First Look at Renewed The Good Doctor Season 7 – WATCH

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No surprise here. ABC has renewed hit medical drama The Good Doctor for season 7.

Produced by Sony Pictures Television and ABC Signature, the series remains a solid anchor of ABC’s Monday lineup. The Good Doctor ranks as the #1 entertainment series in Monday’s 10 pm hour this season in Adults 18-49, tying NBC’s Quantum Leap. 

First look Promo

The April 10 episode shot up by 40% among Adults 18-49 over the prior week to match its highest-rated telecast this season. Drama also grew week to week by 3% in Total Viewers to draw its biggest audience since January 23. The April 10 episode grew to 7.9 million Total Viewers after seven days of viewing across linear and digital platforms, marking its most-watched multiplatform telecast since its October 2022 season premiere.

After 35 days of viewing on linear and digital platforms, The Good Doctor draws more than 9 million Total Viewers this season (9.1 million). 

Additionally the series jumps nearly 6 times over its initial Live+Same Day rating among Adults 18-49 this season, up 478% after 35 days of multiplatform viewing. 

Conversations are ongoing over the proposed Good Doctor spinoff, The Good Lawyer, and it’s looking promising for a pickup, we hear. The spinoff, led by Kennedy McMann and Felicity Huffman, would mark Desperate Housewives‘ alumna Huffman’s return to TV.

On next week’s episode,“A Beautiful Day,” …

Dr. Aaron Glassman (Richard Schiff) and Dr. Shaun Murphy’s (Freddie Highmore) relationship may be irreparably damaged following a tense moment during a surgery. While Dr. Morgan Reznick (Fiona Gubelmann) struggles during her parental leave, Dr. Alex Park (Will Yun Lee) may just be the one she needs the most.

Antonia Thomas and Brandon Larracuente, aka Dr. Claire Brown and Dr. Daniel Perez, will guest star in future episodes, including the series finale.

Thomas will come back for two episodes and Larracuente will come for just one.

Chuku Modu Bumped to Series Regular for Season 7

Chuku Modu‘s Dr. Jared Kalu will return in The Good Doctor Season 7.

Modu’s Jared was part of The Good Doctor Season 1 cast. He worked under Dr. Neil Melendez (Nicholas Edward Gonzalez), who died in an earthquake in the Season 3 finale. Jared briefly dated Dr. Claire Brown (Antonia Thomas) in Season 1 and was written out after the Season 2 premiere. Jared was fired for physically assaulting Dr. Matt Coyle (Eric Winter), who had harassed Claire, but the character returned in The Good Doctor Season 6, appearing in seven episodes.

Modu’s return comes after Hill Harper‘s exit from the series. The actor, who plays Dr. Marcus Andrews, has left the show to run for the United States Senate.

When Harper first announced his campaign in July 2023, his future on The Good Doctor was left unclear. The series confirmed Harper’s official departure in November.

The Good Doctor is bringing two new doctors to San Jose St. Bonaventure Hospital. Everything’s Gonna Be Okay star Kayla Cromer and Unsolved‘s Wavyy Jonez have been cast in Season 7, the ABC drama’s final season.

Cromer is the first person with autism to play an autistic character in a series regular role on American television. She crossed the milestone in Everything’s Gonna Be Okay, and her casting in The Good Doctor continues her history of bringing autism representation to TV. Jonez smashed on to the scene when he booked the role of The Notorious BIG (Biggie Smalls) in USA‘s limited series Unsolved opposite Josh Duhamel.

Cromer will be playing the role of Charlene “Charlie” Lukaitis and Jonez will be playing the role of Dominick “Dom” Hubank.

Dom and Charlie are medical students on their first surgical rotations — eager to learn, but raw and untested in the fast-paced world of St. Bonaventure’s Hospital. Also a doctor with autism, Charlie idolizes Dr. Shaun Murphy (Freddie Highmore). Charlie and Dom will recur throughout the final season and will make their debuts in Season 7 Episode 2, “Skin in the Game,” directed by Highmore. The Good Doctor Season 7 premieres February 20 at 10/9c on ABC.

Charlie is a third-year medical student, who’s excited both for this rotation and the chance to work with her hero, Dr. Shaun Murphy.

