It’s Always Someone You Know. #ScreamMovie – Only in theatres January 14, 2022 pic.twitter.com/NUujkTRlY1
Finna get my fit from The Buckle when this new “Scream” movie drops “neve Campbell is so hot bro” pic.twitter.com/LZStnGpRvE
31 Days Of Halloween: Day 5 - Scream and most specifically @CourteneyCox iconic bangs. Can’t wait for the new one! @ScreamMovies #scream #31daysofhalloween pic.twitter.com/SR8QySVN9A
Who plays Ghostface?
Roger L. Jackson (born July 13, 1958) is an American voice actor. He is known for his work by voicing Ghostface in the Scream film series and its spin-off TV series Scream, where E! ranked him as #46 on Best Kept Secrets of Hollywood. wikipedia.orgRoger L. Jackson
12 October, 2021 - 08:20pm
12 October, 2021 - 08:20pm
12 October, 2021 - 08:20pm
12 October, 2021 - 08:20pm
Neve Campbell’s Sidney Prescott, Courteney Cox’s Gale Weathers and David Arquette’s Deputy Dewey Riley are back for the bloody slasher, along with a new cast of characters, many of which will probably not make it to the end credits with a new Ghostface killer on the loose. The trailer opens with a scene mirroring Drew Barrymore’s iconic opening to 1996’s “Scream,” but this time Ghostface texts newcomer Tara (Jenna Ortega) before disabling the alarm system, breaking into her house and presumably murdering her.
The original characters explain to the traumatized newbies that Ghostface always targets people related to the OG cast. Sidney prepares for another bloody showdown with the killer, saying “I’ve been through this…a lot.”
“It’s happening. Three attacks so far,” Dewey tells Sidney over the phone. “Do you have a gun?” To which Sidney replies, “I’m Sidney Prescott, of course I have a gun.”
The original “Scream” premiered in 1996 and was directed by the late Wes Craven. The film starred Campbell as Sidney Prescott, a high schooler targeted by a masked killer named Ghostface who was obsessed with ’80s horror movies. Following its resounding box office success, “Scream” went on to spawn three more installments, each starring Campbell, Cox and Arquette and directed by Craven.
“Scream” will hit theaters on Jan. 14, 2022. Watch the trailer below.
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12 October, 2021 - 08:20pm
Scream fans may be able to rest a little easier.
The Scream franchise is back.
But this time, as the beloved slasher series prepares to thrill audiences with another bloody mystery, Wes Craven won’t be at the helm.
Following Craven’s death in 2015, Scream is in the hands of new filmmakers for the very first time. Understandably, this means most horror fans are approaching the series’ upcoming fifth installment — simply titled Scream — with healthy skepticism.
But now that the film’s first trailer has debuted online, the good news is that Scream fans may be able to rest a little easier about the direction of the franchise’s next installment, officially set for release on January 14, 2021.
Opening with a characteristically sadistic home invasion sequence, the trailer tries hard to sell the upcoming film as a natural addition to the Scream franchise — one that’ll maintain both the series’ trademark violence and its self-referential sense of humor — and it succeeds with flying colors.
It’s not just the return of franchise veterans like Neve Campbell, Courteney Cox, and David Arquette that make the new Scream feel like a fitting next step, though their presence certainly sweetens the deal for fans. What’s even more impressive is that directors Matt Bettinelli-Olpin and Tyler Gillett appear to have recaptured the trademark spirit and style that Craven brought to the franchise’s first four installments.
A quick look back at Bettinelli-Olpin and Gillett’s past work confirms why they were always the right duo to pick up where Craven left off.
Scream marks the highest-profile project of Matt Bettinelli-Olpin and Tyler Gillett’s careers so far, but it’s not hard to see why they landed the gig. After making a name for themselves by directing segments of anthology horror films V/H/S and Southbound, the duo cemented their status as promising up-and-comers by helming the 2019 breakout hit, Ready or Not.
A fast, fun, and savage survival action-horror, Ready or Not worked as an exciting and inventive twist on a Most Dangerous Game-style narrative — one that saw a naive but stunningly capable new bride (Samara Weaving) forced to fight back against her new husband’s sadistic, rich family. Featuring a breakout performance from Weaving, Ready or Not worked as well as a fast-paced, blood-splattered slasher-thriller as it did a satirical horror-comedy.
In other words, it proved that Bettinelli-Olpin and Gillett have exactly what it takes to direct a satisfying Scream sequel. The filmmakers have not only displayed a certain fluency with action-horror filmmaking language but also know how to juggle the kind of tongue-in-cheek, sharply comedic tone that Scream perfected in the ‘90s.
Few horror filmmakers are as rightly worshipped as Wes Craven, who defined ‘80s slashers with the Nightmare on Elm Street franchise then subverted them with Scream a decade later. This makes taking over any franchise or property he created — let alone one of his flagships — a particularly daunting task. In fact, we’ve already seen what can happen when that goes wrong (yes, we are talking about Samuel Bayer’s Nightmare on Elm Street reboot from 2010).
Fortunately, Scream is shaping up to be a far more effective, successful sequel than fans may have expected it to be. The film’s trailer suggests that Bettinelli-Olpin and Gillett are keenly aware of the high bar of quality they’re expected to clear.
At least the reverence with which the sequel’s masked killer regards Campbell’s fearsome Sidney Prescott (He’s heard greeting her in the trailer by saying, “Hello, Sidney. It’s an honor.”) seems to make clear the high esteem in which its filmmakers hold the franchise — and the legacy they’ll play a part in expanding.
12 October, 2021 - 04:42pm
Viewers got a first look at the hotly anticipated film, due out in January, with the release of a new trailer Tuesday. Fans of the 1996 original will likely be pleased to see actors David Arquette, Neve Campbell and Courteney Cox reprising their roles, alongside newcomers including Melissa Barrera, Jenna Ortega and Jack Quaid.
The new clip finds Ortega, whose acting credits include “Iron Man 3” and Netflix’s “You,” on the run from the masked killer Ghostface. It’s a clear homage to an iconic scene from the original film that featured Drew Barrymore ― only this time, Ghostface has text messaging and a home alarm system at his disposal.
The original “Scream” was directed by Wes Craven, generally regarded as a master of the horror genre. Several sequels followed, and while 2011’s “Scream 4” was a hit, hopes of reviving the franchise dwindled significantly following Craven’s death in 2015.
In an interview with Jamie Lee Curtis for Variety last year, Campbell said she was “really apprehensive” about taking on the role of Sidney Prescott for a fifth movie. An impassioned letter from Matt Bettinelli-Olpin and Tyler Gillett, who directed the new film, changed her mind.
“They are directors because of Wes Craven and they’re really so excited to be a part of these films and what an honor it is to do them, and that they really want to do justice to Wes and honor his legacy,” Campbell said. “Then I went and watched one their films and it’s brilliant and in keeping in tone. So I thought, ‘You know what, I can do this.’ I think this could be a lot of fun and a good idea. These are people who are doing it for the love of these films. So that meant something.”
“We couldn’t imagine the movie without any of them and so not having that perfectly locked-in right off the bat was definitely scary,” he told Entertainment Weekly in an interview published Monday. “We couldn’t have hoped for a better outcome in terms of just how everyone rallied around the project and really became a family with a really singular goal of making it across the finish line with this project.”