Miniserie

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Eine Miniserie erzählt eine vollständige, in sich abgeschlossene Geschichte in mehreren getrennt gesendeten Episoden. Im Unterschied zu anderen Fernsehserien wird sie bereits als Ganzes konzipiert und die Episoden werden in der Regel auch zusammen. Eine Miniserie erzählt eine vollständige, in sich abgeschlossene Geschichte in mehreren getrennt gesendeten Episoden. Im Unterschied zu anderen. In diese Kategorie kommen nur Miniserien. Seiten in der Kategorie „Miniserie“. Folgende Seiten sind in dieser Kategorie, von insgesamt. (vorherige Seite). Miniserie. Vom amerikanischen miniseries (auch: mini-series) abgeleiteter Begriff für einen mehrteiligen Fernsehfilm (auch: TV-Mehrteiler). Der Ausdruck. Die Zeit reicht nicht für lange Serien? Ob Bodyguard, Maniac oder Good Omens: Lies jetzt, welche Miniserien du auf Netflix und Amazon Prime.

miniserie

Die Zeit reicht nicht für lange Serien? Ob Bodyguard, Maniac oder Good Omens: Lies jetzt, welche Miniserien du auf Netflix und Amazon Prime. Miniserie. Vom amerikanischen miniseries (auch: mini-series) abgeleiteter Begriff für einen mehrteiligen Fernsehfilm (auch: TV-Mehrteiler). Der Ausdruck. Eine Miniserie erzählt eine vollständige, in sich abgeschlossene Geschichte in mehreren getrennt gesendeten Episoden. Im Unterschied zu anderen.

Chelan Simmons , who played Pennywise's first victim Laurie Ann Winterbarger, had her first non-commercial experience with It ; she would later be known for appearing in several 21st-century budget horror films and a telefilm version of Carrie.

Terence Kelly , who portrays officer Nell, was nominated for a Gemini for another role as an officer in Reg Serge. Davis as Mr. Gedreau, and Megan Leitch as a library aide Richie talks to while being taunted by Pennywise.

A horror sci-fi miniseries these days is as rare as moon rocks, as few and far between as known inhabited planets. TV's inherent timidity its fear of going too far and driving away viewers is in direct contrast to the purpose of horror, which is to go so far that it scares the people who watch it.

There was only one television version of a Stephen King story before It , that being the adaptation of 'Salem's Lot , directed by Tobe Hooper.

It was written over four years [31] by King with inspirations from the story " Three Billy Goats Gruff " [32] and legends about Bangor, Maine 's sewer system.

King's predictions about a TV version of the book not happening, while false, were also justified according to newspaper critic Matt Roush.

Some critics also questioned the airing of a horror film like It on television, a format much easier for children to access than theaters due to less parental and government restrictions.

King described his expectations of the miniseries being "in the basement. Here was a book that sprawled over 1, pages, and they were going to cram it into four hours, with commercials.

Ritter in a July interview predicting It 's purpose in the television market [4]. Hollywood significantly increased their interest in screen adaptations of King's work after the box office success of Pet Sematary , and several of went into development; [30] around this time, ABC had acquired the rights to a television miniseries of It and green-lit it to be an eight-to-ten-hour miniseries.

One reason, according to Lawrence D. Cohen , was that it was "the heyday of networks adapting lengthy novels for TV.

It was also being made in a time when the television landscape was making a slight change into unusual styles, as indicated by the popularity of shows like David Lynch 's Twin Peaks —91 and Tales from the Crypt — You can break new ground — not with hard-core violence or nudity, necessarily — but just by being different and strange, which I certainly am trying to bring to It.

George A. Romero had originally been signed on to direct the project, which at the time ABC had planned for an eight-to-ten-hour series that would run over four two-hour blocks.

I did [story] boards. I must have thousands of pages of scripts and notes. The producers "lost their nerve" from how much work they could be faced doing an eight-to-ten hour miniseries.

Cohen, who had previously written the film adaptation of Carrie in , was hired to write It , receiving a manuscript of the novel that was sent to his New York apartment in before the book was published.

In reading Cohen's draft, Wallace initially avoided reading the book to get an objective view of it: "I knew I was dealing with people who had been intimately involved with the book for years.

Given the length of the King novel, which runs 1, pages, [49] a great deal of material was left out of Cohen's page screenplay, [5] including subplots concerning the personal lives of the adult characters, one of which had the main male characters each losing their virginity to Beverly.

One major change King disliked but had to deal with was the decreased amount of depth of the main characters, particularly Richie Tozier, who was altered from a Los Angeles DJ into a television show comedian.

We really felt like we were in Derry. All the exterior stuff was done in Stanley Park and I remember being amazed it was so woodsy and so far removed.

It was shot over a three-month summer period in Vancouver , British Columbia, Canada. For the opening scene where Laurie Winterbarger is murdered by Pennywise, Simmons' shots were done while Curry wasn't on set; Wallace stood at the laundry area of the backyard giving her simple directions for emotions.

He turned to me and said "Hi! Filming It was not without difficult sequences. The scene where the blood-filled balloon explodes in Beverly's bathroom required multiple takes due to how difficult it was to get the timing of the explosion right.

In explaining why directing a screen version of a King story was difficult, Wallace summarized, "Stephen King is so good with language that he can make almost anything sound incredibly scary.

