In an industry dominated by cable and satellite, Horizon has always had a lot of room for growth.
And the network is no exception.
But as it ramps up to launch its new show, Horizon’s first season is expected to feature a much bigger focus on its unique vision of the future, as it looks at the human condition from a far different perspective.
Horizon is one of the few shows that can actually connect to the zeitgeist, and while that has always been Horizon’s calling card, the show is now turning its focus to the future.
Horizon premiered with a bang on Wednesday, but there’s a lot to unpack from its first episode, which focused on a new group of individuals and their journey to uncover the truth about their pasts.
Horizon was a big deal in the early days of cable television.
It premiered with the debut of a new network called Time Warner, which at the time was trying to build its own cable channel and also trying to compete with HBO.
It was a network that looked at television, not just as a cable channel, and it looked at the network as a way to get viewers to tune in, rather than just as another cable channel.
It wasn’t just about the ratings, it was about the business model and the brand, said Horizon co-creator and executive producer Dan Zappulla.
“Horizon is a network and it’s not about ratings.
It’s about people and their futures.”
The show’s story, Zappula said, is about “how people, especially young people, are changing the world for the better, not the better of themselves or their families.”
Horizon is about the human spirit, and Horizon has a history of focusing on the human experience, including a long history of showing what it’s like to be an American.
But the network also had a history that didn’t always go well, and the first season of Horizon’s new show was very different.
Horizon’s focus on humanity’s journey toward the future and its view of the human species was something that was new to the cable network.
But Zappullas views Horizon as a network, not a cable network, and he feels like it’s a great fit for the network.
“We’re going to try and give the network that same kind of platform that we used on the original show,” he said.
Horizon will be a network with a lot more space for growth, and that’s what Zappunas is excited about.
“It’s not just the ratings that matter,” he added.
“What we care about is the audience that we can turn that into.”
Horizon’s original premise is about two people, one of them a teenage boy named Michael and the other a teenage girl named Claire.
Both of them are struggling with the fact that their futures are uncertain, and they’re trying to find a way out of that.
Horizon has two different characters in the first episode: Claire’s twin sister, Claire (Tatiana Maslany) and Michael’s brother, Michael (James Corden), who have very different perspectives on their futures and their respective futures.
Claire is trying to stay out of trouble, but Michael, who is an entrepreneur, has an idea of what he wants his future to be.
But Claire’s story is the story of Michael’s own future, and its all going to be about her.
“This is a story about the people, about what it means to be human, and to be a human being, and about how we’ve come to live in a world where we have to live with our own mortality,” Corden said in an interview with The Verge.
“I feel like a lot, I think, of the things that are going on in the world right now, people are really struggling to make ends meet.
That’s not necessarily an excuse, but it’s definitely an argument in the future.”
In the first few episodes, Claire and Michael both have the option to go on a quest to find the truth, but in the end, both of them have different choices.
Michael and Claire have to make the hard decision to stay together, but that choice may also be the only option they have.
Horizon airs Thursdays at 9 p.m.
ET on Horizon.