3 items from 2010
The Incredible Hulk is coming to ABC ABC is looking to bring back Bruce Banner and his green alter-ego in a new Incredible Hulk series, according to Heat Vision Blog.
The site is also reporting that ABC Family is developing a new TV series based on the 1984 movie Cloak & Dagger. It was said that both projects are in very early stages of development and Marvel Television wants to move forward with only one or two projects at a time, to establish a quality brand before moving forward on further shows.
The site lists that there are also a number of projects that were mentioned for TV series including The Punisher, Heroes for Hire and many others. It was said that the Cloak & Dagger project wasn't on the original list, which was presented in May on the Disney lot.
We'll be sure to keep you posted with any further details on »
Most people who watch the opening segment of Orson Welles’ Citizen Kane, a faux newsreel called “News on the March,” don’t realize that it is a very precise parody of The March of Time, the innovative documentary short-subject series that played in theaters, while an equally popular radio show of the same name blanketed the airwaves. Both were narrated, in stentorian fashion, by Westbrook van Voorhis, who was imitated almost as often as the public figures whose voices were replicated on the radio series by such versatile actors as Jeanette Nolan, John McIntire, Elliot Reid and, yes, Orson Welles. Unlike… »
Charles B. Pierce was a popular regional filmmaker who made his feature film debut as director, producer, and cinematographer for the 1972 docu-drama The Legend of Boggy Creek. The low-budget film dramatized the legend of a Sasquatch-like creature known as the Fouke Monster, that was reputed to terrorize the small town in Arkansas near Texarkana. Boggy Creek became a major hit on the drive-in circuit. Pierce also directed and wrote a 1985 pseudo-sequel, The Barbaric Beast of Boggy Creek, Part II, and appeared in the role of Professor Brian C. `Doc’ Lockart.
Pierce was born in Hammond, Indiana, on June 16, 1938, and moved to Hampton, Arkansas, with his family as a child. He operated an advertising agency in Texarkana, and began working in films as a set decorator in the mid-1960s. He worked on numerous film and television productions including Chuck Jones’ animated feature The Phantom Tollbooth (1970), and the films Pretty Maids All in a Row »
3 items from 2010
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