8 items from 2016
Coming off the Season 11 finale’s Puppeteer serial killer twist, co-showrunner Michael Peterson revealed on Friday at the show’s farewell panel at San Diego Comic-Con that “two other people from past seasons will die” – though not any of the series regulars.
RelatedBones Fall Finale: Ep Talks [Spoiler]’s Fate, New Threat for Booth and Brennan and Season 12 Prospects
Mortality was also on star Emily Deschanel’s mind when asked how she’d like to see Brennan’s journey conclude. “Hopefully not in death,” she revealed. “I hope there’s some kind of happy ending on some level, »
A&E has cancelled the Omen-inspired drama after one low-rated season, TVLine has learned.
RelatedCable/Streaming Renewal Scorecard 2016: What’s Coming Back? What’s Cancelled? What’s On the Bubble?
Exec producer Glen Mazzara confirmed the news on Twitter late Friday. “This hurts to say but Damien will not be getting a second season,” he wrote. “Thank you from all of us to our amazing fans… So sorry we won’t be able to continue our story for you.
“I really loved making Damien — we all did,” he continued. “We just never got the numbers there. »
Arriving on May 3rd from Wales Interactive and Milky Tea Studios is the kart racer that is bringing with it a rather enjoyable slice of dark comedy. Coffin Dodgers see’s the normally placid lives of a retirement village take to the streets in their pimped up mobility scooters, each decked out with numerous pieces of homemade weaponry, in a race against the Grim Reaper himself.
Players must battle it out against The Grim Reaper and other competitors over a 13 race Championship, where only the most skilled racer will survive. There are 4 distinct areas within the Sunny Pines Retirement Community, each featuring it’s own mini tournament in which your rank against other competitors will ensure you progress to the next stage; however finish bottom of the pile and the Reaper gets to take your soul. The final race takes place over each of the 4 areas in a straight shootout »
Sorry, all you blood-thirsty "The Walking Dead" fans: The grim reaper decided not to make an on-screen appearance for any of the show's major characters during Sunday's Season 6 finale. While new baddie Negan (Jeffrey Dean Morgan) apparently killed someone, we'll have to wait until next season to find out which of the unlucky 11 characters at episode's end was sacrificed by the TV gods. In the meantime, have Your say by voting in our poll below. -Break- Photo Gallery: Top 15 Most Shocking Deaths Ever on 'The Walking Dead' According to exclusive Gold Derby odds that were derived from the predictions made by readers like you, Glenn Rhee (Steven Yeun) and Daryl Dixon (Norman Reedus) had the best odds to die prior to tonight's episode ("Last Day on Earth") airing. However, because of the ambiguity of the final scene, all of our contest entrants who predicted that "No One" would die will earn p. »
[Warning: This story contains spoilers from the midseason premiere of Empire, "Death Will Have His Day."] The Grim Reaper is no stranger to Empire, but the loss at the center of Wednesday's midseason premiere was unlike any of the other sudden, shocking, over-the-top deaths that came before it. After getting pushed down the stairs at the end of the winter finale, Rhonda (Kaitlin Doubleday) lost her unborn baby with Andre (Trai Byers). "It hardens her," Doubleday tells The Hollywood Reporter. "At first, [Andre] thinks somebody pushes her and she doesn’t believe it, and then she thinks
- Kate Stanhope
The following story contains spoilers from Sunday’s The Walking Dead. Proceed at your own peril.
Holy comic-book detour.
The Grim Reaper took aim at Merritt Wever‘s Denise in this week’s Walking Dead, but the real twist was how the dear ol’ doc croaked. Unlike in Robert Kirkman’s comics, which saw the zombie-bitten character die at the merciful hands of Michonne, Denise was executed by Savior Dwight, who shot an arrow directly into her right eye socket.
In the following Q&A, the »
What happens when five independent filmmakers join together to adapt each other's dreams for the big screen? If the results are anything like the exclusive poster above, than the final product will be as experimental and avant-garde as it is stunningly visual. Entitled "collective:unconscious," the new film is a collaborative experiment from directors Josephine Decker ("Thou Wast Mild and Lovely"), Frances Bodomo ("Afronauts"), Daniel Patrick Carbone ("Hide Your Smiling Faces"), Lauren Wolkstein ("Social Butterfly") and Lily Baldwin ("Sleepover La"). Read More: Exclusive: Award-Winning Indie Filmmakers Adapt Dreams for Web Series The official synopsis reads: "A man and his grandmother hide out from an ominous broadcast. The Grim Reaper hosts a TV show. The formerly incarcerated recount and reinterpret their first days of freedom. A suburban mom's life is upturned by the beast growing inside of »
- Zack Sharf
The late ‘80s signaled the end of my first golden age of horror. Which is to say two things: adulthood beckoned, and horror films – especially slashers - were running low on inspiration (remember the early ‘90s wasteland? Brr.). However, looking across the waters, some veteran Italian filmmakers weren’t throwing in the towel yet. Michele Soavi’s Stage Fright (1987) stands apart from the crowd because it proved that not only was the beaten and flogged sub-genre alive, it was still capable of surprising fans with enough fresh blood pumping through its weary veins to make you sit up and notice. Just when you thought you couldn’t survive another hack ‘em up, Stage Fright made you a believer again.
- Scott Drebit
8 items from 2016
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