Following Disney’s abrupt cancellation of the planned sequel to “Tron: Legacy,” franchise actor Bruce Boxleitner says he’s moved on: “I don’t really care anymore.”
More than 12,000 disappointed fans have signed a petition to prove to the studio “that Flynn lives.”
Appearing at WonderCon Anaheim, director Joseph Kosinski discussed the development of his new sci-fi film Oblivion, working with star Tom Cruise, and preparing for Tron 3.
Tron: Legacy director Joseph Kosinski says the end of the 2010 Disney film “sets a clear direction for what could happen in the next chapter.”
Although there seemed to be little doubt, a new report confirms that Tron: Legacy star Garrett Hedlund will return for Disney’s recently fast-tracked sequel.
Peter and the Starcatchers writer Jesse Wigutow is in talks with Disney to write the sequel to 2010’s Tron: Legacy. Joseph Kosinksi is set to return as director.
Tron: Uprising producers Adam Horowitz and Edward Kitsis and director Charlie Bean discuss their new Disney XD animated series and how it fits into the Tron universe.
Veteran actors Bruce Boxleitner and Lance Henriksen talk about their roles in Disney XD’s upcoming animated series Tron: Uprising, and reflect on their sci-fi careers.
Disney XD has released a new minute-long teaser for TRON: Uprising, the upcoming animated series that stars the voices of Elijah Wood, Emmanuelle Chriqui, Mandy Moore, Lance Henriksen and Bruce Boxleitner.
Disney XD has released a new teaser for Tron: Uprising, the upcoming animated series the bridges the gap between 1982’s Tron and and 2010’s Tron: Legacy.
So, John Carter has officially become labeled as a flop (despite reasonable reviews and a decent worldwide take), joining Tron Legacy and Prince of Persia on the list of failed attempts to kickstart action adventure franchises in recent years. Why can’t Disney seem to get a foothold in the live-action male market?
Opening in the No. 2 spot with a relatively underwhelming weekend take, it seems as though the common wisdom on John Carter is going to be that it flopped and failed to connect with a mainstream audience. But part of me wonders whether that was the fault of John Carter, or something altogether bigger and more widespread?