What To Watch: This Week’s DVR Picks

Wednesday November 2:

Top Chef Texas‘ (9pm on Bravo) **Season Premiere** Record Now

It’s a whole new ballgame for the competing chefs on Bravo’s ‘Top Chef: Texas.’ For the first-time ever, season nine will boast a record 29 chefs – almost double the amount of chefs in season’s past – who will see if they have what it takes to become an official chef’testant and qualify to wear the Top Chef coat. Only 16 will go on to compete across the Lone Star State – in Austin, Dallas and San Antonio.

Thursday November 3:

Bones‘ (9pm ET on Fox) **Season Premiere** Record Now

When the Jeffersonian team identifies the remains of a woman found in a paintball field, they discover two missing-persons reports in her file. Booth (David Boreanaz) and Sweets (John Francis Daley) interrogate the victim’s husband (guest star Brad Greenquist) and learn that she suffered from amnesia.

Burn Notice‘ (10pm on USA) **Fall Premiere** Record Now

Michael and Fiona plan to abduct a hacker in Puerto Rico in order to obtain his software, but the man has other enemies to contend with. Elsewhere, Madeline learns to retrieve information from the police under the tutelage of Jesse and Sam.

Sunday November 6:

Real Housewives of Atlanta‘ (9pm on Bravo) **Season Premiere** Record Now

In a season about taking chances, the hottest Housewives in the South are embarking on new ventures and returning to their roots. Kandi, Phaedra and Cynthia are exploring their entrepreneurial prowess. Though their dreams vary drastically – sex toys, funeral homes and a modeling school – each woman has jumped into their chosen endeavor with a signature boldness and innate sense of humor that defines these Atlanta ladies.

Hell on Wheels‘ (10pm on AMC) **Series Premiere** Record Now

‘Hell On Wheels’ transports audiences back to post Civil War America and examines the struggles and hardships of rebuilding and repairing our country after the bloodiest war on American soil. The series examines the railroad’s institutionalized greed and corruption, the immigrant experience, the plight of the newly emancipated African-Americans during Reconstruction, and the ravaging of the Native American land and people, in the name of progress.

The opinions expressed are solely those of the author and do not necessarily reflect the views of Comcast.

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