Tricia Joins Anthology Series ‘Creepshow’ « Tricia Helfer Fan | Your #1 Source for Tricia!
bsg3x20_0069.jpg
bsg3x20_0070.jpg
bsg3x20_0071.jpg
bsg3x20_0072.jpg
bsg3x20_0066.jpg
bsg3x20_0065.jpg
bsg3x20_0067.jpg
bsg3x20_0068.jpg
bsg3x20_0061.jpg
bsg3x20_0062.jpg
bsg3x20_0063.jpg
bsg3x20_0064.jpg
bsg3x20_0056.jpg
bsg3x20_0057.jpg
bsg3x20_0058.jpg
bsg3x20_0059.jpg
bsg3x20_0060.jpg
bsg3x20_0050.jpg


 

Creepshow, Shudder’s first longform original, has announced three new additions to the anthology series’ cast.

Joining the cast are actors David Arquette (Scream franchise), Tricia Helfer (Battlestar Galactica, Lucifer) and Dana Gould (The Simpsons, Stan Against Evil). Shudder also revealed the three new Creepshow stories in which they will appear, and announced Tom Savini (Dawn of the Dead, 1990’s Night of the Living Dead) as the director of Joe Hill’s “By the Silver Water of Lake Champlain” (adapted by Jason Ciaramella), marking Savini’s return to the franchise.

Helfer will star in “Lydia Layne’s Better Half,” written by John Harrison (based on a story by Harrison and Greg Nicotero) and directed by Roxanne Benjamin (Body at Brighton Rock). It centers on a powerful woman denies a promotion to her protégée and lover but fails to anticipate the fallout.

The new cast join Adrienne Barbeau, Giancarlo Esposito and Tobin Bell, previously announced for the Stephen King story “Gray Matter,” adapted by Byron Willinger and Philip de Blasi (The Commuter) and directed by Nicotero (The Walking Dead).

Creepshow is based on the 1982 film written by Stephen King and directed by George A. Romero. The DNA of the original movie is firmly embedded in the new series: in addition to Savini’s and Barbeau’s return to the franchise, Joe Hill played comic-book-loving “Billy” in the original film’s wrap-around segments; John Harrison, who was 1st Assistant Director on 1982’s Creepshow and composed its theme, is back to direct segments of the series; and executive producer and director Greg Nicotero visited the first film’s set as a teenager, and contributed make-up effects to its 1987 follow-up, Creepshow 2.

Source

« | »



Comments aren't allowed in this section.