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"PREACHER" para AMC

Moderadores: Shelby, Lore, Super_House, ZeTa, Trasgo


Re: "PREACHER" para AMC

Notapor Shelby » Mar Abr 04, 2017 12:12 pm

- Revelada la fecha de la premiere de la S2 de "Preacher":

Spoiler: mostrar
EL MUY ANTICIPADO DRAMA SOBRENATURAL REGRESA CON UNA PREMIERE DE DOS NOCHES COMENZANDO EL DOMINGO, 25 DE JUNIO A LAS 10:00PM ET/PT

La segunda temporada de la serie sobrenatural de AMC aclamada por la crítica “Preacher” regresa con un evento de dos noches, comenzando cin la premiere de la temporada el Domingo, 25 de Junio a las 10:00 p.m. ET/PT, seguido por el segundo episodio el Lunes, 26 de Junio a las 9:00 p.m. ET/PT, en el horario normal de la serie.

La expandida segunda temporada, consistente en 13 episodios, es un emocionante viaje que redefine el género y que sigue al predicador del Oeste de Texas Jesse Custer (Dominic Cooper), su ex-novia de armas tomar Tulip (Academy Award® nominee Ruth Negga) y el vampiro irlandés Cassidy (Joseph Gilgun) a medida que se embarcan en un viaje por carretera para encontrar a Dios y son lanzados en una retorcida batalla atravesando el Cielo, el Infierno y todo lo que hay entre ambos.

Los espectadores tienen tiempo de ponerse al día con la primera temporada, que comprende 10 episodios, ya que estará disponible en streaming en exclusiva en Hulu comenzando el Miércoles, 5 de Abril.

La co-producción de Sony Pictures Television y AMC Studios fue desarrollada para la televisión por Seth Rogen y Evan Goldberg (“Sausage Party,” “Neighbors 2,” “Superbad”) y el showrunner Sam Catlin (“Breaking Bad”). La serie está producida ejecutivamente por Catlin, y también por Rogen, Goldberg y James Weaver para Point Grey Pictures, Neal H. Moritz y Ori Marmur para Original Film y Vivian Cannon, Jason Netter y Ken F. Levin.

La segunda temporada de “Preacher” está protagonizada por Dominic Cooper, Ruth Negga, Joseph Gilgun, Ian Coletti, Graham McTavish, and new additions Noah Taylor (“Peaky Blinders,” “Game of Thrones”), Pip Torrens (Star Wars: The Force Awakens, My Week with Marilyn), Julie Ann Emery (“Better Call Saul,” “Fargo”), Malcolm Barrett (Dear White People), Justin Prentice (“13 Reasons Why,” “Awkward”) y Ronald Guttman (“Mozart in the Jungle,” “Mad Men”).


http://www.spoilertv.com/2017/03/preach ... r-pip.html?
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Re: "PREACHER" para AMC

Notapor Shelby » Lun May 08, 2017 7:24 pm

- Seth Rogen, productores de ‘Preacher’ sobre el beneficiarse del giro de la precuela de la S1 (Variety):

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Seth Rogen, productores de ‘Preacher’ sobre el beneficiarse del giro de la precuela de la S1
Por Jacob Bryant - 08 Mayo 2017


When the adaptation of Garth Ennis and Steve Dillon’s comic “Preacher” aired its first season on AMC in 2016, it took a slightly different approach than the source material.

Rather than begin the show where the first issue of the comic started, the first season actually served as a prequel allowing fans to get to know central characters like Jesse Custer (Dominic Cooper), Tulip O’Hare (Ruth Negga), and Cassidy (Joseph Gilgun). With Season 2 beginning the story of the comics in full, Seth Rogen — who is an executive producer on the show — said there was much less pressure.

“It was much more nerve-wracking changing the beginning of the comic,” Rogen told Variety. “That’s what was really scary. If you were expecting the comic within one second of seeing the pilot you would have the realization that you were not getting that. There’s much less pressure now knowing that we are getting into stuff that’s A: is just more exciting for us to be executing, and B: if you’re a fan of the comics it’s more of the stuff you’ve been waiting to see.”

“It was exciting to know what was to come,” Sam Catlin, the showrunner for “Preacher,” added. “It felt like we’d had our vegetables and now we get to have dessert.”