Some of King's images translate to film. Some are simply ethereal, like smoke. A lot of Wallace's directing was influenced by films he worked on with John Carpenter , such as Halloween and The Fog A trick table, puppeteers underneath, a handful of creepy little cookie models, a group of characters taken by surprise.

So much depended on the details. Kersh scene, Wallace place several incidental details, such as Mrs. Kersh's teeth being rotten like Pennywise's, to give the audience a clue something was up; the scene also ends with Beverly Marsh in the middle of the street, with intentionally no extras around to add to the creep factor.

The majority of the special effects were done practically without digital alteration, [6] such as puppeteers being used to animate the fortune cookies in the Chinese restaurant scene.

While It's lair features many cocooned humans, Sally Ray and J. Matalon sculpted only six of them, four children and two adults, for close-up shots.

To work with the deadline, Mixon divided the design team of each It creature into four artists: "Each artist was given a considerable amount of freedom with his creations, with occasional input from Warren or myself to make sure we were adhering to Wallace's vision.

When designing Pennywise, Mixon focused on making him look as "friendly" as possible: "This creature is trying to lure children in, so he's not going to be a monster at first.

Mixon began working on a head cast for the Pennywise character after Curry was cast in the role; he also designed three clay molds for testing.

According to director Wallace, "Tim [Curry] objected strongly to all the rubber. He had recently been in several movies which covered him in prosthetics and I'm sure he felt all the glue and latex would just get in his way.

He was right, of course. With those eyes, and that mouth, and his crazy, sardonic sense of humor, less turned out to be more in the makeup department.

In the scenes when the clown became vicious, Curry wore yellow lenses [63] and two sets of sharp teeth throughout shooting: a smaller set he could talk while wearing, and a less flexible but far bigger set for more horrifying shots.

Dan Platt sculpted a puppet replication of Pennywise specifically for the stop motion scenes, with painting done by Mixon and the hair by Jack Bricker.

Norman Cabrera sculpted the design of the werewolf. Only the "stunt" and "beauty" pairs are seen in the final miniseries. For the part when Mrs.

Kersh is revealed to be Alvin Marsh's corpse, Florence Peterson was still playing the character. The scene when the Losers find Stanley's decapitated head in the refrigerator was done via a split screen effect; it consists of one shot of Masur wearing a Jim-McLoughlin-designed "severed neck" with black areas filled in by another shot of the refrigerator without the actor.

I had a problem with the spider. King was able to conjure it up in his head, but it was difficult to bring to the screen. We set the tone and parameters in the first part of the movie with Pennywise.

But when you get to the spider, you move into a different world. It was supposed to be a horror movie, not Jason and the Argonauts. Joey Orosco, with some help from Henry Mayo, [68] used his idea to create a design that included the abdomen and multiple limbs of a spider; and shoulders , hips , and torso -attaching legs of a human; the body parts went through more than 16 concept sculptures.

As Wallace explained, the spider was far less "beefy and muscular" and more "lean and mean" then what was in the concept drawings; its face was also not suppose to be as visible as it was in the final cut, although he blames himself for letting that happen.

Brent Baker was inside the spider, previously going through three months of training in using it, where there was a video monitor showing him how the spider was moving: "It got a little stuffy, but they had a place where they could stick in a little hose if I wanted water or some fresh air.

As Mixon described controlling the spider, "We used a certain amount of animatronics for the head, and the body had some of my crew members inside it.

Once we got it into place, we couldn't move it around too much, because it was pretty unwieldy. For some reason, they shot it in super slow motion, so it's no wonder it looks like it's not moving!

It was capable of more than what you saw onscreen. The final spider figure disappointed both the cast and Wallace. As the producers were about to throw away the spider, Bart's father Tom rushed to Fantasy II to obtain it; as of January , the spider resided in a Houston, Texas warehouse owned by Bart's parents Tom and Barbara.

It was composer Richard Bellis ' first score since his career "came to a screeching halt for some unknown reason" in Bellis' use of motifs and ostinatos in It were inspired by the works of Bernard Herrmann.

Bellis took a long time figuring out the first interval of the title theme, since he considered the use of a tritone overused in horror.

For Pennywise's circus theme, the choice of calliope , drums and bells performing it was obvious to Bellis; however, how he would use the bright-toned circus instruments was challenging in composing the theme for an evil clown.

As Bellis described his thinking process, "does the music have to be evil too? Besides, calliope music is usually very busy— I use this instrument as a scoring instrument or will that just be distracting?

Maybe I can use it in a register lower than an actual calliope is capable of playing and just with single notes.

And what about a sort of "demented" carousel? Maybe I can create something that uses my major seventh interval?

In the beginning of It , Winterbarger sings " Itsy Bitsy Spider " while riding on a bike, [25] which foreshadowes the titular antagonist's spider form.

Wallace and the producers disliked the score particularly the title music according to Bellis. The first release of the score was in February , but only as a minute suite on the album Richard Bellis: Film Music Volume 1.

On October 18, , guitarist Eric Calderone released his electric guitar cover of Bellis' circus theme for It.

You'll know that this is no slasher film where stupid teenagers almost volunteer to be victims and bleed all over the screen.

This is the terror of the unnatural, delivered by threats and special effects, not by corpses. AllMovie suggested It pushed the television barriers not only with its amount of blood, but also with its themes of child endangerment.

As It was a television production, its content had to follow Broadcast Standards and Practices. For instance, since blood couldn't come out of body orifices , blood instead had to come out of physical objects such as sinks and photo books.

