Claws - Season 2
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Being reminded of what she had lost rightfully put Ann in a funk, which resulted in all those snarky asides about her friends and associates. Frankly, she was saying a lot of what I'd been thinking about their behavior this season.
The TNT series "Claws" doesn't make its broadcast debut until Sunday (June 11), but the creators of the Florida-set, New Orleans-shot crime drama are apparently confident enough in it is potential success to begin planning for a second season. To that end, producers filed paperwork with the state of Louisiana on Thursday (June 1) to shoot a follow-up season in-state later this year.
Details are few, but pre-production on Season 2 would take place in October and November, according to the state filing. That would put the new "Claws" season on track to begin principal photography in early December. That timing would also suggest a potential summer 2018 release date, although there has been no formal announcement.
It's unclear how many episodes the new season would include, although the 10-episode first season -- including the pilot -- cost about $42 million to make, according to state filings, or just more than $4 million per episode. Using those figures, the new season could include anywhere from 10 to 13 episodes.
While things aren't looking too optimistic for Virginia, there's still hope that she may survive the surprise attack. After all, this is the same show which saw Roller miraculously survive being shot in the chest at point-blank range. So if he can live through all that and his boat exploding in the middle of the ocean, there's no reason to think that a few stray bullets are enough to take down Virginia for good. If we've learned anything from the past two seasons, it's that nothing is ever what it seems.
The new season will kick off on TNT at 9 p.m. ET on Sunday. Viewers without access to cable will be able to live stream the premiere on TNT's website on any smart device, however, they will need to use a TV provider login to access the stream.
While the first and second season of Claws is available for streaming on-demand on Hulu, fans won't be able to catch the premiere of Season 3 on the streaming giant's platform as Claws is not a part of Hulu's Live TV bundle.
In season 1, the show followed the rise of five diverse and treacherous manicurists, led by Desna (Nash), working at the Nail Artisan of Manatee County in Florida, where a lot more is going on besides silk wraps and pedicures.
How can a near-death experience lead to one of the most memorable sex scenes on television, you ask? On Claws, anything can happen! In case you need a refresher as to why Bryce is near death, mid-way through the season, the Dixie mafia staged a bloody coup against the Russian drug syndicate in their all-male strip club, Hammer & Pickle, and Bryce was shot in the chest by Zlata (a fierce Franka Potente) and rushed to the hospital.
Can Desna get out from under the Dixie Mafia? Has the Claws TV show been cancelled or renewed for a second season on TNT? The television vulture is watching all the latest cancellation and renewal news, so this page is the place to track the status of Claws season two. Bookmark it, or subscribe for the latest updates. Remember, the television vulture is watching your shows. Are you?
I saw only one episode of Claws. I did the same with Vikings on History Channel Network and love it. TNT Network had lost their ways at one point, but now with show like Claws TNT is back on the map again. I had an opportunity see the cast at Atlantic Station free screening of Claws. So you got a feel of the show and its makeup. I enjoy the casting, the acting, the character development, and story line. It is real and raw at the same time giving the audience wanting more. Ms. Nash is sexy, funny, raw, and real to the bone in Claws. I am glad TNT Network gave Claws a second season. I will check this show out very soon. Good day.
In the first two seasons of the show, Desna, the owner of Nail Artisan, and her four employees, Polly (Carrie Preston), Quiet Ann (Judy Reyes), Virginia (Karrueche Tran), and Jennifer (Jenn Lyon) get involved in criminal money laundering for the salon's neighboring pain clinic, which, naturally, brings a hell of a lot of suspense, drama, and even risk of death for some. According to TNT's official description of the show, "Claws is about good women caught in bad places with worse men. It's the story of hardworking women trying to get by in this economy, set against the surreal, bright, gritty landscape of Florida and the luscious, absurd, extreme excesses of the crime world."
The Season 3 premiere date has yet to be released, but it's still early, considering Season 2 is still underway. But seeing as the past two seasons have launched in June, fans can bet on the same timing for the new one. For now, though, they'll have to make due with the Season 3 promo while they're waiting for more info. And like most 30 second promos, it doesn't reveal much, other than a lot of glitz, glam, and potential trouble. One second, Desna is pictured shooting a handgun, and in another, she's proclaiming her innocence. It should be an interesting season, to say the least.
