Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles franchise to be rebooted with third movie, Bad Words writer roped in
Paramount is developing the third Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles movie, two years after Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Out of the Shadows disappointed at the box office.
Los Angeles: Paramount is developing the third Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles movie.
The studio has started the work on the project, two years after Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Out of the Shadows disappointed at the box office.
Andrew Dodge, who has previously worked on Jason Bateman's film Bad Words has been roped in to write the script. Michael Bay, Andrew Form and Brad Fuller are producing the film through their Platinum Dunes production company.
According to Variety, the studio is aiming to reboot the franchise with the third Ninja Turtles project. There is yet no news on whether the new film will pick up with the anthropomorphic teenage turtles or if it will tie into Paramount’s previous two Ninja Turtles movies, according to collider.com
The films are based on the comic by Kevin Eastman and Kevin Laird about wisecracking turtle superheroes named after the Renaissance artistes Michelangelo, Raphael, Leonardo and Donatello, using ninja skills acquired from a radioactive New York City rat.
The previous two movies starred Pete Ploszek as Leonardo, Alan Ritchson as Raphael, Noel Fisher as Michelangelo and Jeremy Howard as Donatello.
Find latest and upcoming tech gadgets online on Tech2 Gadgets. Get technology news, gadgets reviews & ratings. Popular gadgets including laptop, tablet and mobile specifications, features, prices, comparison.
William Blinn had won Emmy and Peabody honours for the 1971 TV movie Brian’s Song, which dramatized the friendship of Chicago Bears players Brian Piccolo and Gale Sayers.
Donald Trump has labelled Sacha Baron Cohen "a phoney guy" and "a creep" after the British comedian featured the president's lawyer in his new Borat movie
What if the pandemic, rather than representing a temporary disruption in audience habits and industry revenues, turns out to be an extinction-level event for moviegoing?