However, the skeleton was supposed to be wet cause it jumped out of a river. The censorship It dealt with made it more of a psychological horror product, something different from most popular horror productions at the time.

It also features comic touches to its otherwise scary plot [86] [87] and was labeled by a retrospective review as being a campy production for its "fake-looking" It forms, the main cast's over-the-top performances, and bizarre story elements, such as adults being afraid of balloons.

ABC originally did not want King seeing the footage of It until after it was broadcast; however, the author threatened the network that he would not do any promotional interviews if he did not see it first.

King explained in a September Fangoria interview that he had seen the first hour of the miniseries, and that the rest was currently being edited.

It was initially planned to air on ABC in May [92] before being moved to the " sweeps month " of November, [93] specifically the nights of November 18 [94] and November Just before the broadcast, a variety of predictions were made by television writers about how big It 's ratings would be.

Journalist Janos D. Froelich analyzed the final product of It as looking cheaper than ABC's previous sweeps month big events, which made her less faithful about it being successful.

It turned out to be the biggest success of for Capital Cities, owner of ABC , garnering nearly 30 million viewers over its two-night premiere.

Nielsen to be recording it. Television experts reported "rave" [41] and not-so-fond reviews of It from television critics. Louis Post-Dispatch writer Eric Mink cherished it as "a gripping, bloody horror romp that will leave most of your major muscle groups aching from long stretches of constant tension.

Some critics highlighted its priority on character development over the typical horror traits of blood and gore, [80] [] [81] Richmond elaborating it was "all the more disturbing and believable by the fact that we are forced to care about these people as individuals.

However, many writers also panned It 's long length and padding, [] [] [83] [] [] The Washington Times writer Rick Martin criticizing its lack of scary moments over a four-hour running time.

The most praise came towards It 's first part, a common highlight being the performances of the child actors [] [84] [] [] [] and its development of the Losers.

The part had the most "impact" of the miniseries because it focused on children, a very "vulnerable" demographic of people, analyzed The San Diego Union writer Robert P.

But we're also reminded what a soothing salve friendship was. Keller wrote the Losers' bonding "never lurch into the sentimental, but are deeply, powerfully moving all the same," also finding the back-and-forth flashback technique to be the miniseries' "most effective" aspect.

The second part garnered more criticism, a recurring con being the adult actors. Mal Vincent felt the adult characters unintentionally looked like "psychopaths" seeing It's mind images, but also liked the performers of the grown-ups more than most other critics: "they do manage, just as importantly, to suggest camaraderie and friendship which, considering they are mostly stars of competing TV series, is an achievement in itself.

The ending of the miniseries garnered the most disappointment with critics, even those most favorable toward the miniseries.

It was released on VHS and Laserdisc in In , It was re-released on VHS on a single cassette tape and was altered, removing the end credits from part 1 and the opening credits of part 2.

These edits carried over to all future releases of the miniseries. On April 1, , a full, p minute version of It was released to Prime Video.

Steelbook Blu-ray packages were distributed in Germany on September 22, as a limited edition of 1, copies ; [] France on October 12, ; [] Italy on October 20, ; [] the Czech Republic on December 7, ; [] Finland, Sweden and Norway on January 22, ; [] [] [] Denmark on January 25, ; [] and the United Kingdom as a Zavvi exclusive on October 24, [] and a more accessible release on September 23, In the United States and Australia, steelbook editions were released as retailer exclusives.

While the climax may be somewhat unavoidably unsatisfying, it is nostalgically remembered for its strengths, including its unforgettably gruesome Pennywise portrayal, its memorably shocking moments of on-screen visceral horror [ Stephen King's It is considered by most fans to be the most terrifying made-for-television horror film of all time.

More time and more money would've helped in the visual effects department, but I think we did okay with what we had, and what we had, above all else, was a brilliant cast and brilliant material.

Stephen King and I corresponded after the fact, and he felt as I did about the show's strengths and weaknesses, but overall was very complimentary.

The site's consensus reads, "Though hampered by an uneven second half, It supplies a wealth of funhouse thrills and an idelible turn from Tim Curry as Pennywise.

Many retrospective pieces have spotlighted Curry's version of Pennywise, [] [] [] [8] [49] being called by several publications and scholars as one of the most terrifying clown characters in film and television.

Collins described it as "the stuff sleepless nights are made of. He gloats, he giggles, he taunts, he devours the scenery like the monster himself devours middle-schoolers — and he generally sears his way right into the brain of the viewer.

Collins and James Smythe of The Guardian claimed the miniseries to have a cult status , [] [] Smythe using Curry's portrayal as the main reason: "To this day, it's Pennywise that people turn to if you ask them to picture a scary clown.

Far more people than ever read the book have seen pictures of Curry's Pennywise, or have watched clips, or remember their siblings forcing them to watch it with them.

However, the other parts of the miniseries have faced more divided opinions. Smythe, while finding the miniseries enjoyable overall, also found the writing to be "clunky" and the other performances to be "soapy.

Rozsa was also one of the few reviewers to dislike the child performers, describing their line delivery as "unconvincing. Jonathan Barkin, in a review, wrote that the first part, while the best of the miniseries, suffered from "awkward attempts to tie everything together," where what's only shown is "the smallest of snippets and there aren't really any solid connecting lines.