Rogen, fellow executive producer Evan Goldberg, and Catlin found plenty of benefits in making Season 1 a prequel while they worked on Season 2. Chief among them was the development of Jesse — the struggling Texas preacher who is possessed by Genesis, the offspring of an angel and demon relationship, and gifted with a manipulation power that he considers to be the Word of God.

“We wanted to see Jesse as a preacher, and [to see] Jesse have a relationship with God that was good before it turned really sh—y,” Catlin said. “It was really his character that was one of the reasons we felt necessitated having the first season feel like a prequel.”

“Also, it’s called ‘Preacher’ but you don’t ever see him preach in the comics,” Goldberg continued. “The story just begins, and we wanted to establish that and some of the emotion and history behind that.”

Season 1 of “Preacher” ended with the small Texas town of Annville getting blown off the map, along with the entire population. Aside from Jesse, his girlfriend Tulip, and Irish vampire Cassidy, of course, who are headed out in search of God to either help him or — in Jesse’s words — “kick his ass.” With Season 2 finally beginning to adapt the story from the comics, questions about what definitely needed to be included — and what could be toyed with — arose.

“Tons and tons of conversations is how we decide what to keep and what to change,” Rogen said. “Sam and the writers talk at length about every aspect of the comics about what to keep and what to change, and how to keep it and how to change it.”

“There will always be discrepancies,” Catlin added. “But we hope that every character, and every moment, and every scene feels in the world Garth Ennis created. Even if it’s not the exact same story, or it’s a new character, it should always feel like ‘Preacher.'”

Season 2 of “Preacher” returns to AMC on June 25 as part of a two-night premiere event.


http://variety.com/2017/tv/news/preache ... 202410531/



- Dominic Cooper adelanta más impactantes escenas de acción (IGN):

Spoiler: mostrar
Dominic Cooper adelanta más impactantes escenas de acción
Por Matt Fowler - 08 Mayo 2017


Jesse, Tulip, and Cassidy hit the roaring road, on the search for God Almighty, as Preacher returns to AMC on Sunday, June 25th at 10/9c.

We've got a first look at some "powerful" new Season 2 key art for you, as well as a revealing chat with star Dominic Cooper, where he discusses this year's crazy road-trip premise, Jesse's continued mishandling of the Genesis power, Tulip's secret, insane new fights scenes, and more.

Based on the popular cult comic book franchise of the same name, Preacher is an absurdly twisted and action packed thrill ride. When Jesse Custer (Cooper), a small-town preacher with a criminal past, realizes God is absent from Heaven, Jesse sets out to find Him. Along for the ride are Tulip (Ruth Negga), Jesse’s volatile true love, and Cassidy (Joseph Gilgun), an 119 year old Irish vampire and Jesse’s best mate. In Season 2, the gang ends up in New Orleans, where they must dodge local gangsters, dangerous secret agents in white suits, and the Saint of Killers (Graham McTavish), an unstoppable killer cowboy from Hell.

Check out the new key art below (look for a shadowy glimpse of the aforementioned Saint of Killers), and then continue on to see what Dominic Cooper has to say about the chaos of Season 2...

IGN: Season 1 was centered in Annville but now you've left that behind in a very explosive way, literally. What's it like having Jesse, Tulip, and Cassidy be on the road this season?

Dominic Cooper: It's been odd, actually. But it's been odd in a great way. It almost feels like we're in a totally different show to some extent. And the landscape and the backdrop of where we are is playing a role, as it did before, just like the backdrop of Annville and the slower pace of the town were very much a part of the atmosphere of that first season. I think now things are much more hectic and ever-changing. Evolving as we visit new landscapes and areas. It's lends itself to the madness of our inner psychology, I suppose. Which seems, at first, like a straight road complete with clarity. And the idea that Jesse is following is very specific. But that very quickly starts to deteriorate and fall apart. I think that's been very cleverly integrated into the scripts with this idea of being on the road.

IGN: Preacher's a tricky show to describe to people. Since Season 1 was built to act as almost a prequel to the comic series, do you find the show easier to explain now that we're into the comics and you three are traveling around and looking for God?

