CBS just revealed the logo and first tease of the upcoming Star Trek TV show. Production hasn’t started yet, so there’s no actually footage, but it’s a galaxy-spanning video that promises “New crews, new villains, new heroes, and new worlds.”
This is such perfect, beautiful, brilliant casting. How are we supposed to wait an entire year to see this?
This is incredible news. Nicholas Meyer—the man who probably deserves more credit than anybody for the longevity of Star Trek—has joined the writing staff of Bryan Fuller’s new Trek TV series.
This is the best possible choice. Bryan Fuller—who worked on Star Trek: Deep Space Nine and Star Trek: Voyager back in the day, before going on to create Pushing Daisies, Wonderfalls and Hannibal—will be the showrunner of the new Star Trek TV show.
Yesterday, word broke that Bryan Fuller was bringing the sci-fi anthology show Amazing Stories back to life. Now, you can watch the entire first season of the original 80s series over on NBC.
In the mid-Eighties, Steven Spielberg created and produced an anthology show called Amazing Stories. Each week, a new tale dealing with the supernatural or fantastic was told, totally unrelated to the previous week. Now, it’s coming back with the help of Bryan Fuller.
American Gods is on its way to becoming a television show on Starz, and now, Bryan Fuller has revealed that the book’s author, Neil Gaiman, will pen some of the show’s episodes.
Sad news, Hannibal fans: our cannibal won’t be getting a fourth season. Bryan Fuller thanked NBC for indulging the show’s “images that would have shredded the eyeballs of lesser Standards & Practices enforcers.” Indeed. The season two capper was epic, but look for the series finale to be a bloodbath for the ages.
We only just got word that Starz had officially greenlit and adaption of Neil Gaiman’s American Gods with Bryan Fuller (Hannibal) running the show. And from the first art, tweeted by Fuller, it certainly seems like he’s bringing his trademark sense of style to the project.
News about the American Gods show is rareand it feels like we’ve been hearing about the TV adaptation forever. But tStarz has just announced that they’ve greenlit Bryan Fuller’s series, and it looks like American Gods on TV finally be happening!
The long-awaited television adaptation of Neil Gaiman's American Gods is moving forward, helmed by Pushing Daisies and Hannibal's Bryan Fuller. Naturally, we're nervous, but this recent interview with Fuller has calmed many of our fears. Spoiler talk ahead.
Many moons ago, Bryan Fuller (Hannibal and Pushing Daisies) developed a TV adaptation of John Christopher's The Lotus Caves for Syfy. Alas, the pilot never made it to the small screen, until now. Syfy is finally airing their lost Lotus Caves adaptation titled High Moon.
This fall is seeing a huge crop of comic-book TV shows, and one of the most promising is Constantine. The trench-coated antihero who copes with the unsavory side of magic is getting a more faithful portrayal. Except he won't smoke. And now we're hearing his sexuality will be toned down too. Does it matter?
Bryan Fuller has made such awesome (if oft prematurely canceled) shows as Pushing Daisies, Mockingbird Lane, Wonderfalls, Hannibal, and the first season of Heroes. He also loves scifi in general and Star Trek in particular, which is presumably why he's taking his talents to Syfy for his new series High Moon.
It's got zombies!
The awesome producer Bryan Fuller wants to makes an awesome new Star Trek TV series. Paramount won't let him, because they're busy letting J.J. Abrams make his Trek movies. But that doesn't mean Fuller doesn't have a captain in mind should he ever get the green light: Angela Bassett.
Besides the subject mentioned in the headline, today’s “Postal Apocalypse” includes a historical look at butt-wiping technologies, how Cobra gets its funding in G.I. Joe, the worst Star Wars prequel quote, and more. It is possibly my favorite “PA” ever. Please, please keep those awesome questions comin’ to …
I think we all saw this coming — but the official word on the fate of Bryan Fuller's Mockingbird Lane is not good. NBC has officially passed on the show, forever.
Bryan Fuller's reboot of the campy TV series The Munsters (retitled in the reboot to Mockingbird Lane) could have been much more serious. Like Eddie Munster kills a bunch of people serious.