The film rights to the series were acquired by New Line Cinema. Vaughan wrote his own screenplay for the project, though it was reported in March 2012 that Matthew Federman and Stephen Scaia were in final negotiations to write their own version. In 2006, Vaughan published the graphic novel Pride of Baghdad, which centers on a group of lions who escape from an Iraqi zoo after the start of the Iraq War.
Brian K. VaughnVaughan
This is a list of American films released in 2013.
Pet Sematary, directed by Mary Lambert written by Stephen King, starring Dale Midkiff, Fred Gwynne, Denise Crosby, Miko Hughes. Physical Evidence, directed by Michael Crichton, starring Burt Reynolds and Theresa Russell. Pink Cadillac, starring Clint Eastwood and Bernadette Peters. Prancer, starring Sam Elliott and Cloris Leachman. The Punisher, starring Dolph Lundgren. Puppet Master, starring Paul Le Mat. The Rainbow, directed by Ken Russell, starring Sammi Davis and Amanda Donohoe – (U.K.). Ramji Rav Speaking – (India). Red Scorpion, starring Dolph Lundgren. Relentless, starring Judd Nelson and Robert Loggia. Renegades, starring Kiefer Sutherland and Lou Diamond Phillips.
It: Chapter Two2019 sequelChapter Two
Produced by New Line Cinema, Vertigo Entertainment, Rideback and KatzSmith Productions, and distributed by Warner Bros. Pictures, the film is scheduled to be released on September 6, 2019. ""Taking place 27 years after the summer of 1989, the Losers' Club have grown up and moved away until a devastating phone call forces them to return to Derry when their ancient, shape-shifting nemesis It (Bill Skarsgård) returns.
A list of American films released in 1992.
Best Dramatic PresentationBest Dramatic Presentation, Short FormBest Dramatic Presentation, Long Form
* Winner(s) + No winner selected Starting with the 2003 awards, the Dramatic Presentation award was split into two categories: Best Dramatic Presentation (Long Form) and Best Dramatic Presentation (Short Form). The Long Form award is for "a dramatized production in any medium, including film, television, radio, live theater, computer games or music.
PhantasmPhantasm'' seriesPhantasm'' franchise
In March 2005, it was announced that Coscarelli was in the final stages of talks with New Line Cinema to produce a new entry. According to The Hollywood Reporter, the new film was "being developed as a relaunch and as a possible trilogy about Mike's coming of age." This version never came to fruition. Rumors about a sequel were reignited in June 2007 by footage contained in Don Coscarelli's Farewell to the Alamo Drafthouse, featuring Angus Scrimm and A. Michael Baldwin in their roles.
AVCO Embassy PicturesEmbassy Home EntertainmentEmbassy
In 1991, Nelson was sold to New Line Cinema, who renamed the video division New Line Home Video and also briefly took over Nelson's stake in Castle Rock Entertainment. By the early 1990s, key rights to the Embassy library transferred from company to company due to the bankruptcies of the companies that separately owned them (De Laurentiis for theatrical, Nelson for home video). Dino De Laurentiis's assets went to Parafrance International, in conjunction with Village Roadshow, while Nelson's assets were acquired by Credit Lyonnais Bank and later sold to PolyGram. Nelson's parent company, NHI continued to exist well into the mid-1990s.
Maximum Overdrive, directed by Stephen King, starring Emilio Estevez, featuring a soundtrack by AC/DC. Meatballs III: Summer Job, directed by George Mendeluk, starring Sally Kellerman, Patrick Dempsey, and Al Waxman. The Men's Club, starring Roy Scheider, Harvey Keitel, Craig Wasson, David Dukes, Frank Langella, Treat Williams. Miracles, starring Tom Conti and Teri Garr - (U.K. / U.S.A.). The Mission, directed by Roland Joffé, starring Robert De Niro, Jeremy Irons, Ray McAnally - Palme d'Or award - (U.K.). Modern Girls, starring Virginia Madsen. Mona Lisa, directed by Neil Jordan, starring Bob Hoskins, Cathy Tyson, Michael Caine - (U.K.).
