"Midnight, Texas" debuts on NBC on Monday, July 24, 2017. The drama, which is based on a series of books by "True Blood" scribe Charlaine Harris, chronicles the lives of the residents of "a mysterious safe haven for those who are different," including vampires, witches, psychics and hitmen. In honor of the show's debut, Wonderwall.com is taking a look back at our all-time favorite TV series about the supernatural. Keep reading to see if your favorite made the list…
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No. 20: "True Blood"
While "True Blood" — which is based on a series of books by "Midnight, Texas" writer Charlaine Harris — started strong as a straightforward murder mystery when it debuted on HBO in 2008, it'd become overly complicated by the time it went off the air after seven seasons in 2014. The plot centered around Anna Paquin's psychic waitress-fairy Sookie Stackhouse and her relationships with the human and supernatural residents of the small town of Bon Temps, Louisiana, once the existence of vampires had become public knowledge. While the cast was hot enough to keep us tuning in each week, "True Blood" ultimately left a bad taste in our mouths: The series finale is often cited as one of the most unsatisfactory conclusions to a show in television history, which is why this series lands so low on this list.
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No. 19: "The Gates"
The short-lived 2010 ABC series "The Gates" centered around Frank Grillo's police chief Nick Monohan, who relocates with his family from Chicago to the titular suburban community, which a wide range of supernatural creatures — from vampires and werewolves to witches and even a succubus — call home. Despite its potential, "The Gates" was criminally underrated and came to an end after just 13 episodes.
No. 18: "Witches of East End"
Julia Ormond (second from right) starred as Joanna Beauchamp — an immortal witch who is cursed to continuously watch her daughters (Rachel Boston and Jenna Dewan Tatum) die young, only to become pregnant with them again — on another short-lived supernatural series, "Witches of East End," which aired on Lifetime for two seasons between 2013 and 2014. Melodrama was front and center on this series — in which Madchen Amick (far left) also starred as Joanna's sister — in the best possible way. Because Lifetime, duh!
No. 17: "From Dusk Till Dawn: The Series"
Zane Holtz and D.J. Cotrona star as the Gecko brothers, bank robbers on the run from the law who encounter culebras (vampires) and demons near the Mexican border, on the TV adaptation of the 1996 action-horror film "From Dusk till Dawn." The series, which debuted on El Rey in early 2014, concluded its third season in late 2016, but it's unclear whether or not the Geckos will be back for Season 4. Fingers crossed!
No. 16: "Wizards of Waverly Place"
David Henrie, Selena Gomez and Jake T. Austin starred as the titular Russo siblings — Alex, Justin and Max — on the Emmy-winning Disney Channel sitcom "Wizards of Waverly Place" from 2007 to 2012. In addition to attending a regular school and competing to see which of the three will retain their gift while the other two revert to mortals, the siblings juggle their friendships with mortals and relationships with other supernatural beings: Alex's boyfriend is a werewolf and Justin's girlfriend is a vampire.
No. 15: "Being Human"
"Being Human" centered around three roommates seemingly in their 20s — a ghost (Meaghan Rath), a centuries-old vampire (Sam Witwer) and a werewolf (Sam Huntington) — in Boston, where they navigate the supernatural underworld while maintaining jobs at a local hospital. The series, which is based on a British show, aired for four seasons on Syfy between 2011 and 2014.
No. 14: "Grimm"
David Giuntoli starred as Nick Burkhardt, a homicide detective and descendant of the Grimms (as in Grimms' Fairy Tales), a long line of hunters of the supernatural charged with maintaining balance between humans and Wesen (various mythological creatures) on "Grimm." The procedural, which drew some storylines from classic tales by The Brothers Grimm, came to an end in March 2017 after six seasons on NBC.
No. 13: "Teen Wolf"
Tyler Posey stars as the titular werewolf, Scott McCall, on the MTV series "Teen Wolf," which debuted in 2011 and is (extremely) loosely based on the 1985 comedy of the same name that starred a young Michael J. Fox. Unlike the movie, the show is much darker in tone and features a wide range of supernatural creatures, from banshees and druids to hellhounds and kitsune. It also features a strong supporting cast of characters who make up Scott's pack — a combination of humans and various other beings. "Teen Wolf" is currently in its sixth and final season.
No. 12: "Wynonna Earp"
It's only been on the air for a season and a half, but "Wynonna Earp" has already won a legion of devoted fans. The Syfy series, which debuted in 2016 and has been called the female version of "Supernatural," follows the titular gun-slinging female descendant of Wyatt Earp (Melanie Scrofano) — who wields a revolver named Peacemaker that has the power to vanquish demons and other supernatural threats — and her kid sister in a small Western town called Purgatory.
No. 11: "Sabrina the Teenage Witch"
Melissa Joan Hart starred as the titular heroine of "Sabrina the Teenage Witch." She hilariously struggled to balance her life as an average American high school student with her secret identity as a powerful witch — with the help of her talking cat, Salem — for seven seasons on ABC and then on The WB between 1996 and 2003.
