His forthcoming, Once Upon a Time in Hollywood, is the writer-director's ninth. Is he reconsidering? No. "I think when it comes to theatrical movies, I've come to the end of the road," he told GQ Australia. "I just think I've given all I have to give to movies. " (For what it's worth, his star Brad Pitt doesn't think it's a bluff. ) And if Once turns out to be his masterpiece, could he stop at nine? "If it's really well received, maybe I won't go to 10," he told the magazine. "Maybe I'll stop right now!
Not knowing what's going to happen when you turn the page, who's going to die, how they're going to die … It's been essential to the success of this series," Kirkman wrote. "It just felt wrong and against the very nature of this series not to make the actual end as surprising as all the big deaths.
The conclusion, which serves as an epilogue for the Rick Grimes story, came with little to no warning, but Kirkman claims its time had come. "The Walking Dead has always been built on surprise.
This time around we have big news about The Walking Dead comics and a lot of updates on the lives of directors, from long-timers like Quentin Tarantino to newcomers like Andy Muschietti. Lights, camera, action.
Robert Kirkman, creator of the Walking Dead comic book series brings zombies to TV. We ask him why he thinks zombies are the new vampires.
Fans of The Walking Dead, ready your tissues: The comic book series, which serves as the basis for the AMC show, has come to a close.
The series, which serves as the base for the show, is over. https://t.co/pJG6AVHPKn— WIRED (@WIRED) July 5, 2019