Fox will premiere the new medical procedure drama, 'Rosewood', at 8pm on Wednesday, 23 September.Facebook/Rosewood

Fox new series "Rosewood" is all set to tell the story of a private pathologist named Dr. Beaumont Rosewood Jr. (Morris Chestnut) and his family at 8pm on Wednesday, 23 September.

The medical procedural drama will take viewers to the world of medical investigation, wherein the protagonist in collaboration with detective Annalise Villa (Jaina Lee Ortiz) will try to help the Miami Police Department in solving some of the most challenging cases.

"Rosewood is a procedural about an eternal optimist who just happens to be the best private pathologist in all of Miami. He exudes charm but he also exudes this sort of sincerity and warmth," Variety quoted executive producer Todd Harthan as saying.

The official synopsis of episode 1, which will be live streamed here, states that the private pathologist must crack a case that hits close to home. As he begins his investigation, Detective Villa gives him a run for his money as they cross paths and are forced to work together to help the Miami PD solve the case.

Here are some reviews on the Fox new medical procedure drama:

The Hollywood Reporter

Rosewood has a number of problems, but the primary difficulty is one of convincing viewers how the show is different from the seemingly endless number of mixed-gender crime-solving procedures audiences have enjoyed or suffered through in recent years. The pilot fails to set itself apart from the herd at all, but it's an effective distraction from a murder investigation that left no impression despite multiple viewings of the pilot. Mediocrity distracting from mediocrity is not a good recipe for success.

The New York Times

"Rosewood" will be a drama as bright and shallow as fresh paint on stucco. This is the kind of show where sleazy suspects yell, "You got nothing on me, lady cop". Investigations involve outings on yachts and to beach parties where model-hot extras, for some reason, toss dozens of pink beach balls back and forth.

USA Today

Pilots often pile on problems and character traits, but Rosewood sets records for the amount of all-caps information conveyed in one episode. Everything seems to scream "Hey, look!," from the lesbian sister and her chipper fiancée to the souped-up lab ("Blacklight my world!"), to Rosey's underlying disability: A damaged heart that gives him strokes and tremors and will end his life if he doesn't find a cure.

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