Star Trek: Discovery is delayed yet again. A beloved Next Generation actor was reportedly offered an insulting amount of money to appear on the show. It lost a showrunner with a well-deserved fan base of his own. And CBS has made poor marketing decision after poor marketing decision. So, how screwed is this show?…
Starz’s adaptation of Neil Gaiman’s American Gods has to expand to fill a TV season and one of the ways they’re doing that is by adding more gods and going more into their backgrounds. One added character is the metal-forging god Vulcan, played by Corbin Bernsen (Psych). It turns out that his addition actually came…
Even though it had been said that Bryan Fuller would remain an executive producer for Star Trek: Discovery, Fuller is now clarifying that the only work he will do on season one of the show is what he’s already done.
Last night, it was Bryan Fuller would no longer be serving as showrunner for Star Trek: Discovery—an announcement that makes a good deal of sense when you consider the man’s workload. But buried in that news was a little tidbit about the cast that is slightly strange.
The much-anticipated new Star Trek series, Star Trek: Discovery, just lost one of its key players: showrunner Bryan Fuller, who is apparently too busy with his other projects (Starz’ American Gods and NBC’s Amazing Stories reboot) to give the CBS All Access show the attention it demands.
Which is bad and upsetting news, but shouldn’t be particularly surprising news, since it’s September—four months before its original January premiere date—and we still haven’t heard of anyone being cast for this show yet.
Joining the near-perfect cast of the Starz show is Jeremy Davies (Lost and Justified) as Jesus. The son of god one.
This is a surprise to absolutely no one who has followed Bryan Fuller’s comments about Star Trek in the past, but a ton of outlets are now confirming that the new show will have a female lead.
Bryan Fuller put an image of a Star Trek: Discovery make up test online yesterday. And my is it familiar.
CBS merely announced the name of the upcoming Star Trek TV series, and gave us the briefest glimpse of its titular ship, the Discovery. What could it possibly reveal about the show? Well, if you’re a Star Trek nerd like we are, it can tell you a lot—including when in the timeline the series might take place.
Good news if you live in one of 188 countries that isn’t the United States or Canada: you’ll be able to stream CBS’ new Star Trek show on Netflix just 24 hours after each episode debuts stateside. US viewers, however, will still have to pony up six bucks per month to watch it on CBS All Access.
American Gods has its fair share of, obviously, gods. Some have signature looks—or required elements to their looks. Technical Boy is not one of them.
We all know 2016 is the 50th anniversary of Star Trek, and that’s cause for a lot of fanfare. A new movie, a new TV show, and multiple conventions are just a few of the things on the way. It also seems Star Trek has set its phasers to conquer the biggest convention of them all: San Diego Comic-Con, which begins July…
Here’s something you may not have realized about Bryan Fuller’s upcoming Star Trek TV series being on CBS’ All Access thingie instead of CBS proper: it’s not beholden to Network Standards and Practices, meaning it can be more graphic than any Trek series before. But that doesn’t mean it will.
If there’s one person who knows exactly what to say about a new Star Trek series, it’s Bryan Fuller. Everything he says about how he’s running CBS digital Star Trek show sounds right and good and not at all like he’s going cannibalize a beloved franchise for parts.
The TV adaptation of Neil Gaiman’s American Gods has added another star to its roster: Gillian Anderson. This isn’t the most shocking news ever, since Anderson previously worked with American Gods executive producer Bryan Fuller on the late, great Hannibal. But it is awesome news, because GILLAN ANDERSON!
Despite earlier rumors to the contrary, another rumor surfaced last week which claimed that there was still some uncertainty over which universe the new Star Trek series would be set in, that of the original series, Next Generation, DS9 and the like, or the new universe of the recent movies? But we have a better…
CBS just revealed the logo and first tease of the upcoming Star Trek TV show. Production hasn’t started yet, so there’s no actually footage, but it’s a galaxy-spanning video that promises “New crews, new villains, new heroes, and new worlds.”
This is such perfect, beautiful, brilliant casting. How are we supposed to wait an entire year to see this?
This is incredible news. Nicholas Meyer—the man who probably deserves more credit than anybody for the longevity of Star Trek—has joined the writing staff of Bryan Fuller’s new Trek TV series.