Like Shaun, she has Autism Spectrum Disorder, and she has idolized him since she first saw the viral video of him saving a boy’s life at the San Jose airport. Empowered and energetic, her passion for surgery may only be matched by her love for Taylor Swift.

Dominick, also a third-year medical student, is a gentle giant who was hoping this surgical rotation was just a box to check on his way to become the family doctor in his underserved community.

But this former football player learns he isn’t as tough as he appears when he faints at the sight of blood. Too big to fail, Dom must overcome his newly discovered hemophobia, and will need his peer and friend Charlie to do so.

“I guess one thing that we didn’t really talk about in the panel, David [Shore] and I often discussed this hope and desire that the show would be considered — or at least it certainly was to us –as more than just a TV show and that it spoke to wider issues and themes,” Freddie Highmore told ET.

“I hope, if in some small, tiny, little way, we’ve been able to change perceptions surrounding autism, challenge stereotypes,” he continued. “That would be the thing that I’d be most proud of and that would make it feel, as we’d always hoped it would be, more than just a television show.”

“It’s especially important in today’s world to portray different versions of masculinity, not only the stereotypical ones,” he said at the time. 

“She is the first actor with autism who we’ve had playing a doctor on the show, and she’s going to be there for a number of episodes” said executive producer Liz Friedman. “We’re bringing her in as a young med student who has ASD and actually a character who got into medicine because of Shaun Murphy.”

“Words cannot express the overwhelming gratitude I feel as I take on the role of Charlotte ‘Charlie’ Lukaitis, on the ‘The Good Doctor,'” the actress wrote. “I love her and I know you will too! It’s truly an honor to bring authentic representation to the show and viewers.” 

“I was asked, ‘Do you know how this show is going to end?’ I was asked that early on. And I said, ‘Yes, I know exactly how this show will end. One day, I will get a phone call from the network telling me the show is ending,'” David Shore said.

“But on that show and on this show, we’ve been lucky enough to be able to plan the ending we want to do,” Shore continued. “It’s been a weird year, so only doing 10 episodes is unfortunate. But being able to go out on your own terms is such a blessing in this industry, and we’ve been fortunate.”

“But I think we’re going to be able to deliver a really good finale and do what we want to do,” Liz Friedman mused. “I mean I’m sad to — I think Shaun’s going to continue his adventures without me, is how I think about it. He’s still going to be out there in the world. There’s always more stories when you have a great character that you can imagine, but we’ll find a way to give him a great ending.”

“She (Kayla Cromer) is the first actor with autism who we’ve had playing a doctor on the show, and she’s going to be there for a number of episodes,” Friedman said. “Seeing the way the two of them interact is really fun. I think it’s going to be an interesting story for everybody.”

“How we addressed that was a nice layer. It was real life in a way,” he said. “It was a conflict between people that sometimes feels unresolvable and how you work through that, how these characters specifically, who have a lot of love for each other worked through [it]. That was a good story to tell.”

When asked about other guest stars or potential returning characters for the final season, the showrunners quickly shut the question down. “No. You’re going to have to watch and see,” Friedman said.

“I think it would be unreasonable to expect the same thing to happen again and for it to continue to be in Vancouver, but I guess stranger things have happened,” Highmore said.

“You look at all the people who are up here today, all of the crew that are in Vancouver, and you realize that world you created for seven years will never exist in the same way,” he continued.

“The flip side of that is, like graduating, you’re excited for the future, and you’re excited for new opportunities. You also realize that at some point, it’s necessary and probably healthy to move on.”

Disney’s Craig Erwig on The Good Doctor’s cancellation

On The Good Doctor, I’ve loved working with David. I have had the honor now of working with him twice; I was at Fox when he did House. David has reinvented the medical franchise twice through signature characters that will always be associated with the best of the genre and the best of television. In the case of The Good Doctor, we wanted to give David and his team the opportunity to write a proper ending to this series which is beloved to ABC viewers and beloved to us as well. It’s been an incredible journey with Dr. Shaun [Murphy]. It’s going to be a very heartfelt farewell, and we’re really looking forward to it.

