Is this year's lineup of new shows giving you a major case of déjà vu? You're not the only one! There are literally hundreds of reboots of old TV shows and movies currently in development — with everything from "Charmed" and "Xena: Warrior Princess" to "Varsity Blues" and "Blue Crush" getting chances at second lives on the small screen. Though many of these proposed revivals will never make it on the air, several are definitely set to debut this year. Before you set your DVR, check out Wonderwall.com's guide to every reboot, remake, revival and spinoff confirmed to premiere on TV in 2017, starting with the one we're most excited for: "24: Legacy." Corey Hawkins stars as Eric Carter on the FOX series, which debuts on Feb. 5. Kiefer Sutherland headlined the original "24" from 2001 to 2010, plus the 12-episode 2014 revival "24: Live Another Day." Now keep reading for more!
The long-awaited revival of "Twin Peaks" will reportedly debut on Showtime in April. Most of the original cast (Kyle MacLachlan, Sheryl Lee, David Duchovny, etc.) are set to appear on the series, which will also feature several new but familiar faces (like Naomi Watts, Amanda Seyfried, Ashley Judd, Jennifer Jason Leigh, Laura Dern and Michael Cera). The original series lasted just two seasons from 1990 to 1991 and spawned a 1992 prequel, "Twin Peaks: Fire Walk with Me."
After a hiatus of more than a decade, the "Star Trek" franchise will return to the small screen when "Star Trek: Discovery" debuts on CBS All Access in May. ("Star Trek: Enterprise" went off the air in 2005.) Sonequa Martin-Green, who portrays Sasha on "The Walking Dead," will star on the series, which is expected to take place early in the "Star Trek" timeline.
"Training Day" comes to the small screen on CBS starting Feb. 2. This time, Bill Paxton stars as the amoral veteran cop to Justin Cornwell's rookie. (Denzel Washington won an Academy Award and Ethan Hawke scored an Oscar nomination for their performances in the original 2001 film.)
On Feb. 27, a prequel to the "Taken" trilogy debuts on NBC. "Vikings" actor Clive Standen stars as a younger version of Bryan Mills, the character made famous by Liam Neeson in the film franchise.
Wentworth Miller and Dominic Purcell return to their roles as Michael Scofield and Lincoln Burrows when the "Prison Break" revival debuts on FOX in the spring. (The network has yet to lock down an exact premiere date.) The original series aired from 2005 to 2009.
The reboot of "One Day at a Time," which centers around three generations of a Cuban-American family, launches on Netflix on Jan. 6. The original Norman Lear sitcom aired from 1975 to 1984 and starred Mackenzie Phillips and Valerie Bertinelli. Rita Moreno headlines the updated sitcom.
On Feb. 19, Christine Baranski returns to the role of Diane Lockhart when "The Good Fight," a spinoff of "The Good Wife," debuts on CBS. (The drama will then move to CBS All Access.) Julianna Margulies headlined the original series from 2009 to 2016.
Ricky Gervais returns to his British "The Office" role on Feb. 10 when feature film follow-up "David Brent: Life on the Road" premieres on Netflix.
"Lemony Snicket's A Series of Unfortunate Events" heads to Netflix on Jan. 13. Neil Patrick Harris takes over the role of Count Olaf, which Jim Carrey brought to life on the big screen in 2004.
"The Blacklist: Redemption," a spinoff of "The Blacklist" starring Ryan Eggold and Famke Janssen, debuts on NBC on Feb. 23.
"The Wizard of Oz" will get the reboot treatment on Jan. 6 when "Emerald City" debuts on NBC. Adria Arjona stars as Dorothy Gale, the role Judy Garland made famous in 1939.
Dick Wolf's Chicago-based TV empire expands on March 5 when "Chicago Justice" — which follows "Chicago Fire," "Chicago Med" and "Chicago P.D." — debuts on NBC. Philip Winchester and Carl Weathers star along with Jon Seda, Monica Barbaro and Joelle Carter on the series, which started as an episode of "Chicago P.D." that aired last season.