the newscast's conclusion; two such examples included New York flagship O&O WNYW (after the New York Giants won Super Bowl XLII) and Boston affiliate WFXT (after the New England Patriots won Super Bowl LI).

Currently, a regular-length episode of a drama series will usually air, although in some cases a one-hour episode of a sitcom (normally 30 minutes in length), or two episodes of different sitcoms paired together, may air instead. Quite often the selected series is one of the "prestige" shows for the network showing the game that year, or a moderate hit (e.g. The X-Files on Fox, Criminal Minds on CBS, or Grey's Anatomy on ABC), which the network wants to give a higher profile. The Simpsons has aired in the slot twice, with both airings being paired with the premieres of animated sitcoms (Family Guy in 1999, and American Dad! in 2005). An occasional practice used to maximize the effect of the lead-out is to make the Super Bowl episode a cliffhanger, with a story that concludes later in the week in the program's regularly scheduled timeslot, (Grey's Anatomy in 2006, and The Blacklist in 2015).

Because the Super Bowl is on a Sunday, before the mid-2000s, networks never carried a new episode of their weeknight late night talk shows after the game, lead-out program and local news. However this has changed since then, usually after the late local news, in order to give those programs an additional promotional push to introduce the current generation of hosts (who have been more willing to promote their series on more than a traditional Monday-to-Friday schedule, and have had a wider audience via internet video than their predecessors). This was first done with the live premiere episode of Jimmy Kimmel Live after Super Bowl XXXVII in 2003, followed by The Late Late Show with Craig Ferguson after Super Bowl XLI in 2007. Late Night with Jimmy Fallon was next to follow in 2012 after Super Bowl XLVI, finishing a week of shows recorded from Indianapolis. Ferguson aired a special episode from New Orleans after Super Bowl XLVII in 2013. In 2015, Jimmy Fallon had another new episode after Super Bowl XLIX from Phoenix, this time as the host of The Tonight Show. In 2016 for Super Bowl 50, CBS aired a special live episode of The Late Show with Stephen Colbert as its lead-out, rather than a primetime series episode. The Late Late Show with James Corden also aired a special edition after local newscasts.[9] Fallon then hosted another episode after Super Bowl LII in Minneapolis. Colbert followed suit the next year by airing another post-Super Bowl show in 2019, after Super Bowl LIII, which followed local news, as CBS premiered The World’s Best after the game.

The most common lead-out program is the news magazine 60 Minutes, which has aired after four Super Bowls (VI, XIV, XVI, XXVI). Two other series have followed the big game three times—Lassie (I, II, IV) and The Wonderful World of Disney (I, VII, XI). Two more series have appeared in the time slot twice—The Simpsons (XXXIII, XXXIX) and Survivor (XXXV, XXXVIII)

List of lead-out programs

The following is a list of shows that have aired after the Super Bowl in the United States:[10]