His overall criticisms includes its flashback structure and cheap television look, especially when it came to the spider and the "lazy" choice of close-up shots for Pennywise's scary faces.

There have been several internet memes using gifs of the scene where Pennywise meets Georgie. While King has admitted to enjoying the miniseries, calling it a "really ambitious adaptation of a really long book;" [6] Wallace, who only read the novel years after finishing It , stated in that he found the miniseries to be inferior to its source material.

It ' s commercial success began a wave of miniseries adaptations of Stephen King works, such as The Tommyknockers , another miniseries where Cohen wrote the script; Under the Dome —15 ; The two-part late s film version of It Chapter One and Chapter Two feature references to the miniseries.

A doll replica of Curry's Pennywise is seen in Chapter One in the scene where Richie encounters a room of clown dolls in the house on Neibolt Street; [] the doll was also included in the film's trailer.

It's very dated, you know? In May , an Indiegogo campaign was created for Pennywise: The Story of IT , an independent documentary film about the production and lasting impact of the It miniseries.

In August , it was announced that Pennywise: The Story of IT co-producer Campopiano was producing a short alternate history sequel film to the miniseries titled Georgie.

From May 22 to May 29, , the company Horror Decor sold Pennywise dolls as part of their Killer Carnival Punks collection that also featured doll versions of the clown from Poltergeist and Gunther from The Funhouse Factory Entertainment has released several products based on the miniseries: a lunchbox, [] a 15" Premium Motion Statue of Pennywise with an audio card playing some of Curry's lines, [] and a plush doll of the clown.

On July 25, , HalloweenCostumes. On February 16, , the National Entertainment Collectibles Association released various toys of the miniseries' Pennywise, such as a 2" tall scaler mini of Pennywise, [] an 8" bobble head of the character, [] a 6.

In March , Japanese company Kotobukiya , as the first product of their Dokodemo horror statue series, will release a 3" ARTFX figure that replicates It 's shower scene, specifically the part when Pennywise comes out of the drain.

In , a episode Indian television adaptation of the miniseries, Woh , was broadcast. In September , The WB announced a two-hour telefilm remake of the It miniseries written by Peter Filardi and produced by Mark Wolper, both of whom previously worked on the version of Salem's Lot.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. It by Stephen King. People are hip and savvy, they've seen it all.

What David Letterman did with the talk show, Twin Peaks did with the drama. It's a different arena now, with cable and all, and they've got to compete.

It 's child cast, which included Jonathan Brandis left , Seth Green middle , and Emily Perkins right , garnered much approbation from reviewers.

Convention photos of various cosplays of Curry's Pennywise, which has been the main reason for the miniseries' cult following according to writer James Smythe.

January 1, Dayton Daily News City ed. USA Today. The Seattle Times Final ed. Archived from the original on March 30, Retrieved December 28, September The Hollywood Reporter.

Retrieved September 11, Retrieved October 21, June 8, Archived from the original on September 21, Retrieved June 16, Nightmare on Film Street.

September 1, Retrieved January 12, Austin American-Statesman Final ed. The Roanoke Times Metro ed. Los Angeles Daily News Valley ed.

Bloody Disgusting. Retrieved September 6, The Oregonian Fourth ed. Dread Central. Retrieved November 17, September 18, Retrieved November 16, The Sacramento Bee Metro Final ed.

Retrieved November 10, The Guardian. Retrieved May 13, Retrieved November 8, The Washington Post. Retrieved June 19, Worlds Without End.

Retrieved July 22, The Milwaukee Journal. Froelich, Janis November 5, Petersburg Times City ed. The Baltimore Sun Metro ed.

Houston Chronicle 2 Star ed. Archived from the original on December 1, Retrieved September 1, Retrieved December 26, King Speaks".

Hollywood's Stephen King. Palgrave Macmillan. April 5, Los Angeles Times. Grim Soviet atmosphere depicted accurately apart from some very very minor details.

Surprised that a Swedish director who made music videos for Madonna and his English-speaking cast managed to portray Chernobyl events better, than anybody from the countries most traumatized by the explosion.

The tragedy will live forever because of this haunting masterpiece, what a brilliant creative achievement. Sign In. Keep track of everything you watch; tell your friends.

Full Cast and Crew. Release Dates. Official Sites. Company Credits. Technical Specs. Episode List.

Plot Summary. Plot Keywords. Parents Guide. External Sites. User Reviews. User Ratings. External Reviews. Metacritic Reviews.

Photo Gallery. Trailers and Videos. Crazy Credits. Alternate Versions. Rate This. Episode Guide. In April , an explosion at the Chernobyl nuclear power plant in the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics becomes one of the world's worst man-made catastrophes.