Daniel Dae Kim Reflects On The End Of ‘Good Doctor’ & If He’ll Reprise His Character In Final Season

“Seven years nowadays is actually saying a lot,” Kim remarked on the length of The Good Doctor‘s run, noting that this is his third series that has gone over 100 episodes (the others are Lost and Hawaii Five-0). “I know that’s rare and I appreciate that for what it is,” he added as he thanked “everyone who has been a part of the show” for its success. Will he reprise his Dr. Jackson Han character from The Good Doctor? Kim played Dr. Jackson Han in a 5-episode arc over seasons 2 and 3. Kim told Deadline he’d “love to come back” but he has several things he’s working on right now. He’s now headed to South Korea for his next project Butterfly, a six-episode series at Prime Video in which he stars in his first solo lead television role, and produces. His production company, 3AD, which also produces The Good Doctor, developed the series under its first-look deal with Amazon Studios.

“Why end it now? Well, ABC told us it was time to end it,” Friedman tells TV Insider. While it’s not ending on their timeline, Friedman is happy the series can end on their terms.

“We are very grateful that they told us that in a timely manner, which allows us to decide the terms that we’re going to end it on to craft a great ending and a great culmination of Shaun Murphy’s story, but that’s how that came about,” she says.

Friedman and co-showrunner/EP David Shore didn’t have an end in sight prior to ABC’s decision. “I mean, I feel like I could tell stories about Shaun forever,” Friedman says. “Certainly, as long as the amazing Freddie Highmore was interested in playing him, I was happy to write for him.” In Friedman’s mind, Shaun’s story will go on even without the show continuing.

“To me, the way I look at this is Shaun Murphy’s adventures are going to continue in the universe. I just have to find a way to close the sense that he’s doing it for us,” she explains. “But in my mind, Shaun is going to be out there forever doing the amazing things that he does and seeing things in his totally unique way.”

The series’ end was announced on January 11 by ABC. Friedman, Shore, Highmore, and The Good Doctor cast expressed their sadness over the series’ impending end at the 2024 Television Critics Association Winter Press Tour on Saturday, February 10. Shore revealed during The Good Doctor panel that the final season will only be 10 episodes.

“It’s been a weird year, so only doing 10 episodes is unfortunate,” he said, seemingly referencing the Hollywood strikes of 2023. “But being able to go out on your own terms is such a blessing in this industry, and we’ve been fortunate. We’re excited about the lead-up to this, but watching this makes us very sad.”

“We were initially planning for 13, and then we ended up doing 10,” said Friedman. “But I think we’re going to be able to deliver a really good finale and do what we want to do.”

When asked if the show was naturally reaching an end or if its ending was solely a network decision, Shore and Friedman laughed. Shore asked, “You want to take that?” As Friedman responded, “No.”

“It was a bit of both, I guess,” Shore explained. “Years ago, when I was doing another show, I was asked, ‘Do you know how this show is going to end?’ I was asked that early on. And I said, ‘Yes, I know exactly how this show will end. One day, I will get a phone call from the network telling me the show is ending.’ And that they just will milk it for all it’s worth, but on that show and on this show, we’ve been lucky enough to be able to plan the ending we want to do.”

“We get to plan a great finale and do something that we think the fans will love, so we’re glad to have that opportunity,” added Friedman.

“We’re going to give these characters a great send-off,” assures The Good Doctor executive producer Liz Friedman

“There are things she [Charlie] finds very challenging about being in this hospital and working around people,” the EP explains. “It’s hard for Shaun to be accommodating.”

Interview to Liz Friedman

TVLINE | Shaun approaches fatherhood with surgical precision. Lea’s a bit more go with the flow. How will we see those conflicting points of view converge this season?
We’ll see them struggling and juggling. I think those are two key things that happen in parenting. There will continue to be things that each of them are good at and weaker at. There will be moments of comedic conflict, moments of real conflict, and we’ll see Lea have her own struggles.

TVLINE | Can you speak to Lea’s struggles this season?
Not to give you too much, but she is going to struggle with breastfeeding, which is something that came out of… well, I stole my wife’s story for that one! And then she’s just figuring out how to be a mom, how to go back to work, and how to settle a dispute with your partner.

TVLINE | There were a couple of moments where Shaun hesitated with Jack and Eden’s care — moments where he was thinking not as a surgeon, but as a father. Will dad brain interfere with other aspects of his job?
You’re going to have to watch and see! He is going to have a big challenge with the med students who come in and who really know nothing — one of whom is a real, hardcore Shaun Murphy fan. That proves to be a much more challenging relationship than he ever imagined.

