PASADENA, Calif. American Idol judge Paula Abdul is getting her own reality show, and so is Project Runway's Tim Gunn, Bravo told critics here Friday at TV's semi-annual press tour. Bravo, which set ratings records last year thanks to Runway and Top Chef, and is readying Top Design for a Jan. 31 debut, unveiled several new shows due later this year or early in 2008. Hey Paula promises "an insider perspective" of the onetime singer and choreographer, who's now a movie producer (Bratz), and purveyor of perfume, jewelry and clothing. "This is a hectic time of my life," she said in a statement, adding she's excited to "have all my fans see the other sides to me beyond what they see on American Idol." Tim Gunn's Guide to Style, similar to TLC's What Not to Wear, is a makeover show that will "chronicle one person's fashion dilemmas," solved by the stylist and Runway judge. (Gunn is expected to continue on Runway). Jaclyn Smith (Charlie's Angels) will host Shear Genius, a hairstylist reality competition due this spring. And as expected, Queer Eye for the Straight Guy, which started Bravo's reality-series push, has been canceled, and will air its fifth and final 10-episode season starting in July. In other highlights at NBC Universal Cable Networks' presentation: USA, the top-rated cable network, has ordered In Plain Sight, starring Mary McCormack (The West Wing) as a federal marshal who works for the Witness Protection Program, and is readying The Starter Wife, starring Debra Messing (Will & Grace) as a newly-dumped Hollywood wife, for a summer launch. It's based on the novel by Hollywood wife Gigi Levangie Grazer. New horror channel Chiller will debut March 1, initially on DirecTV, featuring a mix of movies and series reruns, led by Twin Peaks, Tales from the Crypt, Friday the 13th and Alfred Hitchcock Presents. It joins Sleuth, a crime-focused digital channel now available in 24 million homes. Sci Fi Channel greenlit an adaptation of Flash Gordon, due in July, and cast Alan Cumming (Cabaret) in six-hour miniseries Tin Man, a sci-fi take on The Wizard of Oz scheduled for December. He'll play Glitch, one of the motley characters trapped in the Outer Zone (O.Z.). The network is also developing a six-hour miniseries based on the novel The Diamond Age, executive produced by George Clooney. It's also eyeing drama projects from producers Mark Burnett and Darren Star. And the network will shift Battlestar Galactica from Friday to Sunday this month, joining new series The Dresden Files. Sci Fi's next series, Painkiller Jane, due in April and based on a comics character, stars Kristanna Loken as a superhuman DEA agent recruited by a covert government organization who feels pain but can't get injured, uncannily reminiscent of the cheerleader character played by Hayden Panetierre on NBC's breakout hit Heroes. "We have a completely different series in terms of tone and storytelling," says producer Gil Grant of Jane, in development for two years, who says he's never seen Heroes. "There's always going to be another concept out there that's like ours," Loken says.