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Episodes Seasons. Edit Cast Series cast summary: Jessie Buckley Lyudmilla Ignatenko 5 episodes, Jared Harris Boris Shcherbina 5 episodes, Adam Nagaitis Vasily Ignatenko 4 episodes, Emily Watson Ulana Khomyuk 4 episodes, Paul Ritter Anatoly Dyatlov 4 episodes, Robert Emms Leonid Toptunov 4 episodes, Sam Troughton Alexandr Akimov 4 episodes, Karl Davies Viktor Proskuryakov 3 episodes, Michael Socha Mikhail 3 episodes, Laura Elphinstone Oksana 3 episodes, Jan Ricica Oksana's Kid 3 episodes, Adrian Rawlins Nikolai Fomin 3 episodes, Alan Williams Viktor Bryukhanov 3 episodes, Douggie McMeekin Yuvchenko 2 episodes, Nadia Clifford Svetlana Zinchenko 2 episodes, David Dencik Mikhail Gorbachev 2 episodes, Gerard Kearns Pravik 2 episodes, Mark Lewis Jones General Pikalov 2 episodes, Adam Lundgren Brazhnik 2 episodes, Michael Shaeffer Blond Man 2 episodes, Jamie Sives Sitnikov 2 episodes, Ron Cook Old Maternity Doctor 2 episodes, Povilas Jatkevicius Kibenok 2 episodes, Jay Simpson Perevozchenko 2 episodes, Joshua Leese Kirschenbaum 2 episodes, Ross Armstrong Nikolai Gorbachenko 2 episodes, Paulius Markevicius Boris Stolyarchuk 2 episodes, Ralph Ineson General Tarakanov 2 episodes, Baltasar Breki Samper Ananenko 2 episodes, Barry Keoghan Pavel 2 episodes, Philip Barantini Bezpalov 2 episodes, Amanda Drew Baranov 2 episodes, Karolis Kasperavicius Viktor Degtaryenko 2 episodes, Cait Davis Local Husband 2 episodes, Donald Sumpter Zharkov 2 episodes, Tomas Zaibus Learn more More Like This.

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Tom Rogan 2 episodes, Venus Terzo Cyndi 2 episodes, Frank C. Al Marsh 2 episodes, Caitlin Hicks Patti Uris 2 episodes, Tony Dakota Georgie Denbrough 2 episodes, Steven Hilton Denbrough 2 episodes, Sheelah Megill Sharon Denbrough 2 episodes, Chelan Simmons Laurie Anne Winterbarger 2 episodes, Merrilyn Gann Winterbarger 2 episodes, Susan Astley Aunt Jean 2 episodes, Claire Vardiel Arlene Hanscom 2 episodes, Garry Chalk Coach 2 episodes, Terence Kelly Officer Nell 2 episodes, Donna Peerless Miss Douglas 2 episodes, Steve Makaj Ben's Father 2 episodes, William B.

Learn more More Like This. Pet Sematary Horror Thriller. It I It Chapter Two Drama Fantasy Horror.

Children of the Corn Child's Play Misery Drama Thriller. Carrie Cujo A Nightmare on Elm Street Poltergeist A family's home is haunted by a host of demonic ghosts.

Friday the 13th Horror Mystery Thriller. Halloween Edit Storyline In , a group of social outcasts who are bullied by a gang of greasers led by Henry Bowers are also tormented by an evil demon who can shape-shift into a clown and feed on children's fears and kill them.

Taglines: Your every fear - all in one deadly enemy. Edit Did You Know? Green played a werewolf on Buffy the Vampire Slayer Goofs At various times - for example, when Audra Denborough first encounters Pennywise - the blue clown makeup triangles above Pennywise's eyes disappear.

They're also absent when Pennywise appears in the moving photograph. However, It is a changeling and it's clown make-up can be different every time.

Quotes It : Let go. Be afraid. You all taste so much better when you're afraid. Crazy Credits During the opening credits, we see pictures of the "Lucky Seven" from their childhood like in a photo album.

The final photo of the Paramount cinema segues into the actual one in Derry. The camera pulls back from the title IT, and it turns from white to red.

In Pt 2, the final photo of a hotel segues into the one the "Lucky Seven" are staying at. At the end of both parts, Pennywise's laugh is heard.

Here is what has been removed at timestamp the chapter 28 mark on the Blu-ray : THE END OF PART 1: Stan's wife finds that he has slit his wrist in the bathtub and starts to scream, the scream is cut off abruptly and therefore also the final showing of "IT" written in the blood on the bathroom wall, accompanied by Pennywise laughing and "to be continued" along with the end credits.

This completely cuts out his arrival at the hotel, the conversation with the woman at the desk, a short scene in his hotel room, the full ride in a taxi to the cemetery along with the opening credits.

Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Report this. Q: What is "IT"? Q: at the end of the movie when the gang is pulling out the guts of the spider, the camera zooms to the wall showing a shadow of all of them ripping out what looks to be the shape of a human.

What exactly is this that they ripped out of the spider? Language: English. Sound Mix: Stereo. Peaky Blinders TV Series Crime Drama.

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Edit Storyline In April , a huge explosion erupted at the Chernobyl nuclear power station in northern Ukraine.

Edit Did You Know? Because of the series' underlying theme of lies, Mazin decided to do the podcast specifically to address discrepancies between historical fact and fiction, and which elements depicted were fictional and why.

Goofs People refer to each other in the form "Comrade-surname," which is inappropriate among colleagues. Dyatlov's subordinates would have called him "Dyatlov" among themselves and "Anatoly Stepanovich" his first name and patronymic when addressing him directly, rather than "Comrade Dyatlov.

Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Report this. Frequently Asked Questions Q: Did Legasov actually reveal the truth at the final trial in the final episode?

Q: What is the symbolism or meaning behind the Mickey Mouse statue or figurine? It stays on camera for a number of seconds. Q: What's the Russian text heard over the radio in the beginning of episode 2 while Ulana Khomyuk is asleep at her desk?

What does it mean and does it have any relevance to the story? Language: English. Runtime: min entire series. Color: Color. Edit page. Add episode.

