We’ve seen, heard, and read stories that interpret L. Frank Baum’s Oz in every way imaginable. Well, almost every way. New Line Cinema just bought a film pitch that sets a horror story in the world of The Wizard of Oz.
Yes, The Wonderful Wizard of Oz has been interpreted and reinterpreted over the decades, but you've never seen it quite like this. Rice Boy creator Evan Dahm has gone back to the book's text and is illustrating a new edition of L. Frank Baum's classic novel.
Legends of Oz: Dorothy's Return arrives in theaters limping. After long delays, endless rewrites and decisions like "let's add songs by Bryan Adams," it finally comes out with a 5 percent fresh rating on Rotten Tomatoes. What the heck went wrong with this film, anyway?
There are a lot of new takes on L. Frank Baum's Land of Oz coming up, including Sam Raimi's Oz The Great and Powerful, and a new animated film featuring Patrick Stewart and Lea Michele. But the most unique takes might come from a new anthology, edited by John Joseph Adams and Douglas Cohen. Oz Reimagined: New Tales…
When you mention The Wizard of Oz, your average moviegoer's mind turns to such disparate topics as Judy Garland, ruby slippers, and apocryphal hanging munchkins.
Dark reimaginings of The Wizard of Oz are all the rage, but what we saw of the upcoming computer-animated Dorothy of Oz suggests there's still some kiddie magic left to share. Also, Patrick Stewart voices a tree with multiple personalities.
Historian John Curren believes he has found the inspiration for the yellow brick road in L. Frank Baum's popular children's book, The Wonderful Wizard of Oz. Mostly gone, the road leads to a parking lot in the small town of Peekskill, NY