TVLINE | Glassman offers to take Steve off of Shaun’s hands so he and Lea can get some sleep. How should we interpret this gesture? Is this Glassman coming around to the idea of forgiving Shaun for his role in ending his surgical career? Or is this just him caring for his grandson?
I can’t answer that question without spoiling some stories that are yet to come. I will say that they had a big disagreement at the end of last season and it’s going to take a while to sort through all aspects of that.

TVLINE | Morgan has always been very a self-sufficient character, but she comes around to the idea that she has Park, and she doesn’t have to go through this parenting thing alone. How might that serve her and benefit her in ways she hasn’t allowed for before?
That’s a really good question. I think it will serve her in that she has somebody to share the hard stuff with. I think it’s still going to be a challenge for her because she is somebody who likes to have things her way, and has a real sense of how things should be done and would them done that way. There is going to be a lot for her and Park to navigate over the course of this season.

TVLINE | Park has been through this parenting thing before. He has Kellan, who’s an adult now. Will we see his two families cross paths during this final run?
Right now, that’s not something we’re planning on.

TVLINE | We’ve seen Glassman serve as president before. But we’ve never seen him serve as co-president. And we’ve never seen Lim serve as president in any capacity. Give me a sense of what that dynamic looks like once they officially take over for Dr. Andrews.
There’s a lot of fun in it, and some competition, too. That story in the first episode gave me the giggles; it made me so happy. They’re both such smart characters, but they’re also quite capable of being immature with each other, which is fun. They do have some real disagreements about how to manage things and how to approach matters. As they get to know each other more and spend more time together, their personal lives are going to become a little more entangled — hopefully, in a surprising way.

TVLINE | There was definitely a spark between Jordan and Jared last season. Right now, though, it seems like Jordan could really use a friend above all else. Will that relationship remain platonic, or could it blossom into something more?
It’s a complicated dynamic. It has real potential to go either way. I swear that’s not a d—che bag writer answer! I think they’re still figuring it out.

TVLINE | Asher and Jerome are living together, cozying up at the end of a hard day with a crime procedural. Obviously, marriage is not for everyone, but is that a conversation this season?
I think we’re going to see them start to contemplate those next steps.

TVLINE | It’d be an awful shame if this farewell season came to a close without Steve and Eden meeting their Aunt Claire. Please tell me we’ll see Antonia Thomas back before the end. The fans miss her, I miss her, I’m sure you guys miss her….
[Laughs] No comment, Ryan!

TVLINE | Is it on the wish list?
A lot of things are on the wish list!

What is Dr. Shaun Murphy’s journey in the final season?

Liz Friedman: Well, a lot of it is certainly going to be about being a parent. Baby Steve was born at the end of last season. I have two kids myself. I certainly know that it opens a whole new chapter in your life. It’s seeing Shaun move into that role and also into more of a mentorship, parenting role at work with some new med students. And it’s really just seeing his continuing sort of, I want to say, coming of age, but that’s not quite right. I mean just his journey into adulthood and through life.

How does the three-babies storyline set up the final season’s themes?


Why ‘The Good Doctor’ Is Switching to Tuesday Nights on ABC

What we wanted to do in this first episode was explore how Shaun starts the very long process of integrating being a person in your work world and being a parent. One of my sons is 18, and I feel like I’m still figuring it out. Specifically, what I really loved about this story was giving a chance for Shaun to have access to a different level of emotional connection to the patients and to the families of the patients now that he is a parent. I think having a baby makes his life better and richer, but it also makes things a little harder at moments in this case. We see that having a neurotypical emotional reaction has its downsides, or at least has its complications.

And [we] show that this is going to be a journey for Shaun and that hopefully what we’re doing is both very unique to Shaun as an individual, particularly an individual with ASD, and also universal. There really are several stories coming up in the season that are taken from issues that my wife and I had, or other people on the staff had as they had kids, and then figured out how to integrate that with working. So it’s trying to do something that’s both completely specific and also universal.

Shaun is neurodivergent, and Lea is neurotypical. How will those differences affect their home life as they adjust to parenthood?

I think we’re going to see that Shaun and Lea, like so many of us and our partners, do have different [perspectives]. You find somebody who’s great for you, and you agree about so many things, although not everything, of course. And then you have a kid, and you agree that that kid is the most magnificent creature you’ve ever seen, and you’re going to discover so many things that you disagree about. When do they go to bed, do we keep them on a rigid schedule, are we using dairy or non-dairy? There are just a million places of divergence and tension, and I think Shaun and Lea will discover that they have very different approaches to this.