Clear your history. Lyudmilla Ignatenko 5 episodes, Valery Legasov 5 episodes, Boris Shcherbina 5 episodes, Vasily Ignatenko 4 episodes, Ulana Khomyuk 4 episodes, Anatoly Dyatlov 4 episodes, Leonid Toptunov 4 episodes, Alexandr Akimov 4 episodes, Viktor Proskuryakov 3 episodes, Mikhail 3 episodes, Oksana 3 episodes, Oksana's Kid 3 episodes, Nikolai Fomin 3 episodes, KGB Chairman Charkov 3 episodes, Viktor Bryukhanov 3 episodes, Yuvchenko 2 episodes, Svetlana Zinchenko 2 episodes, Mikhail Gorbachev 2 episodes, Pravik 2 episodes, General Pikalov 2 episodes, Brazhnik 2 episodes, Blond Man 2 episodes, Sitnikov 2 episodes, Old Maternity Doctor 2 episodes, Kibenok 2 episodes, Perevozchenko 2 episodes, Kirschenbaum 2 episodes, Nikolai Gorbachenko 2 episodes, Cohen , was that it was "the heyday of networks adapting lengthy novels for TV.

It was also being made in a time when the television landscape was making a slight change into unusual styles, as indicated by the popularity of shows like David Lynch 's Twin Peaks —91 and Tales from the Crypt — You can break new ground — not with hard-core violence or nudity, necessarily — but just by being different and strange, which I certainly am trying to bring to It.

George A. Romero had originally been signed on to direct the project, which at the time ABC had planned for an eight-to-ten-hour series that would run over four two-hour blocks.

I did [story] boards. I must have thousands of pages of scripts and notes. The producers "lost their nerve" from how much work they could be faced doing an eight-to-ten hour miniseries.

Cohen, who had previously written the film adaptation of Carrie in , was hired to write It , receiving a manuscript of the novel that was sent to his New York apartment in before the book was published.

In reading Cohen's draft, Wallace initially avoided reading the book to get an objective view of it: "I knew I was dealing with people who had been intimately involved with the book for years.

Given the length of the King novel, which runs 1, pages, [49] a great deal of material was left out of Cohen's page screenplay, [5] including subplots concerning the personal lives of the adult characters, one of which had the main male characters each losing their virginity to Beverly.

One major change King disliked but had to deal with was the decreased amount of depth of the main characters, particularly Richie Tozier, who was altered from a Los Angeles DJ into a television show comedian.

We really felt like we were in Derry. All the exterior stuff was done in Stanley Park and I remember being amazed it was so woodsy and so far removed.

It was shot over a three-month summer period in Vancouver , British Columbia, Canada. For the opening scene where Laurie Winterbarger is murdered by Pennywise, Simmons' shots were done while Curry wasn't on set; Wallace stood at the laundry area of the backyard giving her simple directions for emotions.

He turned to me and said "Hi! Filming It was not without difficult sequences. The scene where the blood-filled balloon explodes in Beverly's bathroom required multiple takes due to how difficult it was to get the timing of the explosion right.

In explaining why directing a screen version of a King story was difficult, Wallace summarized, "Stephen King is so good with language that he can make almost anything sound incredibly scary.

Some of King's images translate to film. Some are simply ethereal, like smoke. A lot of Wallace's directing was influenced by films he worked on with John Carpenter , such as Halloween and The Fog A trick table, puppeteers underneath, a handful of creepy little cookie models, a group of characters taken by surprise.

So much depended on the details. Kersh scene, Wallace place several incidental details, such as Mrs. Kersh's teeth being rotten like Pennywise's, to give the audience a clue something was up; the scene also ends with Beverly Marsh in the middle of the street, with intentionally no extras around to add to the creep factor.

The majority of the special effects were done practically without digital alteration, [6] such as puppeteers being used to animate the fortune cookies in the Chinese restaurant scene.

While It's lair features many cocooned humans, Sally Ray and J. Matalon sculpted only six of them, four children and two adults, for close-up shots.

To work with the deadline, Mixon divided the design team of each It creature into four artists: "Each artist was given a considerable amount of freedom with his creations, with occasional input from Warren or myself to make sure we were adhering to Wallace's vision.

When designing Pennywise, Mixon focused on making him look as "friendly" as possible: "This creature is trying to lure children in, so he's not going to be a monster at first.

Mixon began working on a head cast for the Pennywise character after Curry was cast in the role; he also designed three clay molds for testing.

According to director Wallace, "Tim [Curry] objected strongly to all the rubber. He had recently been in several movies which covered him in prosthetics and I'm sure he felt all the glue and latex would just get in his way.

He was right, of course. With those eyes, and that mouth, and his crazy, sardonic sense of humor, less turned out to be more in the makeup department.

In the scenes when the clown became vicious, Curry wore yellow lenses [63] and two sets of sharp teeth throughout shooting: a smaller set he could talk while wearing, and a less flexible but far bigger set for more horrifying shots.

Dan Platt sculpted a puppet replication of Pennywise specifically for the stop motion scenes, with painting done by Mixon and the hair by Jack Bricker.

Norman Cabrera sculpted the design of the werewolf. Only the "stunt" and "beauty" pairs are seen in the final miniseries. For the part when Mrs.

Kersh is revealed to be Alvin Marsh's corpse, Florence Peterson was still playing the character.

