With the return of Doctor Who on Saturday for the second half of Season 7, Spinoff looks at where we left the series in December and what we should look for in these next eight episodes. (Hint: Neil Gaiman’s Cybermen!)
Joe Wright has been tapped to adapt the upcoming Neil Gaiman novel The Ocean at the End of the Lane for Focus Features.
BBC and BBC America have announced the seventh season of Doctor Who will return Saturday, March 30 with eight new episodes, including one written by Neil Gaiman.
Ron Howard is in talks with Disney to direct a live-action adaptation of Neil Gaiman’s award-winning novel The Graveyard Book.
The BBC reveals that Neil Gaiman’s highly anticipated return to Doctor Who will feature the return of the iconic villains the Cybermen, plus guest stars Warwick Davis, Tamzin Outhwaite and Jason Watkins.
Neil Gaiman, who penned the award-winning “The Doctor’s Wife, will write another episode of Doctor Who, set to air this season.
Neil Gaiman spotlights Jill Thompson’s Sandman illustrations created for a Warner Bros. move pitch that never got off the ground. The concept art is now available for purchase.
Disney has acquired the film rights for Neil Gaiman’s award-winning children’s fantasy The Graveyard Book for Henry Selick (Coraline, The Nightmare Before Christmas) to direct.
Author Neil Gaiman talks about lending his voice to this week’s episode of The Simpsons, his thoughts on Twilight and teen literature, and his own career.
The adaptation of Neil Gaiman’s award-winning 2001 fantasy novel is envisioned to run at least six seasons, with a budget of $30 million to $40 million per season. The author is on board as an executive producer and writer. Updated!
Short of an episode being written by Alan Moore (or, perhaps, Stephen King), this week’s Doctor Who — written by none other than Neil Gaiman — may be the only time where the writer of the episode outshines the eponymous hero. But that doesn’t mean we don’t have some questions about it. Five of them, in fact …
The cable channel is negotiating to develop Neil Gaiman’s award-winning 2001 novel as a fantasy series, with Gaiman and renowned cinematographer Robert Richardson writing the pilot.