We’ll look at that throughout the season, sometimes on more of a comedic level, and then we’re going to go to some darker, more dramatic places for that.

Regarding the dynamic with Dr. Glassman, how long will it take for Shaun and Dr. Glassman to reconcile? Will this be a season-long struggle?

I think they’re going to find their way back to each other relatively quickly, but it’s not going to be all smooth sailing. Then, there will continue to be some conflicts between them about some different things throughout the season.

Dr. Andrews stepped down as the president of the hospital in last season’s finale to explain Hill Harper’s absence from the show. I wonder how his absence could be further explained in the final season, or if you’ve let it be with the Season 6 finale?

I think we’ve had the explanation of that, and we’re now just looking to, OK, if Andrews leaves and that position is open, what exactly is going to happen with that, and what is that going to mean for Lim and Glassman? We’re going to have some fun with that.

Christina and Richard are both fantastic, and they’re really fun and really enjoy working together. I think people are going to really like seeing their evolving dynamic this season.


‘The Good Doctor’ Boss Says They Didn’t Want to End With Season 7

Chuku Modu’s Dr. Jared Kalu returns as a series regular for this final season. How does bringing back an old character and adding two brand new ones [Kayla Cromer and Wavyy Jonez, who make their debut next week in Episode 2] satisfy the needs of the final arc?

We loved the chance to bring Chuku back and to bring his character, Dr. Kalu, back. He’s just a lovely guy and a great actor. Kalu really did have a special relationship and connection with Shaun, and it felt very satisfying to us to have somebody who’s been away for a while come back and hold up the mirror in a sense of how far Shaun has progressed. And just also then having Kalu get lost a little bit as he’s gone through his path, and having Shaun help somebody reground themself, felt really fun and interesting.

And then we’ve brought on two new med students. We’ve never done med students before. Usually, the new doctors on the show are residents, and residents are already well into being competent doctors. Med students, it’s very interesting. For two years, you go to med school in the classroom exclusively, and then all of a sudden, you are spit out onto a hospital floor, and you’re expected to start the process of learning how to be a doctor in a very practical, boots-on-the-ground sense. But med students don’t know how to bandage a wound. They don’t know how to draw blood; they’ve never done it before.

That’s when we have David Renaud, who’s one of our writers on staff and also a doctor, telling us stories of things that he was baffled by when he was a med student first put on the floor. We thought, well, these are great stories. So to do that, and then also in particular in the case of Charlie Lukaitis [Cromer’s character], to introduce another character with ASD who is, in fact, inspired by Shaun to be a surgeon. The two of them will have a complicated relationship.

Dr. Allen is really struggling with Dr. Perez’s absence in the premiere, but I got a feeling that there might be a potential romance between Dr. Kalu and Dr. Allen forming. Did I read that wrong, or is that something we’ll see this season?

I think there’s a little bit of interest there. I think they are still sorting it out, and we’ll see what happens with them.

And could we possibly see Dr. Perez make a brief return, maybe as a guest star?

Yeah, it’s a possibility. We haven’t decided yet.

What is on the bucket list that you felt like you needed to check off before you could say goodbye to Shaun Murphy?
Liz Friedman: Well, I am still working through saying goodbye to Shaun Murphy, to tell the truth. Between the character and this group of people who I love working with, it’s a process. What I’ve been thinking about and talking about with the whole team of writers and David [Shore, co-showrunner], is: How do we give this character a proper send-off? Where do we want to leave him? Where is he going? Especially with a show like this one, he’s not going to be on camera anymore, but he’s somewhere out there. He’s doing his thing. So I’m just trying to figure out what that is.

Why did year seven feel like the year to end the show?
Friedman: A lot of it was that ABC said “You’re done with the story.” I’m extremely grateful that they made that decision in a fashion where we have time to tell the ending the way we want to do it. That makes a big difference. It’s a short season because of the strikes, but I’m super happy with the episodes the we have filmed so far. I am happy with the scripts we are working on now. We are working on the finale, and I just want to deliver a great final chapter for these characters.