No. 10: "The Vampire Diaries"
"The Vampire Diaries," which is based on a series of books by teen lit writer L.J. Smith, aired on The CW for eight seasons from 2009 to 2017. The central plot revolved around the love triangle between two vampire brothers (Ian Somerhalder's Damon Salvatore and Paul Wesley's Stefan Salvatore) and a human high school student (Nina Dobrev's Elena Gilbert), as well as their attempts to thwart various supernatural forces in the small town of Mystic Falls, Virginia.
No. 9: "The Originals"
While its sister series, "The Vampire Diaries," focused primarily on the romantic entanglements of its main cast of characters, "The Originals" puts family first, which is why we prefer it to its predecessor. The spinoff debuted in 2013 while "TVD" was in its fifth season and chronicles the struggles of the titular first family of vampires (led by Joseph Morgan's Klaus Mikaelson) to gain control of New Orleans from ancient clans of witches and werewolves. "The Originals" will enter its fifth season when it returns to The CW in 2018.
No. 8: "Bewitched"
It was one of the first TV shows to tackle the supernatural: Elizabeth Montgomery starred as Samantha Stephens, a witch moonlighting as an average suburban housewife with a mortal husband, on the sitcom "Bewitched." She twitched her nose out of trouble and into our hearts for eight seasons on ABC between 1964 and 1972.
No. 7: "American Horror Story"
The FX anthology series has covered a wide range of supernatural beings in its six seasons on the air — from ghosts on Season 1's "Murder House" and on Season 6's "Roanoke" to witches on Season 3's "Coven." Our favorite installment, though, is Season 5's "Hotel," in which Lady Gaga starred as The Countess, a deadly but exceptionally well-dressed vampire. The show has earned many Emmys since it debuted in 2011, including acting awards for Jessica Lange, James Cromwell and Kathy Bates. (Gaga also won a Golden Globe in 2016 for her work as The Countess.) The seventh season of "American Horror Story" debuts in late 2017.
No. 6: "Dark Shadows"
Jonathan Frid starred as Barnabas Collins — who was turned into a vampire by a former lover, the witch Angelique Bouchard — on the gothic soap opera "Dark Shadows," which aired on ABC for six seasons from 1966 to 1971. There have been several unsuccessful attempts to revive the "Dark Shadows" universe — which was inhabited by everything from warlocks and werewolves to ghosts and zombies — including a poorly received 2012 film starring Johnny Depp and a short-lived 1991 NBC series.
No. 5: "Angel"
David Boreanaz starred as the titular vampire with a soul on the spinoff of "Buffy the Vampire Slayer," which aired on The WB for five seasons between 1999 and 2004. Though it had moments of humor, the series was much more serious in tone and wider in scope than its predecessor. "Angel" centered around the title character's attempts to help the helpless while working as a private detective in Los Angeles, where he's constantly tempted by the forces of evil while battling fellow vampires, monsters and a super-devious law firm. (Naturally.)
No. 4: "The Munsters"
It's hard to believe the iconic sitcom, which spawned a series of feature films and a late-'80s remake, aired for just two seasons on CBS between 1964 and 1966. "The Munsters" centered around the titular family of harmless monsters — patriarch Herman (Fred Gwynne), who resembles Frankenstein's monster, matriarch Lily (Yvonne De Carlo), a vampire, their werewolf son, Eddie (Butch Patrick), Lily's father, Count Sam Dracula (Al Lewis) and their "normal" niece Marilyn (Pat Priest) — and featured all the tropes we love about popular family sitcoms of the '60s but with a supernatural twist.
No. 3: "Charmed"
"Charmed" centered around the Halliwell sisters (Holly Marie Combs, Rose McGowan, Alyssa Milano and, briefly, Shannen Doherty), witches who use the Power of Three to vanquish their demonic foes. The series aired for eight seasons between 1998 and 2006 on The WB and, like many of our favorite supernatural series, drew us in by perfectly balancing supernatural thrills with familial drama.
No. 2: "Supernatural"
"Supernatural" will enter its 13th season when it returns to The CW in October 2017. The long-running drama centers around two brothers (Jared Padalecki's Sam and Jensen Ackles' Dean) who hunt a wide range of supernatural beings — from vampires and werewolves to demons and murderous angels (yes, you read that right) — during their never-ending battle to save the world from the forces of darkness. While the series has provided countless thrills over the years, it's the loving but tumultuous relationship between Sam and Dean that keeps us coming back for more.
No. 1: "Buffy the Vampire Slayer"
"Buffy the Vampire Slayer" chronicled the transition of the titular heroine (Sarah Michelle Gellar) from ditzy high school cheerleader to ultimate force against evil with the help of her friends, including vampires, witches, a werewolf and a former Vengeance Demon. The show aired for seven seasons between 1997 and 2003, spawned the spinoff "Angel" and became an undeniable pop culture phenomenon that continues to win new fans even today.