Melissa Rosenberg just helped redefine what we expect from superheroes on screen with the new Jessica Jones Netflix series. But let’s not forget her previous foray into superheroics: the 2002-2003 Birds of Prey TV show, which featured a ridiculously creepy Harley Quinn.
This weekend, the world met the whiskey-drinking, super-powered Hell’s Kitchen detective known as Jessica Jones. She’s the star of the second Netflix Marvel superhero show, leading into the team-up series The Defenders, and many people spent their weekends on the couch, devouring all 13 episodes.
We were utterly creeped out by the “insomnia epidemic” novel Black Moon by Kenneth Calhoun. There have been other books and stories about a world where almost everybody suddenly can’t sleep recently—but Calhoun’s vision was especially horrific. So it’s great that this book is becoming a TV show.
The movie version of the Twilight saga comes to an end tomorrow — with quite possibly the biggest vampire smackdown ever committed to film. We sat down with Jackson Rathbone, who plays Jasper, for an exclusive interview. Rathbone told us about the massive battle scene — and why Twilight's vampires are sort of like the…
This weekend, the final (we think) Twilight movie hits theaters, and then it's all over. Maybe you love Twilight as much as Mitt Romney, or maybe you're not crazy about it. But either way, you can't deny the huge impact that Twilight has had on pop culture.
We're all excited for the gritty TV adaptation of Brian Michael Bendis' Alias, which follows fallen superhero Jessica Jones after she's brutally violated and manipulated by the Purple Man. How will this ultra-dark, profane comic translate to network television? We asked the creator of the TV show, Twilight: Breaking…
Melissa Rosenberg, who adapted the Twilight books into five movies, is writing and producing a movie of Pamela Sargent's young adult novel Earthseed for Paramount Pictures. Rosenberg also wrote for Dexter, and is writing a Highlander reboot.
Twilight screenwriter Melissa Rosenberg adapting a TV series called AKA Jessica Jones, based on the gritty, sarcastic comic book detective. But is prime time ready for a darker, female version of Castle? Marvel and ABC are gambling that they are.