Actually, I know what they’re doing, I just have no idea why they’re doing it. I don’t know who, when planning the aftermath of WhoDoesNeganKillGate, decided to spend a quarter of season seven dividing the main characters into four almost wholly separate groups, forget about telling a story for an interminable amount…
I really thought that after the brutal, annoying season premiere, the follow-up episode introducing the Kingdom, Ezekial, and his tiger would be the extent of the show’s absurdity. It turns out I was wrong. Absolutely, delightfully wrong.
The Walking Dead is as popular as ever in its seventh season on AMC, but showrunner Scott Gimple has his sights set on an even higher prize: an expansion to the big screen.
All things must come to an end, including human civilization. Whether it’s a superbug pandemic tomorrow or a supernova sun in billions of years, one day, somehow, the apocalypse will arrive. You and loved ones plan on being ready for it, and ready for what comes after.
Whether you loved “Service,” or hated it, or more likely felt somewhere in between, I believe there’s one thing we can all agree on, and that’s that this was yet another Walking Dead episode that absolutely, 100 percent did not need to be 90 minutes long.
Having spent last Sunday exploring the goofy magnificence of Ezekial’s Kingdom, The Walking Dead finally showed us Negan’s true compound, and what life is like under his rule through the eyes of two characters—Daryl, his prisoner/hostage, and Dwight, his scarred lieutenant… who’s a prisoner just as much as Daryl.
Whenever things get too dark on TWD—usually when a main character dies—the show likes to follow up with a light-hearted episode. Case in point: while last week’s episode was unbelievably brutal and horrific, last night’s “The Well” was easily the most delightful The Waking Dead has ever been. But there was a lot more…
Did you think that we were done with the “Who will Negan kill in The Walking Dead season premiere?” question just because the season premiere finally aired? Ha ha, nope! Because some very strange new footage has surfaced that indicates the show had someone else in mind to fall victim to Negan’s bat Lucille.
The Walking Dead had a major obstacle to overcome in last night’s season seven premiere. After leading up all of season six to the arrival of Negan and the promise of a main character’s death, the show decided to postpone the reveal of who died to season seven. Could the show possibly live up to its own hype and…
To paraphrase John Cleese, they’re not zombies, they’re walkers. And they are creeping all over AMC these days. The Walking Dead returns to the airwaves for its seventh season on Sunday, and today the network launched the first of a 16-part weekly web series tie-in to Fear the Walking Dead, subtitled Passage.
There aren’t a ton of truly great movies that feature zombies. The list is short but distinguished: the works of George Romero, Lucio Fulci, 28 Days Later, and a few others. But now we need to add The Girl With All the Gifts to the list. It’s the rare zombie film that innovates the genre with skill and excitement.
Namely, there’s a lot of new footage of Ezekiel (played by Khary Payton)—the biggest new character to be joining the upcoming season, and not just because he has a pet tiger. Most what’s more important is that TWD is finally showing us the new season has more going on than that damned Negan cliffhanger.
Last night, Fear the Walking Dead gave the TWD universe yet another term for the mindless, deceased, flesh-eating monsters that have brought civilization to its knees: The Wasted. It’s pretty good, but is it the best term used to describe zombies in these shows? Not quite.
Daylight’s End looks like yet another zombie apocalyptic action movie, but it has a secret weapon: Lance Henriksen, who is pushing 80 but is still quite obviously 100 percent badass. He may have a supporting role here, but anyone in a doomsday plague survival situation would be lucky to have this Aliens veteran by…
Fear the Walking Dead returned Sunday as what felt like a very different show. It felt more like an episode of Lost, really, focusing on one single character—in this case Nick—and flashing back to reveal a significant piece of his past.
This likely makes more sense if you remember that Warm Bodies the 2013 film starring Nicholas Hoult and Teresa Palmer is based on a book by Issac Marion, Marion has announced The Burning World will be releasing in 2017, continuing the tale of R the zombie’s and Julie the living girl’s star-crossed (flesh-crossed?)…
Luke Scott is about to release his much-anticipated debut feature, Morgan, and he’s already got another project lined up: The Hunger, which is not about sexy vampires but ill-fated pioneers. It’s based on a yet-to-be-written novel about the Donner Party, with what Deadline describes as “a Walking Dead-style twist.”
Talk of a World War Z sequel has been lurching around Hollywood nearly since the hit zombie film’s 2013 release. But after new scriptwriter Dennis Kelly was brought in to work with director J.A. Bayona, the latter signed to direct Jurassic World 2. Now producer-star Brad Pitt has a reunion he’s hoping to make happen.
Good news for fans of The Walking Dead and clean places to sleep. TWD creator Robert Kirkman has announced the seventh season of the series will not end with a cliffhanger that infuriates virtually of its viewers. Probably a good decision, guys!
After breaking box-office records in South Korean, Train to Busan—in which a zombie virus rapidly begins spreading between passengers on a bullet train—is headed stateside. We have an exclusive clip to share, which takes place right at that “OH SHIT” moment when everyone realizes how much danger they’re in.