A list of American films released in 2004. Million Dollar Baby won the 2004 Academy Award for Best Picture and Crash won the 2005 Academy Award for Best Picture. The Aviator won the BAFTA Award for Best Film and the Golden Globe Award for Best Motion Picture – Drama. Sideways won the Golden Globe Award for Best Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy and the Satellite Award for Best Film – Musical or Comedy. Hotel Rwanda won the Satellite Award for Best Film – Drama.
New Line Cinema. Bamfer Productions. Apex. Bloodletting Press. Cemetery Dance Publications. Centipede Press. Delirium Books. Earthling Publications. Full Moon Press. Lonely Road Books. Necessary Evil Press. Night Shade Books. Paradox Magazine. Thunderstorm Books. Weird Tales. Z-Man Games. Hero Games. Fantasy Flight Games. Steve Jackson Games. Straight Line Stitch When Skies Wash Ashore and The Word Made Flesh. Elisium's Things They Carried album. King Phaze. Alex McVey's official website. Article on Alex McVey from ghoulfriday.com. Alex McVey - "Building the Perfect Werewolf".
The Texas Chainsaw MassacreTexas Chainsaw Massacre1974 film
In 1983 New Line Cinema acquired the distribution rights from Bryanston and gave the producers a larger share of the profits. The Texas Chain Saw Massacre premiered in Austin, Texas on October 1, 1974, almost a year after filming concluded. It screened nationally in the United States as a Saturday afternoon matinée and its false marketing as a "true story" helped it attract a broad audience. For eight years after 1976, it was annually reissued to first-run theaters, promoted by full-page ads.
A list of American films released in 1994. Forrest Gump won the Academy Award for Best Picture.
Battle Royale1999 novel of the same name1999 novel
In June 2006, Variety reported that New Line Cinema, with producers Neal Moritz and Roy Lee, intended to produce a new American film adaptation of Battle Royale. However, New Line never secured remake rights and following the Virginia Tech massacre in April 2007, Lee stated that prospects for the project had been "seriously shaken." In 2012, Lee stated a remake would no longer be possible due to the release of the film adaptation of The Hunger Games, which has been criticized for its similarities to Battle Royale, stating that: "Audiences would see it as just a copy of Games — most of them wouldn't know that Battle Royale came first. It's unfair, but that's reality."
This is a list of American films released in 1989. Driving Miss Daisy won the Academy Award for Best Picture.
Jason was released by New Line Cinema. In 2004, 20th Century Fox released Alien vs. Predator along with the sequel Aliens vs. Predator: Requiem in 2007. One year later, both Dollman vs. Demonic Toys and Puppet Master vs Demonic Toys were released by 20th Century Fox and Terry Kelley Studios. In 2015, Sony released Lake Placid vs. Anaconda. After the comics publishing house Marvel Comics ventured into movie production, they set of to produce solitary films with popular superheroes from the Avengers team, with characters from upcoming films making cameo appearances in films starring another superhero, while it all lead to the crossover movie The Avengers (2012).
fictional Haddonfield, Illinois
This is a list of fictional towns and villages in film limited to notable examples.
Needful Thingsa film of the same name
Don S. Davis as Reverend Rose. Gillian Barber as Myrtle Keeton. Lochlyn Munro as John LaPointe. Campbell Lane as Frank Jewett. Frank C. Turner as Pete Jerzyck.
Part VII: The New Bloodseventhseventh ''Friday'' film
Paramount Pictures proposed the crossover idea to New Line Cinema, the rival company who held the rights to the Elm Street films, with Paramount controlling domestic distribution and New Line controlling international distribution. The idea was abandoned after the two companies failed to come to an agreement, but the concept eventually came to fruition with Freddy vs. Jason in 2003, after New Line had purchased the rights to the Friday the 13th franchise.
A list of American films released in 1995.
Best ScriptDramatic PresentationNebula Award nomination for Best Script
The Nebula Award for Best Script was given each year by the Science Fiction and Fantasy Writers of America (SFWA) for science fiction or fantasy scripts for movies or television episodes. Awards are also given out for published literary works in the novel, novella, novelette, and short story categories. The Nebula Award for Best Script was awarded annually from 1974 through 1978, and from 2000 through 2009. It was presented under several names; in 1974, 1975, and 1977 the award was for Best Dramatic Presentation, while in 1976 the award was for Best Dramatic Writing.