BREAKING MOVIE NEWS
Comments made by the new director of It suggest that the approach to the story may differ from King’s novel, in this distinct way.
The Stanley Hotel, which inspired Stephen King's The Shinning, is expanding to include a museum and fully functioning film studio, meaning that it's going to be harder to do all work and no play.
When you think of Misery, the first thing that comes to mind is that "hobbling" scene. However, it's very different from the book, somehow less brutal, because as it was written, no one wanted to work on the movie.
Sadly, we will never get to see a Cary Fukunaga-directed adaptation of Stephen King's It. The filmmaker started working on the big screen project all the way back in 2012, but wound up having too many disagreements with the studio and ultimately left the production behind.
The adaptation of Stephen King's massive horror novel It suffered a big setback when director Cary Fukunaga left the film just before it was supposed to shoot. Now the filmmaker opens up about why.
The adaptation of Stephen King's It suffered a setback when it lost its director recently, but they've hired Mama's Andy Muschietti to fill that role.
The new version of Cujo that is now in the works will probably have a lot of Stephen King fans scratching their heads. This is because the remake is going to be titled C.U.J.O. with the letters apparently standing for "Canine Unit Joint Operations."
In the wake of True Detective's Cary Fukunaga vacating the director's chair for New Line's It remake, some new concept art for another failed remake has hit the airwaves.
Stephen King’s Dark Tower saga stretched over seven main books that took him decades to write and publish. King’s own accident, when he was hit by a van while walking, inspired him to hunker down and finish the saga in 2003, so that he (and his fans) could have closure on Roland’s all-encompassing journey.
The feature adaptation of Stephen King's It hit a pretty substantial setback recently, leaving fans of the novel to wonder if the horror story will ever see the proper adaptation it deserves.
While losing a prime director in Cary Fukunaga, the big screen adaptation of It has gained a great opportunity to scoop up a new helmer. Read on to see who's made our It list, and why they fit the bill.
Without dabbling in too many spoilers, King’s book follows a set of characters and close friends as they confront the ultimate evil on two separate occasions. A proper adaptation was always going to be a challenge. Trying to reduce It to one movie sounds downright impossible.
With new versions of It and The Stand on the horizon, we can add another Stephen King adaptation to the pile, In the Tall Grass.
The fate of Stephen King’s The Dark Tower has been decided! After years of false promises to make a film, an idea for a TV series that went nowhere and other failed attempts to adapt the property, the beloved fantasy series is making its way to theaters.
The King of Horror has opened up on one of the most anticipated films of the year, and his high praise has only given us more to look forward to.
Big screen versions of Stephen King stories have a checkered past, but that’s never scared Hollywood away. Now Brad Pitt’s Plan B is adapting King’s teleportation short, "The Jaunt.”
Stephen King's epic novel, It, has not seen the screen time it deserves, and after reading a new script for a movie version, King has given the go ahead.
After some time without updates, it looks like The Stand might finally start getting underway with production. What's more, we've heard some news about how many films we might actually get out of the epic novel. Find out how many after the jump.
There has been some real garbage movies made from Stephen King books. (Dreamcatcher and Sleepwalkers come to mind.) But no matter how many years pass, the author behind Carrie, Christine and Pet Cemetery still loathes the best-regarded horror movie based on his works. King still can't stand Stanley Kubrick's The Shining.
Don't go getting our hopes up by telling us that M-O-O-N might actually spell more than one film for the feature adaptation of The Stand, Stephen King.