I think it's very hard to talk about these characters in a closed-ended, sort of non-sequel way, especially characters like The Flash and Green Lantern, which have such rich, long histories.
I never thought about doing a sequel when I was actually writing 'The Magicians.' I only ever considered it a standalone.
I was keenly aware that everybody would have loved for me to do a close sequel or a spin-off to 'Marley and Me.'
As far as I know, the guys at Pixar are opposed to a Monsters, Inc. sequel.
You never know in a movie if it's going to be a sequel, but right now I'm proud of what we produced.
And I plan to write a sequel to Dragon Rider.
At one point I intended to write precursor and sequel novels, about the establishment of the Web and its next evolution, but I am very unlikely to now; they would take place in a different universe.
The biggest difference in writing a sequel is that now there are expectations. But also - and this is the awesome part - now there are fans, too!
We wanted to do a sequel with Jim and Jeff. They said that the word was that Jim didn't want to do any sequels. We approached him and he said he would do it, but not until next year. New Line said it was too long to wait.
I'm pretty skeptical about Hollywood and its fascination with the sequel and the franchise.
We are cannibalizing our audience by only giving them regurgitated material. Every movie is either a remake, a sequel, based on something else. Based on a former television series. Based on a successful videogame.
After 'Pitch Perfect,' I only want to be in sequels. No. 2 of whatever.
While I always thought of making sequels to movies like 'Ghayal,' the filmmakers would almost always veto the idea.
When you do films that have multiple sequels, you develop a character for a film.
With a sequel, you always worry for its integrity.
For un-subscribe please check the mail footer.