The scene when the Losers find Stanley's decapitated head in the refrigerator was done via a split screen effect; it consists of one shot of Masur wearing a Jim-McLoughlin-designed "severed neck" with black areas filled in by another shot of the refrigerator without the actor.

I had a problem with the spider. King was able to conjure it up in his head, but it was difficult to bring to the screen.

We set the tone and parameters in the first part of the movie with Pennywise. But when you get to the spider, you move into a different world.

It was supposed to be a horror movie, not Jason and the Argonauts. Joey Orosco, with some help from Henry Mayo, [68] used his idea to create a design that included the abdomen and multiple limbs of a spider; and shoulders , hips , and torso -attaching legs of a human; the body parts went through more than 16 concept sculptures.

As Wallace explained, the spider was far less "beefy and muscular" and more "lean and mean" then what was in the concept drawings; its face was also not suppose to be as visible as it was in the final cut, although he blames himself for letting that happen.

Brent Baker was inside the spider, previously going through three months of training in using it, where there was a video monitor showing him how the spider was moving: "It got a little stuffy, but they had a place where they could stick in a little hose if I wanted water or some fresh air.

As Mixon described controlling the spider, "We used a certain amount of animatronics for the head, and the body had some of my crew members inside it.

Once we got it into place, we couldn't move it around too much, because it was pretty unwieldy. For some reason, they shot it in super slow motion, so it's no wonder it looks like it's not moving!

It was capable of more than what you saw onscreen. The final spider figure disappointed both the cast and Wallace.

As the producers were about to throw away the spider, Bart's father Tom rushed to Fantasy II to obtain it; as of January , the spider resided in a Houston, Texas warehouse owned by Bart's parents Tom and Barbara.

It was composer Richard Bellis ' first score since his career "came to a screeching halt for some unknown reason" in Bellis' use of motifs and ostinatos in It were inspired by the works of Bernard Herrmann.

Bellis took a long time figuring out the first interval of the title theme, since he considered the use of a tritone overused in horror.

For Pennywise's circus theme, the choice of calliope , drums and bells performing it was obvious to Bellis; however, how he would use the bright-toned circus instruments was challenging in composing the theme for an evil clown.

As Bellis described his thinking process, "does the music have to be evil too? Besides, calliope music is usually very busy— I use this instrument as a scoring instrument or will that just be distracting?

Maybe I can use it in a register lower than an actual calliope is capable of playing and just with single notes. And what about a sort of "demented" carousel?

Maybe I can create something that uses my major seventh interval? In the beginning of It , Winterbarger sings " Itsy Bitsy Spider " while riding on a bike, [25] which foreshadowes the titular antagonist's spider form.

Wallace and the producers disliked the score particularly the title music according to Bellis. The first release of the score was in February , but only as a minute suite on the album Richard Bellis: Film Music Volume 1.

On October 18, , guitarist Eric Calderone released his electric guitar cover of Bellis' circus theme for It. You'll know that this is no slasher film where stupid teenagers almost volunteer to be victims and bleed all over the screen.

This is the terror of the unnatural, delivered by threats and special effects, not by corpses. AllMovie suggested It pushed the television barriers not only with its amount of blood, but also with its themes of child endangerment.

As It was a television production, its content had to follow Broadcast Standards and Practices. For instance, since blood couldn't come out of body orifices , blood instead had to come out of physical objects such as sinks and photo books.

However, the skeleton was supposed to be wet cause it jumped out of a river. The censorship It dealt with made it more of a psychological horror product, something different from most popular horror productions at the time.

It also features comic touches to its otherwise scary plot [86] [87] and was labeled by a retrospective review as being a campy production for its "fake-looking" It forms, the main cast's over-the-top performances, and bizarre story elements, such as adults being afraid of balloons.

ABC originally did not want King seeing the footage of It until after it was broadcast; however, the author threatened the network that he would not do any promotional interviews if he did not see it first.

King explained in a September Fangoria interview that he had seen the first hour of the miniseries, and that the rest was currently being edited.

It was initially planned to air on ABC in May [92] before being moved to the " sweeps month " of November, [93] specifically the nights of November 18 [94] and November Just before the broadcast, a variety of predictions were made by television writers about how big It 's ratings would be.

Journalist Janos D. Froelich analyzed the final product of It as looking cheaper than ABC's previous sweeps month big events, which made her less faithful about it being successful.

It turned out to be the biggest success of for Capital Cities, owner of ABC , garnering nearly 30 million viewers over its two-night premiere.

Nielsen to be recording it. Television experts reported "rave" [41] and not-so-fond reviews of It from television critics.

Louis Post-Dispatch writer Eric Mink cherished it as "a gripping, bloody horror romp that will leave most of your major muscle groups aching from long stretches of constant tension.

Some critics highlighted its priority on character development over the typical horror traits of blood and gore, [80] [] [81] Richmond elaborating it was "all the more disturbing and believable by the fact that we are forced to care about these people as individuals.

However, many writers also panned It 's long length and padding, [] [] [83] [] [] The Washington Times writer Rick Martin criticizing its lack of scary moments over a four-hour running time.

The most praise came towards It 's first part, a common highlight being the performances of the child actors [] [84] [] [] [] and its development of the Losers.

The part had the most "impact" of the miniseries because it focused on children, a very "vulnerable" demographic of people, analyzed The San Diego Union writer Robert P.

But we're also reminded what a soothing salve friendship was. Keller wrote the Losers' bonding "never lurch into the sentimental, but are deeply, powerfully moving all the same," also finding the back-and-forth flashback technique to be the miniseries' "most effective" aspect.