Super Bowl Date Network[10] Program[10] Episode Start time
ET
U.S. viewers
(millions)[10]
Share Refs
I January 15, 1967 CBS Lassie "Lassie's Litter Bit" 33.7%
NBC Walt Disney's Wonderful World of Color "Willie and the Yank: The Mosby Raiders"
(Part II)
25.3%
II January 14, 1968 CBS Local programming, then
Lassie
"The Foundling" 41.2%
III January 12, 1969 NBC G.E. College Bowl 21.2%
IV January 11, 1970 CBS Lassie "The Road Back" 34%
V January 17, 1971 NBC Bing Crosby National Pro-Am golf tournament 36%
VI January 16, 1972 CBS 60 Minutes 36%
VII January 14, 1973 NBC The Wonderful World of Disney "The Mystery in Dracula's Castle" 44%
VIII January 13, 1974 CBS Local programming, then
The New Perry Mason
"The Case of the Tortured Titan" 15.058 20%
IX January 12, 1975 NBC NBC Nightly News 15.924 28%
X January 18, 1976 CBS Phoenix Open golf tournament 22.363 31%
XI January 9, 1977 NBC The Big Event Raid on Entebbe 42.816 37%
XII January 15, 1978 CBS All in the Family "Archie and the Super Bowl" 35.472 47%
XIII January 21, 1979 NBC Brothers and Sisters "Pilot" 31.722 32%
XIV January 20, 1980 CBS 60 Minutes 40.746 50%
XV January 25, 1981 NBC CHiPs "11-99: Officer Needs Help"
(originally aired January 18, 1981)
26%
XVI January 24, 1982 CBS 60 Minutes 36%
XVII January 30, 1983 NBC The A-Team[6][11] "Children of Jamestown"
(first regular episode)
21.910 39%
XVIII January 22, 1984 CBS Airwolf[6][11] "Shadow of the Hawke"
(two-hour pilot)
27.874 36%
XIX January 20, 1985 ABC MacGruder and Loud "Pilot"[12] 38% [6][11]
XX January 26, 1986 NBC The Last Precinct "The Last Precinct"
(pilot)
39.729 25% [6][11][13]
XXI January 25, 1987 CBS Hard Copy[14] "Pilot" 33% [6][11][15]
XXII January 31, 1988 ABC The Wonder Years[6][11] "Pilot" 28.976 31%
XXIII January 22, 1989 NBC Brotherhood of the Rose[11] (Part 1 of 2) 36%
XXIV January 28, 1990 CBS Grand Slam "Pilot" 30.765 30% [6][11][16]
XXV January 27, 1991 ABC Davis Rules[6][11] "A Man for All Reasons"
(pilot)
26.695 25% [17]
XXVI January 26, 1992 CBS 60 Minutes[11] 60 Minutes was an abbreviated 13-minute edition and was apparently a last-minute addition to the schedule, consisting of an interview of Bill and Hillary Clinton addressing the Gennifer Flowers affair.[18]
24.821 30%
48 Hours The length (i.e., 47 or 60 minutes) of the edition of 48 Hours which followed 60 Minutes is not clear.
XXVII January 31, 1993 NBC Homicide: Life on the Street[11] "Gone for Goode"
(pilot)
28.121 31% [19]
XXVIII January 30, 1994 NBC The Good Life "Pilot" 23.012 22% [20]
The John Larroquette Show "Eggs" 17.708 22% [11]
XXIX January 29, 1995 ABC Extreme "Pilot" 22.594 25% [11][21]
XXX January 28, 1996 NBC Friends "The One After the Superbowl" (Parts 1 and 2) 52.925 46% [22]
XXXI January 26, 1997 Fox The X-Files "Leonard Betts" 29.098 29% [11]
XXXII January 25, 1998 NBC 3rd Rock from the Sun "36! 24! 36! Dick" (Parts 1 and 2) 33.662 34% [22]
XXXIII January 31, 1999 Fox Family Guy "Death Has a Shadow"
(pilot)
22.005 21% [11]
The Simpsons "Sunday, Cruddy Sunday"
XXXIV January 30, 2000 ABC The Practice "New Evidence"
(Part 1)
10:18 PM 23.847 27% [11]
XXXV January 28, 2001 CBS Survivor: The Australian Outback[11] "Stranded" (season premiere) 10:19 PM 45.369 39% [22]
XXXVI February 3, 2002 Fox Malcolm in the Middle "Company Picnic" (Parts 1 and 2) 10:38 PM 21.445 21% [11]
XXXVII January 26, 2003 ABC Alias "Phase One" 11:15 PM 17.362 20% [11]
XXXVIII February 1, 2004 CBS Survivor: All-Stars "They're Back!" (season premiere) 10:58 PM 33.535 32% [22]
XXXIX February 6, 2005 Fox The Simpsons "Homer and Ned's Hail Mary Pass" 10:45 PM 23.074 22% [11]
American Dad! "Pilot" 11:18 PM
XL February 5, 2006 ABC Grey's Anatomy "It's the End of the World" 10:05 PM 37.800 27% [22]
XLI February 4, 2007 CBS Criminal Minds "The Big Game" 10:20 PM 26.314 26% [11]
XLII February 3, 2008 Fox House "Frozen" 10:30 PM 29.045 27% [11][23][24]
XLIII February 1, 2009 NBC The Office "Stress Relief"
(one-hour episode)
10:45 PM 22.905 21% [11][25]
XLIV February 7, 2010 CBS Undercover Boss "Waste Management"
(series premiere)
10:15 PM 38.654 32% [26]
XLV February 6, 2011 Fox Glee "The Sue Sylvester Shuffle" 10:35 PM 26.796 25% [27][28]
XLVI February 5, 2012 NBC The Voice "The Blind Auditions, Part 1"
(season premiere)
10:15 PM 37.611 31% [29][30]
XLVII February 3, 2013 CBS Elementary "The Deductionist"[31] 11:15 PM 20.800 23% [32][33][34]
XLVIII February 2, 2014 Fox New Girl "Prince" 10:20 PM 26.30 20% [35][36][37]
Brooklyn Nine-Nine "Operation: Broken Feather" 10:55 PM 15.07 13%
XLIX February 1, 2015 NBC The Blacklist "Luther Braxton"
(Part 1)
10:38 PM 25.72 24% [38][39]
50 February 7, 2016 CBS The Late Show with Stephen Colbert Guests: Tina Fey, Margot Robbie, Will Ferrell, Megyn Kelly, Keegan-Michael Key & Jordan Peele 10:54 PM 20.55 25% [9][40][41]
LI February 5, 2017 Fox 24: Legacy "12:00 PM – 1:00 PM"
(series premiere)
11:00 PM 17.58 22% [42]
LII February 4, 2018 NBC This Is Us "Super Bowl Sunday" 10:45 PM 26.98 [43][44]
LIII February 3, 2019 CBS The World's Best Auditions 1
(series premiere)
10:36 PM 22.21 [45][46]
LIV February 2, 2020 Fox The Masked Singer "The Season Kick off Mask Off: Group A"
(season premiere)
10:40 PM 27.33 [47]
LV February 7, 2021 CBS TBA TBA TBD TBD
LVI February 6, 2022 NBC TBA TBA TBD TBD
LVII February 5, 2023 Fox TBA TBA TBD TBD

