After a selection of well-loved horror movies, director André Øvredal has his eye on one of DC's most well-known superhero characters.
Viewers might have to prepare themselves for even more Pennywise, according to 'It: Chapter Two' director Andy Muschietti.
Danny Lloyd, the child actor who played Danny Torrance in Stanley Kubrick' benchmark horror The Shining, has seen the trailer for the movie's sequel, Doctor Sleep.
EXCLUSIVE: Scary Stories to Tell in the Dark director André Øvredal is set to direct New Line’s feature adaptation of Stephen King’s The Long Walk. Originally published by King under the pseudonym Richard Bachman in 1979, The Long Walk takes place in the future in which 100 teenage boys embark on an annual competition known as “The Long Walk.” […]
Gary Dauberman will write the script for New Line Cinema’s big screen adaptation of Stephen King’s “Salem’s Lot,” which James Wan, Roy Lee and Mark Wolper will produce.King wrote the novel in 1975, only his second to be published at the time. It follows a writer who returns to the town of Jerusalem’s Lot, where he lived as a young boy, only to discover everyone he used to know is now a vampire. It was also King’s first book to top the New York Times Bestseller list. In 1979, Tobe Hooper directed a “Salem’s Lot” TV movie, while a miniseries was released in 2004.Dauberman will also executive produce the project.Also Read: How 'Aquaman' Director James Wan Created the Underwater World: Rigs, Wigs and Visual EffectsDauberman just wrapped his directorial debut “Annabelle Comes Home” for New Line, and his recent credits include the screenplays for “It,” “The Nun,” “Annabelle” and “Hell Hath No Fury.” He also wrote the screenplay for “It: Chapter Two” and “Swamp Thing.” “It” broke box office records when it was released in September 2017 and has since become the highest-grossing horror movie of all time.“Salem’s Lot” will be Dauberman’s sixth theatrical collaboration with New Line. His most recent producing venture with the production studio, “The Curse of La Llorona,” debuted over Easter weekend with a $26.3 million opening.Also Read: 'Train to Busan' Remake: James Wan and Gary Dauberman in Talks at New LineWan is a hot commodity at Warner Bros., especially given his recent success with “Aquaman.” The movie starring Jason Momoa made $1.5 billion worldwide after it opened in December 2018. He also directed two of “The Conjuring” films for Warner Bros./New Line.Dauberman is represented by Lars Theriot of Industry Entertainment, Kathleen Remington of ICM Partners, and Eric Suddleson of Felker Toczek Suddleson Abramson. Wan is represented by Paradigm, Mortimer PR, Stacey Testro International and attorney David Fox.Read original story Gary Dauberman to Adapt Stephen King’s ‘Salem’s Lot,’ James Wan to Produce At TheWrap
Sam Strike, who played Johnny Carter until 2014, is swapping Walford and the Queen Vic for Mid-World and the Man in Black.
With cameras set to roll on It: Chapter 2 this summer, more casting news is emerging, with Brit star James McAvoy and Bill Hader in talks to star in the horror sequel.
Director Andy Muschietti's acclaimed Stephen King adaptation is already the highest-grossing R-rated horror film in box office history.
Best-selling author says the planned small screen take on his epic book series will not be related to this year's big screen misfire.
Fast food giant claim the horror hit constitutes free publicity for their biggest rival, because of the whole clown thing.
Stephen King has offered up his two cents as to why the recent adaptation of his book 'The Dark Tower' lost its shirt at the box office.
While Tim Curry's make-up from the 90s TV miniseries of Stephen King's 'It' is indelibly carved into our psyches (whether you've actually seen it or not), it's worth discussing the ending.
There's no rest for the wicked, it seems, with news that director Andy Muschietti will be heading back to the editing suite to make a director's cut of 'It'.
The 2017 summer box office draught has finally ended, thanks to a sterling performance from the new adaptation of Stephen King's 'It'.
The director of 'IT' shares his approach to distilling the 1000+ page novel into a 2-hour movie, and updates on the sequel.