According to a new report, Syfy is considering developing a Waterworld television series because of how well the 1995 film performs every time it airs on the cable network.
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Universal has passed on Imagine Entertainment’s planned adaptation of Stephen King’s fantasy epic, an ambitious and expensive project that calls for a movie trilogy and two television miniseries.
The director briefly addresses the setbacks to the ambitious adaptation of Stephen King’s fantasy epic, and suggests Javier Bardem’s involvement may not be the done deal that earlier reports indicated.
After encountering “budgetary complications” with its ambitious adaptation of Stephen King’s fantasy epic, the studio is postponing the start of production until February as it works with filmmakers to cut costs.
The ambitious project, which calls for a movie trilogy and interlocking television series, reportedly has encountered “budgetary complications” that are leading studio executives to rethink the adaptation of Stephen King’s fantasy epic.
The television, film and comics writer will collaborate with Akiva Goldsman on the NBC TV series, part of an ambitious cross-platform adaptation of Stephen King’s fantasy epic.
Academy Award winner Javier Bardem reportedly is finishing an agreement to star as gunslinger Roland Deschain in the ambitious adaptation of Stephen King’s fantasy epic.
Imagine Entertainment co-founder Brian Grazer says the Academy Award-winning actor “really wants” to play gunslinger Roland Deschain in the ambitious adaptation of Stephen King’s fantasy epic.
Now that the merger between NBC Universal and Kabletown – sorry, I mean, Comcast – has been approved by the FCC and introductory memos have been sent out to all staff members to make it official, it’s time for the peacock network to start living up to its new motto and make history (again). Here’re five thoughts how they can do that.
Comcast merging with NBC Universal isn’t just the source of comedy on last season of 30Rock; it’s apparently also bad for America itself. Or, at least, that’s what Media Access Project policy director Andrew Jay Schwartzman thinks.