Lead-outs in Canada

CTV, which currently airs the Super Bowl in Canada in simulcast with the U.S. broadcaster, has aired its own specific lead-out programs for Canadian audiences, as the network does not necessarily own domestic rights to the program airing as the lead-out of the U.S. broadcaster.[48] For example, after Super Bowl XLV, CTV aired the season finale of its original drama Flashpoint, as Glee rights were held by Global. Global counter-programmed the game with a "Sue-Per Bowl Sunday" marathon of Glee encores, and Glee-themed episodes of The Simpsons ("Elementary School Musical") and The Office to lead into its simulcast of the new episode, "The Sue Sylvester Shuffle".[48] Citytv similarly acquired rights to the Super Bowl LIII lead-out The World's Best. Super Bowls XLVI, LII, and LIV provided exceptions, as CTV is the Canadian rightsholder of The Voice, This Is Us, and The Masked Singer.[49]

CTV was to air a "sneak peek" of the second season of its original sitcom Spun Out after Super Bowl XLIX, but the premiere was pulled after cast member J. P. Manoux was charged with voyeurism. The season 2 premiere of MasterChef Canada was pushed ahead to air in its place.[50]

Super Bowl Date Program Episode Notes
XLV February 6, 2011 Flashpoint "Fault Lines (Part 1)" (season 3 finale) [48]
XLVI February 5, 2012 The Voice "The Blind Auditions, Part 1" (season 2 premiere, simulcast with NBC) [49]
XLVII February 3, 2013 Motive "Creeping Tom" (series premiere) .[51]
XLIX February 1, 2015 MasterChef Canada ""Fit to Be Tied" (season 2 premiere) [50]
50 February 7, 2016 DC's Legends of Tomorrow "White Knights" (world premiere episode) [nb 1] [52]
LI February 5, 2017 Letterkenny "Ain't No Reason to Get Excited" (broadcast television premiere) [53]
LII February 4, 2018 This Is Us "Super Bowl Sunday" (simulcast with NBC)
LIII February 3, 2019 SC with Jay and Dan Post-game edition with Jay Onrait and Dan O'Toole. [54]
LIV February 2, 2020 The Masked Singer Season 3 premiere (simulcast with Fox) [55]
  1. ^ The episode did not air in the U.S. on The CW until its normal Thursday timeslot.[52]

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External links

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