The second part garnered more criticism, a recurring con being the adult actors. Mal Vincent felt the adult characters unintentionally looked like "psychopaths" seeing It's mind images, but also liked the performers of the grown-ups more than most other critics: "they do manage, just as importantly, to suggest camaraderie and friendship which, considering they are mostly stars of competing TV series, is an achievement in itself.

The ending of the miniseries garnered the most disappointment with critics, even those most favorable toward the miniseries.

It was released on VHS and Laserdisc in In , It was re-released on VHS on a single cassette tape and was altered, removing the end credits from part 1 and the opening credits of part 2.

These edits carried over to all future releases of the miniseries. On April 1, , a full, p minute version of It was released to Prime Video.

Steelbook Blu-ray packages were distributed in Germany on September 22, as a limited edition of 1, copies ; [] France on October 12, ; [] Italy on October 20, ; [] the Czech Republic on December 7, ; [] Finland, Sweden and Norway on January 22, ; [] [] [] Denmark on January 25, ; [] and the United Kingdom as a Zavvi exclusive on October 24, [] and a more accessible release on September 23, In the United States and Australia, steelbook editions were released as retailer exclusives.

While the climax may be somewhat unavoidably unsatisfying, it is nostalgically remembered for its strengths, including its unforgettably gruesome Pennywise portrayal, its memorably shocking moments of on-screen visceral horror [ Stephen King's It is considered by most fans to be the most terrifying made-for-television horror film of all time.

More time and more money would've helped in the visual effects department, but I think we did okay with what we had, and what we had, above all else, was a brilliant cast and brilliant material.

Stephen King and I corresponded after the fact, and he felt as I did about the show's strengths and weaknesses, but overall was very complimentary.

The site's consensus reads, "Though hampered by an uneven second half, It supplies a wealth of funhouse thrills and an idelible turn from Tim Curry as Pennywise.

Many retrospective pieces have spotlighted Curry's version of Pennywise, [] [] [] [8] [49] being called by several publications and scholars as one of the most terrifying clown characters in film and television.

Collins described it as "the stuff sleepless nights are made of. He gloats, he giggles, he taunts, he devours the scenery like the monster himself devours middle-schoolers — and he generally sears his way right into the brain of the viewer.

Collins and James Smythe of The Guardian claimed the miniseries to have a cult status , [] [] Smythe using Curry's portrayal as the main reason: "To this day, it's Pennywise that people turn to if you ask them to picture a scary clown.

Far more people than ever read the book have seen pictures of Curry's Pennywise, or have watched clips, or remember their siblings forcing them to watch it with them.

However, the other parts of the miniseries have faced more divided opinions. Smythe, while finding the miniseries enjoyable overall, also found the writing to be "clunky" and the other performances to be "soapy.

Rozsa was also one of the few reviewers to dislike the child performers, describing their line delivery as "unconvincing. Jonathan Barkin, in a review, wrote that the first part, while the best of the miniseries, suffered from "awkward attempts to tie everything together," where what's only shown is "the smallest of snippets and there aren't really any solid connecting lines.

His overall criticisms includes its flashback structure and cheap television look, especially when it came to the spider and the "lazy" choice of close-up shots for Pennywise's scary faces.

There have been several internet memes using gifs of the scene where Pennywise meets Georgie. While King has admitted to enjoying the miniseries, calling it a "really ambitious adaptation of a really long book;" [6] Wallace, who only read the novel years after finishing It , stated in that he found the miniseries to be inferior to its source material.

It ' s commercial success began a wave of miniseries adaptations of Stephen King works, such as The Tommyknockers , another miniseries where Cohen wrote the script; Under the Dome —15 ; The two-part late s film version of It Chapter One and Chapter Two feature references to the miniseries.

A doll replica of Curry's Pennywise is seen in Chapter One in the scene where Richie encounters a room of clown dolls in the house on Neibolt Street; [] the doll was also included in the film's trailer.

It's very dated, you know? In May , an Indiegogo campaign was created for Pennywise: The Story of IT , an independent documentary film about the production and lasting impact of the It miniseries.

In August , it was announced that Pennywise: The Story of IT co-producer Campopiano was producing a short alternate history sequel film to the miniseries titled Georgie.

From May 22 to May 29, , the company Horror Decor sold Pennywise dolls as part of their Killer Carnival Punks collection that also featured doll versions of the clown from Poltergeist and Gunther from The Funhouse Factory Entertainment has released several products based on the miniseries: a lunchbox, [] a 15" Premium Motion Statue of Pennywise with an audio card playing some of Curry's lines, [] and a plush doll of the clown.

On July 25, , HalloweenCostumes. On February 16, , the National Entertainment Collectibles Association released various toys of the miniseries' Pennywise, such as a 2" tall scaler mini of Pennywise, [] an 8" bobble head of the character, [] a 6.

In March , Japanese company Kotobukiya , as the first product of their Dokodemo horror statue series, will release a 3" ARTFX figure that replicates It 's shower scene, specifically the part when Pennywise comes out of the drain.

In , a episode Indian television adaptation of the miniseries, Woh , was broadcast. In September , The WB announced a two-hour telefilm remake of the It miniseries written by Peter Filardi and produced by Mark Wolper, both of whom previously worked on the version of Salem's Lot.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. It by Stephen King.

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