All eyes are on Andres Muschietti’s new adaptation of Stephen King’s classic 1986 novel It.
Movie-goers at Thunder Bay’s Silver City can expect to run into the benevolent version of clowns when they arrive Thursday to take in the new motion picture It. I have always found it easier to unleash a psychotic or an angsty side to me more than I like to release a comedic or charming side’.
The teen photographer said he has been looking forward to seeing the upcoming horror movie since the film was announced a year ago.
But instead of being scared of Pennywise the killer clown, Nicholas Hamilton is feeling the pressure from King’s loyal fans. Kudos to director Andy Muschietti.
It begins with a very vivid homage to the 1990 miniseries as little Georgie Denbrough, clad in a yellow raincoat, chases a paper boat down the rain-soaked streets of the fictional suburban town of Derry, Maine, right to a storm drain. These kids are a part of losers club stand together to fight against Pennywise, the dancing clown played by Bill Skarsgard.
Pennywise, AKA IT, returns in this rebooted film, seeking children to feed his hunger before his next 27 year hibernation. Following the kids lives and seeing how they grew through their fear was great, apart from the scary aspects.
The bunch of kids goes against the demon to fight their fears. Without the adults adding the thematic side of things, this is just a film about a creepy clown that jumps out at people. There is a controversial orgy scene in the original novel that IT filmmakers have not included in the horror film. Skarsgard felt the pressure of filling Curry’s shoes but he told Us he hopes to bring something unique to the role. You can see Pennywise in the flesh, as portrayed by Bill Skarsgard, starting September 8. He also hinted that Warner Bros is likely to grant a higher budget for the second film, which would probably allow the director to use more visual effects for the second film than the grounded approach that the first film has followed.