How is Shaun adapting to being a father?
Friedman: He’s having a great time… It’s a big shift. What we liked about doing this with Shaun is showing the ways in which he’s just a crackerjack dad and then the ways in which he’s challenged that he wasn’t expecting. People who are on the spectrum are sometimes very sensitive to smells and can have an issue with diaper changing, but we thought about Shaun existing in the medical world. So what if he’s great at that? But what if the flexibility of negotiating with your partner over the baby’s schedule is a challenge for him? He’s got thee amazing strengths, and the love for your child inspires you to do anything. And then [there are] places where this really goes against having an orderly existence… but when you’re a new parent, everybody is challenged. Shaun has his specific challenges, and Lea has her specific challenges.

On that note, how does having Steve affect Shaun and Lea’s relationship this season?
Friedman: They’re very different but complementary people. Lea’s got a certain free-spiritedness, and Shaun tends to be very ordered and buttoned down. They really do appreciate that about each other. They are coming to each wanting to have their own way of handling their relationship with their son. That’s going to be a little more conflict. How do we get our chocolate and peanut butter to mix together in a nice way? It’s going to be a struggle for them.

Does Steve help mend the fences between Shaun and Glassman after they fell out last season?
Friedman: [Shaun and Glassman’s relationship] is quite frigid at the start of Season 7. I do think that babies can heal a lot. They have a long relationship, and what happened at the end of last season is very complicated. I think Glassman has real reasons to be upset about what happened. I think Shaun has reason to have feelings about Glassman’s absence at Steve’s birth. It’s going to take them a bit to heal and get back to each other.

Morgan and Park seemed to mend their relationship at the end of last season, but are they truly on the same page in Season 7?
Friedman: It’s an adjustment. They do love each other, but being parents is different than being partners. In a lot of ways, they’re incredibly suited to the task, but they’ve got a struggle to figure out exactly what their relationship is now and how it changes or doesn’t change.

What can you say about the new hospital president situation and how that continues this season?
Friedman: It’s a terrible job. It’s one that we discover nobody particularly wants. I think we’ve found a way to get some really fun stories out of that, with people having to deal with managing this big institution.

Can we expect any familiar faces to return in Season 7?
Friedman: I can tell you that we’re bringing in two new med students who we are really excited about, [played by] Kayla Cromer and Wavyy Jonez. What’s really fun about med students is they really walk out of classrooms in medical school and then start their third year by walking into a hospital. They’re dealing with patients, and they have no experience with that. They can be very book-smart and scientifically smart, but they don’t know how to do a blood draw. They don’t know how to bandage a wound. They’ve never talked to a patient. They’ve never told anyone that their relative just died. We have these two new characters come in who really are the babes in the medical woods. One of them is very interested being a surgeon. Her name is Charlie, and she went into medicine because she saw Shaun Murphy. She saw him rescue that boy from our pilot in a viral video and decided then that she wanted to be a doctor and a surgeon. So Shaun is her hero. She is also on the spectrum.

And then Dom is a former football player. He has no interest in being a surgeon and is really just trying to check a box to get through his surgery rotation. He is going to find himself challenged in a way he never saw coming. So we have these two new, very green characters and it’s a lot of fun to see how people handle them.

We’ve seen Shaun struggle with autistic patients before. What is his attitude towards Charlie when she arrives?
Friedman: I think that the relationship is going to be very challenging for both of them in some very surprising ways. Beyond that, you’re just going to have to wait and watch.

Do you have a message for any of the fans tuning in to the final season?
Friedman: Just come, watch, enjoy, be entertained. I hope you know we try to broaden people’s horizons. I feel like the message of the show is about the value of acceptance and embracing difference, and that really embracing differences is different than tolerance.


7×01 Baby, baby, baby

Shaun and Lea adjust to parenthood as they debate the importance of schedule and routine for Steve.

TVLine can exclusively reveal that House vet Peter Jacobson will guest-star in the Feb. 27 episode of ABC‘s The Good Doctor, reuniting him with House creator David Shore.

Jacobson will appear not as a doctor, but as a patient. He’ll play Sal Zacharia, who is brought into the emergency room at San Jose St. Bonaventure Hospital when he’s hit by a car. “An avid sports fan and gambling addict, he’s willing to take a few more chances with his medical care than the team is comfortable with,” according to the character breakdown. See first-look photos below:

Promotional Photos

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Source: Deadline

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