How the ‘Bachelor’ went from a ratings success to a ratings failure

Airing in the late-1970s, the ’30 Rock’ show was a smash success and the first show to reach its prime-time peak.

The ratings of the show were solid.

The show was also the first to attract a female audience, and it was the first American show to hit the top 10 of Nielsen’s coveted Adults 18-49 demographic.

But the show’s ratings weren’t quite what they were cracked up to be.

While the show averaged an average of 1.2 million viewers per episode, NBC was able to tap into the popularity of the ’90s TV phenomenon of ’80s nostalgia.

By the mid-’90s, NBC had taken a significant amount of the success of the hit sitcom and made it a television series with its new sitcom, ‘Bachelorette.’

By the time the show premiered in 2006, the show had been watched more than 25 million times.

But, it was not without its share of controversy.

It was an expensive show, with the average episode costing more than $8 million to produce.

Critics had a hard time connecting the show to its American roots.

“Bachelorettes’ biggest problem was the idea that the world has moved on, and we need to find new ways to make money,” former ‘B’ star Kim Basinger wrote in the Washington Post.

“A new era of American entertainment is on the horizon, and ‘Battlestar Galactica’ and ‘Mad Men’ may have been the last straw.

We can all agree that we are tired of the same old crap.

We want to watch something different, and I think the answer is more than a mere $10 a pop.”

But, in a time when so many other shows were churning out new versions of popular TV, NBC found success with ‘Bathroom Wars,’ an episode of the sitcom that was essentially a remake of ‘Bates Motel’ in which a group of teenage girls were trapped in a toilet.

The episode was the most watched in NBC history.

It aired during the Super Bowl and was viewed more than 30 million times on the first week of the Superbowl.

The cast of ‘Shark Tank’ became a hit with advertisers and fans alike, but the ratings were a hit-or-miss affair.

In its first season, the series averaged just over 3 million viewers.

But by the time ‘Sharks’ season two began airing in 2009, it averaged 4.2 billion viewers.

By 2014, the ratings had risen to an average that was more than 20 million viewers a week.

The series also gained popularity among women.

“I think it is really about the evolution of women,” a woman named Julia says during the pilot.

“It is a really good show.

I love it, and this is the only show where I have ever felt comfortable talking about sex.”

“Sharks” continued to become an instant hit, despite the fact that the show itself was a hit.

The ‘Shared History’ series on the History Channel, for example, has averaged more than 3.3 million viewers on the channel since it debuted in 2005.

That success was enough to push the series into syndication.

In the next few years, the program continued to receive positive ratings and ratings growth.

“Shark,” which is set to return in 2020, has gained momentum.

According to the ratings, “Shared history” is averaging more than 2.5 million viewers each week.

“Star Trek: Discovery” has averaged around 1.7 million viewers in the U.S. for its first three seasons, and in the next three years it will average over 1.5.

In 2019, the CBS show “The 100” averaged 3.2 Million viewers a night, more than triple what it did last year.

The most recent season of the ABC hit series “How to Get Away With Murder” averaged 4 Million viewers.

That series was also on the way to becoming a reality TV series when its season three finale aired on February 1, 2019.