fear street trilogy cast

Sadie Sink is jumping out of one spooky franchise and into another. The Stranger Things actress has joined the cast of the Fear Street trilogy, adapted from R.L. Stine‘s book series. Leigh Janiak, director of indie horror film Honeymoon, is set to helm all three entries in the trilogy. Unlike the Goosebumps series by R.L. Stine, the Fear Street books were geared towards an older, teen audience – and the films likely will be as well.

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fear street movie trilogy new

It’s been a while since we’ve heard anything on the Fear Street movie trilogy, based on the books by Goosebumps writer R.L. Stine. Here’s an update: they’re still happening, and they’ve locked down some directors and cast members. Leigh Janiak, director of horror film Honeymoon, is still set to helm the first of the trilogy, and also the third, while Her Smell filmmaker Alex Ross Perry is directing part two. New to the project: actors Kiana Madeira and Olivia Welch will appear in all three films. More on the Fear Street movie trilogy below.

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Fear Street Movie Trilogy

R.L. Stine’s signature children’s horror series Goosebumps has already been given the feature film treatment, but now his more mature book series Fear Street is heading to the big screen. However, this adaptation of the young adult series may shake things up a bit when it comes to how they’re released into theaters.

20th Century Fox is looking to release three different Fear Street films that would be shot back-to-back and then also release back-to-back one month after another. We’re basically looking at a Netflix binge for a theatrically released franchise. Read More »

Sony wants to cast a spell on a whole new generation of moviegoers. The studio is cuing up a remake of The Craft, the 1996 horror thriller about a group of teenage outcasts who get involved in witchcraft. But the really good news here is that it’s being directed by Leigh Janiak, who made her directorial debut last year with the very creepy Honeymoon.

Get all the details on the The Craft remake after the jump.  Read More »

 

Trailers are an under-appreciated art form insofar that many times they’re seen as vehicles for showing footage, explaining films away, or showing their hand about what moviegoers can expect. Foreign, domestic, independent, big budget: What better way to hone your skills as a thoughtful moviegoer than by deconstructing these little pieces of advertising? This week we bring you a Comic-Con debut that involved Nicolas Cage’s mullet, celebrate Batman’s 75th anniversary with a story about a kid with cancer, get hitched and then have our bride lose her damn mind, and cap it off with Donnie Yen doing what he does best.

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Trailers are an under-appreciated art form insofar that many times they’re seen as vehicles for showing footage, explaining films away, or showing their hand about what moviegoers can expect. Foreign, domestic, independent, big budget: What better way to hone your skills as a thoughtful moviegoer than by deconstructing these little pieces of advertising? This week we start our marriage with a little violence, resurrect The King, reflect on war, join the ranks of the po-po, and find something sinister with our handi-cam.
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