TNT has released the official Claws Season 3 trailer as well as the new poster for the latest season of the dark-comedy series starring Emmy nominee Niecy Nash. Check out the trailer in the player below, the full poster in the gallery, and a behind-the-scenes video of the making of the Season 3 poster!
Claws follows the rise of five treacherous manicurists working at the Nail Artisans of Manatee County salon, where there is a lot more work going on than silk wraps and pedicures. The hit dramedy currently stars Primetime Emmy nominee and Daytime Emmy winner Niecy Nash, Primetime Emmy winner Carrie Preston, Judy Reyes, Karrueche Tran, Jenn Lyon, Jack Kesy, Kevin Rankin, Jason Antoon, Jimmy Jean-Louis, Suleka Mathew, Screen Actors Guild Award winner Harold Perrineau and Screen Actors Guild Award nominee Dean Norris. Nash and Preston will each direct an episode this season.
The onset of winter in Florida not only brings wonderfully mild sunny weather but also the eagerly anticipated annual harvest of stone crab claws. The Crustacean Fisheries group at the Fish and Wildlife Research Institute (FWRI) is responsible for monitoring the commercial stone crab fishery along with conducting research on the population of stone crabs in Florida. The widespread popularity of stone crab claws leads many people to inquire about this unique Florida resource. The following are a list of frequently asked questions about this resource.
The size of a stone crab claw is considered to be the length of the propodus. The propodus is the larger, immovable part of the claw. Legal-sized (harvestable size) claws are 73 mm (2 7/8 inches) or greater in propodus length. The measurement is taken from the base of the propodus (at the joint of the elbow) to the outer tip of the propodus (Figure 3). In general, male claws are larger than female claws for a crab of the same carapace (shell) size. The largest male claws are about 140 millimeters (mm), or roughly 5½ inches long. The largest female claws are about 120 mm (4¾ inches). The largest stone crab claw collected by the FWRI researchers was 148.9 mm (5 3/4 inches).
Females carrying eggs are called ovigerous and their egg sacs are known as sponges (Figure 4 and 5). Ovigerous females are easily identifiable by the orange or brown sponge the female carries under her. The sponge is revealed when the crab is picked up or turned over. All crabs should be checked for the presence of a sponge prior to declawing. If a sponge is detected, the crab must be placed back in the water immediately and unharmed. Extended periods of time out of the water can damage the delicate eggs and cause a female to drop the sponge. Once dropped from stress or damage, the sponge and eggs contained in that spawn are lost. It is illegal for anyone to harvest claws from ovigerous females.
The number of eggs that a female produces is related to her body size. Small females produce tens of thousands of eggs in a sponge. Very large females can produce up to a million eggs per sponge and may produce four to six sponges in a single spawning season.
Females are only able to mate immediately after a molt, or when the crab sheds its smaller shell, while their shells (exoskeletons) are soft. Female molting and mating occurs in the fall (mostly September through November). Females retain the sperm received during the fall mating season for up to a year, or until the next season's molt. Sperm is stored in two sacs over the winter and used during the following spring and summer spawning season to fertilize the eggs of each sponge.
Once a stone crab loses a claw or other appendage it takes several molts to fully regenerate the lost appendage or claw (Figure 8). Each time a crab molts it has the ability to regenerate the lost appendage. Regeneration in adult crabs takes one year due to the seasonal molting of adult females in fall and adult males in winter. The regenerated claws start out smaller than the original and will continue to grow through subsequent molts. After three molts (three years in adult crabs) a claw can regain 95 percent of its original size. In juvenile stone crabs regeneration of lost appendages can be more rapid than adults. Juvenile crabs molt two or more times per year giving juveniles the ability to regenerate an appendage in a few months.
Stone crabs lose claws in two ways: the claw can be forcibly broken off when it is harvested by fishermen or lost in battle; or, a crab can intentionally drop any of its legs or claws if they are damaged or sick. A stone crab can re-grow either of its claws only if the joint that linked the claw to the body is left intact. This is why it's so important for fishermen to correctly break the claws off of the crabs
Type of wound: Stone crabs have a much better chance of survival if the diaphragm at the body/claw joint is intact (Figure 9a). The diaphragm functions as a seal to close the wound and stop the bleeding. In the wild, the survival rate may approach 100 percent (Figure 9b). But in a fishery, the survival rate depends on the fisherman breaking the claw correctly. How the crabs are handled by the fisherman both before and after the claws are removed is also important. 781b155fdc