'It' to become the highest grossing Stephen King film

'It' to become the highest grossing Stephen King film

'It' to become the highest grossing Stephen King film

Andy Muschietti's coming-of-age terror enjoyed the biggest opening ever for a horror film, including the biggest opening day and the biggest first weekend haul for any film released in the month of September.

The movie, made by New Line and Warner Bros, shattered records in its opening weekend, according to industry websites and studio estimates on Sunday.

Many expected for the creepy adaptation of Stephen King's "It" to be a box office hit over the weekend, but Pennywise and the children of Derry are surpassing even the wildest of expectations. And now Entertainment Weekly has dug up new details on what we suppose is a sequel, but is probably more accurately described as a continuation.

Going back and forth between the two timelines mean that the It sequel will also have to cast all of the adult counterparts for the kids. "It is something that is, like, on the very verge of something that is, like, nearly unacceptable", said Andy Muschietti.

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He comes highly recommended, German worldwide Mario Gomez saying that Werner will "dominate Germany's attack for the next ten years".

Needless to say that the Horror movie genre has become a bit clichéd, and hence the genre has recently been ignored by most big budget productions. Such movies thus aren't receiving the reception as they should making an old art fall victim to attrition.

"My idea of Mike in the second movie is quite darker from the book", said Muschietti.

It is this longstanding fear of clowns that experts believe can be attributed to the film's success. In addition, creature performer Javier Botet has signed on as The Leper, and Owen Teague plays Patrick Hocksetter, part of a group of bullies who torment The Losers' Club. "I want to make his character the one pivotal character who brings them all together, but staying in Derry took a toll with him". The movie starts out with an opening scene so gruesome and horrifying that it will most certainly shock nearly every viewer, letting them know what they are getting themselves into. The writers split Stephen King's novel in half, telling the first film focusing on the kids' story, and the planned sequel depicting their second encounter with Pennywise as adults.

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