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The Fire: Chester’s Mill Faces its First Real Challenge Under the Dome

By on June 26, 2013

The residents of Chester’s Mill face their first real challenge living under the dome in July 1st’s “The Fire.”

Latest details from CBS tease that the episode will see panic heightened when a house goes up in flames – and the fire department is outside the dome.

Will the town band together, or will their panic and confusion prevent them from acting quickly?

“The Fire” airs Monday July 1st (10:00-11:00 PM, ET/PT) on CBS.

Casting details for this episode follow below the promo trailer.

Mike Vogel (Dale “Barbie” Barbara)
Rachelle Lefevre (Julia Shumway)
Dean Norris (James “Big Jim” Rennie)
Natalie Martinez (Deputy Linda)
Britt Robertson (Angie)
Alex Koch (Junior)
Colin Ford (Joe)
Nicholas Strong (Phil Bushey)
Jolene Purdy (Dodee)
Aisha Hinds (Carolyn Hill)

Samantha Mathis (Alice Calvert)
Mackenzie Lintz (Norrie)
Beth Broderick (Rose Twitchell)
Dale Raoul (Andrea Grinell)
Jeff Fahey (Sheriff Duke)
R. Keith Harris (Peter)
Josh Carter (Rusty)
John Elvis (Ben Drake)
Ned Bellamy (Reverend Coggins)
Kevin Sizemore (Paul)
Leon Rippy (Ollie)


  1. Heather

    July 2, 2013 at 12:43 pm

    I thought the pilot was better than this episode. Really like the set up for the reverend and big Jim story line. Next week looks like we may get some answers so I’ll stuck with it for now. It reminds me of revolution in the sense that in the first half of the season it took way too long to answer the questions raised and some viewers got frustrated. Hope that’s not the case with Under The Dome cause it has great potential

    • Jennifer Griffin

      July 2, 2013 at 2:17 pm

      Agreed Heather! For me there’s also a concern the show will simply lurch from catastrophe to catastrophe. This week the fire. Next week a Meningitis outbreak and so on. Has the era of the ‘deep mystery’ TV show come to an end with Lost? ABC recently tried it with Zero Hour, a show with layers of mythology and few immediate answers, now sadly canceled. Setting up a bizarre premise is the easy part. resolving it in a way that satisfies the average TV viewer is proving an increasingly tougher job these days.

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