“The Nevers” is an epic science fiction drama about a gang of Victorian women who find themselves with unusual abilities, relentless enemies, and on a mission that might change the world. “We have long been fans of the incredibly talented and prolific Joss Whedon and we can’t think of a better project than ‘The Nevers’ with which to welcome him to the HBO family,” HBO programming president Casey Bloys said in a statement.
Joss Whedon is set to executive produce a half-hour comedy series currently in development at Freeform, Variety has learned exclusively. The project is currently titled “Pippa Smith: Grown-Up Detective.” Hailing from creators Siobhan Thompson and Rebecca Drysdale, the series is described as a dark comedy that follows Pippa Smith, a twenty-something former kid sleuth, as she […]
Rumors about the show's return have picked up steam in the wake of successful TV revivals like "Roseanne" and "The X-Files," but Eliza Dushku doesn't think it's coming back.
Joss Whedon’s unmade “Wonder Woman” script stirred up controversy when it leaked last year. But the director and screenwriter stands by his work, and addressed the reactions head on.
Zak Penn recalls scenes that were cut and characters whose roles were reversed in his original screenplay for "The Avengers."
Producers from “Buffy the Vampire Slayer,” “13 Reasons Why,” “Pretty Little Liars,” and other teen shows discuss how “My So-Called Life” had an impact on them when they were that age.
The Justice League has a rooftop meeting with James Gordon in Justice League. Battered by pre-release drama and disappointing box-office numbers, Justice League limps onto Blu-ray today in a version that won’t satisfy the vocal horde of Zack Snyder fans insisting that the director’s original vision can and should be revealed to the world. Instead, Warner Bros. is standing by the hybrid theatrical cut, which mingles Snyder sequences with new material overseen by his replacement, Joss Whedon, who receives co-screenwriting credit.
It's "probably the most ripe show we have for bringing back,” Fox Chairman and CEO Gary Newman said this morning at the INTV conference in Jerusalem.
Showrunners from "Buffy the Vampire Slayer," "13 Reasons Why," "Pretty Little Liars," and other series tell us how the Marjory Stoneman Douglas students have inspired them.
Joss Whedon has stepped down as director of Warner Bros. and DC upcoming “Batgirl,” an individual with knowledge of the project tells TheWrap. Batgirl made her debut in the Batman mythos fifty years ago as Barbara Gordon, the daughter of Gotham City Police Commissioner Jim Gordon.
Petition-signers might not be thrilled, but Warner Bros. will be including tons of extra material on superhero Blu-ray.
Early tracking projects at least $110 million in North America ticket sales for the Nov. 17 launch of Warners and DC's superhero spectacle.
Justice is a dish best served loud and full of action in the new trailer for the Zack Snyder-Joss Whedon super team-up.
Latest evidence that Joss Whedon's reshoots are moving tone away from Zack Snyder’s more monochromatic aesthetic.
Warner Bros. and DC are spending big money to ensure that “Justice League” builds on the creative success of “Wonder Woman” instead of serving up a “Suicide Squad”-style disappointment. The studio, which had no comment on the scheduling trouble, is spending approximately $25 million on extensive reshoots that have dragged on for roughly two months... Read more »
At Comic-Con for a “Justice League” panel, Ben Affleck addressed a recent report that his Caped Crusader days were ending.
Twenty years ago today, Joss Whedon’s Buffy the Vampire Slayer debuted on The WB giving TV fans a strong, smart, funny teenage heroine to root for. It also gave current and future TV writers something to aspire to.
Leading up to the 20th anniversary of the March 10, 1997 premiere of Buffy the Vampire Slayer, Yahoo TV is celebrating “Why Genre Shows Matter” and the history of how these shows have tackled universal themes (e.g., how much high school sucks) and broader social issues. What’s one Emmy nomination you would have loved to see a genre show receive over the years? It’s a question we posed to more than 30 executive producers of current sci-fi/fantasy series who agreed to take part in our Why Genre Shows Matter survey over the last month, either by email or phone.
What was the first genre show to resonate with you? 1. HBO owes a “thank you” to The Incredible Hulk. Because when you’re a skinny, nerdy 10-year-old, you wish you could transform into a painted green Lou Ferrigno and beat the living s–t out of anyone who makes you angry.
March 10 marks the 20th anniversary of the premiere of Buffy the Vampire Slayer, and if you’re a fan whose heart has never left Sunnydale, you’re about to be very happy. Yahoo TV has the exclusive announcement of how 20th Century Fox Consumer Products is celebrating the milestone. Fans can also visit BoxLunch.com on March 10 for the “Sunnydale High Yearbook Contest,” which has the prize of a trip to this year’s San Diego Comic-Con.
Fifteen years ago this month, David Boreanaz’s soulful bloodsucker Angel drove his vampire-mobile through an interdimensional portal and arrived in a fantasy realm known as Pylea, altering the series' future.
By Cynthia Littleton Joss Whedon shared an eye-opening fact during Saturday night’s reunion of the Dr. Horrible’s Sing-Along Blog team: He’s made more money from his independently financed 2008 Internet musical than he did from writing and directing Marvel’s first blockbuster Avengers movie. Whedon noted this point during the Q&A following a screening of the 45-minute Dr. Horrible tuner starring Neil Patrick Harris, Felicia Day and Nathan Fillion, who took part in the reunion that kicked off Paleyfest NY at the Paley Center for Media.
This weekend, Avengers: Age of Ultron smashed the box-office, making it already one of the year’s most successful movies. It’s further proof of just how far Ultron writer-director Joss Whedon has come since the ‘90s, when he was the creator of the beloved Buffy, the Vampire Slayer, a show known for its well-crafted group dynamics, unexpected bursts of mid-catastrophe comedy, and zingy references to movies, TV, and books. If those elements seem familiar to Marvel fans, it’s because Whedon’s brought many of them to the Avengers films — especially those smartly placed one-liners: In Age of Ultron, the characters riff on everything from cartoon characters to highbrow literature to the Bible.
The 'Age of Ultron' director has some frank words on his struggles with Marvel: "That’s when it got really, really unpleasant."