There’s a lot of things in flux for AMC’s The Walking Dead, which premieres in October. Sure, on the show, Negan has been defeated, and it looks like the survivors will finally live in peace. Spoiler: As the new Comic-Con trailer reveals, they won’t. But the real drama is behind the scenes.
The Walking Dead’s Robert Kirkman has found his next adaptation. Amazon Studios just gave a straight-to-series order for an animated show based on his Image comic book Invincible, told over eight hour-long episodes.
There have been a lot of casualties on The Walking Dead. One of the earliest and most tragic fatalities was the surprising end met by Dale Horvath, everyone’s favorite fisherman hat-wearing grandpa figure. His death came as a shock for fans, but get ready for another shock—the actor himself was the one who pulled the…
The Walking Dead, a show as reliant on character deaths for drama as it is for zombies, is not above giving the audience a little tease. And according to Robert Kirkman, a big tease isn’t out of the question, either.
Universal Pictures and Skybound Entertainment just announced they’re teaming up to bring Image’s comic Birthright to the big screen.
The next movie on Nacho Vigalondo’s post-Colossal slate is an intriguing team-up with Robert Kirkman. It’s not to adapt one of Kirkman’s myriad comics, though; instead, they’ll be bringing the intense time travel series Comeback to theaters.
It’s a television executive’s job to put the most optimistic spin on their network’s performance while speaking with members of the press about the future and upcoming projects. But during a recent call with the Wall Street Journal, AMC CEO Josh Sapan took things entirely too far.
The Walking Dead has one of the most passionate fanbases in comics history that prides itself in its attention to detail, but according to series creator Robert Kirkman, one obvious inside joke basically went over the entire fandom’s head and drove some to madness.
We don’t know when. We don’t know how. We don’t know who. But at New York Comic Con this weekend, Walking Dead creator Robert Kirkman announced that his two popular AMC zombie shows will soon be crossing over.
Massive, modern-day disasters that shake countries to their core come in many different forms. But whether they’re natural like hurricanes or man-made like mass shootings, the nations they befall are almost always able to move forward in large part because people can explain what happened. How, though, does a country…
AMC’s The Walking Dead as you know it may be in trouble.
The Walking Dead has been a big money-making success at AMC, pulling in an impressive amount of viewers for the network. But Skybound—the entertainment company founded by The Walking Dead creator Robert Kirkman—just announced that Amazon will be the home of all their new TV content moving forward.
Zombie stories almost always have the same end game: Either humanity finds a cure, or everyone dies. In Friday’s Walking Dead panel at San Diego Comic-Con, franchise creator Robert Kirkman said definitely his show will never, ever, look for a solution to the undead apocalypse. (Looks like everyone dying is still on…
In Robert Kirkman’s Thief of Thieves, world-renowned thief and conman Conrad Paulson gives up his life of stealing in favor of a new life of stealing... from other criminals. Naturally, Paulson’s former colleagues don’t take kindly to his new lifestyle and he’s forced to go on the run.
Robert Kirkman created The Walking Dead. Seth Rogen and Evan Goldberg finally got a Preacher adaptation made. Now, Rogen and Goldberg will be turning Kirkman’s long-running superhero series into a major motion picture for Universal.
Robert Kirkman is apparently discounting the possibility that ratings fall and AMC cancels The Walking Dead. Or, the expense eventually makes the show not worth it, and AMC cancels it. Or, and I think we all agree this is the most likely option, the world ends in an apocalypse that makes The Walking Dead both…
In fact, not only won’t Walking Dead creator Robert Kirkman tell the network that runs the hit show based on his comic, he won’t tell showrunner Scott Gimple what’s going happen in the comics, either. The crazy thing is that Gimple is such a TWD fan, he doesn’t want to know.
After “categorically denying” that he was working on a remake of An American Werewolf in London back in August, it looks like Max Landis (son of the original film’s writer-director, John Landis) has revised his position. Deadline just reported that the film is officially a go, and the younger Landis will write it.
You know how world leaders have body doubles to give assassins a hard time? Well, The Walking Dead has employed a similar technique to avoid any plot details from leaking. This is a normal and proportional response to the problem of spoilers.
For more than 10 years, Invincible has been a love letter to the superhero genre, paying homage and remixing plot beats and character archetypes into a series that’s become a hit unto its own. That run will be ending next year.