Cooper: In a way, it sort of does, but actually I found it to be a bit more clearer before, most certainly as far as what Jesse's role was last season. He was returning to a place that he remembers being home and to where he felt anything close to a family, and that was kind of easy to explain. He was trying to help a congregation of people, but he was failing. But now there are these three lost souls. They're just sort of clinging onto each other with the hopes of finding some meaning to their existence through the journey they've embarked upon. You could describe it as a road trip, but it's only that for a while and then it becomes more about the impending doom of a relationship that the three of them have. I mean, you can see that it's going to be an absolute car crash. If you put those three characters down on paper and you saw some sort of character analysis for the three of them you would pretty much surmise that this thing was going to end in absolute disaster.

IGN: Then you throw into the mix the fact that Tulip and Cassidy had sex and Jesse doesn't know about it yet. I assume that won't go well.

Cooper: Yeah, and there are these wonderful little moments... In fact, the audience has a clearer understanding of what's going on and that gives them, I suppose, a confidence but also a fear - some trepidation because they know how things could possible go. Because who knows how Jesse will react to that information, if and when he finds out? You can start to see them all trying to protect each other but at the same time, they're people who've never been taught, and never had any guidance, about how to live their lives and how to treat one another. And as the audience, you're more aware of what their failings are and I think you're pretty worried about how on earth it will all end. So things will slowly unfold and we'll see how the three of them being with one another over the course of the season shakes out. And just the number three as well. We all know, just from school or from nature and such, how complicated the dynamic of three people can be. It always becomes one-sided. Two gang up on the other one. It's a difficult combination of people. Certainly with these three.

IGN: Last season, after Jesse received Genesis he started to become a bit full of himself. He thought it was the key to helping people in his flock. What's his attitude toward it this year? Is he just as reckless?

Cooper: It becomes much more reckless, but in totally the wrong moments. I think it shows us a discrepancy in his attitude toward what's good and what's bad. It's very random in its usage and it could be used for such good. It's a real underlying problem, that he's been allowed to exist with this extraordinary power with very little context of what it actually is and what impact it can truly have. You see this part of him also become a car crash in its own right, and it unfolds in a terrible manner and you're desperate for him to acknowledge what he could do with it. You also become aware very quickly of the reason why it's actually not a good thing for him to have been given. You become more aware than the three characters do of what catastrophes could lie ahead when you use this power with such abandon and without real contemplation. It becomes a very dangerous entity for all three of them.

IGN: With the show becoming more aligned with the source material, have you read on ahead very far or or do you not like to know too much about what might be coming?

Cooper: It's been wonderful having that source material. It's something you can always refer back to. It's also something we've had to move on from it with regards to having to develop something very different for television. Although it's great to feel the ambience of the comic series and what it offers. The wonderful thing about them is that they're like storyboards. We've got these wonderful storyboards, in a sense, and they're very filmic. In terms of character, it's not necessarily helpful because you've moved on and you have to acknowledge the details created by the writers and the collaborators of this series who decided who these people are. But you can always look back and admire the creative world that Garth [Ennis] was writing for and remember how extreme they can be. And that's something about the show too, like the comics, is that it never sits on its laurels. It's constantly turning things on their heads and surprising people. In any case, it's great to have that source material. It can only enhance your understanding of who you're playing.

IGN: What sort of new characters can we expect to see this season?

Cooper: I don't know how much I can give away about who's coming to the show. I think they've chosen the characters very wisely though. They get slowly dropped in and I think they'll make things -- well, you'll see. There's this one certainly that I have a confrontation with. Actually, two major characters from the comics that I have a big confrontation with, that's very very exciting. And it will be the main, sort of, influence for Jesse's new idea of himself and what leads him forward and what gives him the power to continue. And there are many more to come. And right at the end of this one, there's another meeting for Jesse that I think will be particularly exciting for both comic fans and for those who've never read them. They're such wonderfully insane and well drawn-out and terrifying characters and they're all going to come to the forefront. There's just a couple now that we're going to deal with. And what's good about that is that they're not just manically throwing in this major characters from the comics. They're pulling them apart and working out exactly who they are.

IGN: The fight scenes from Season 1 were very unique and memorable - the motel battle, in particular. Was there this feeling that you all needed to top yourselves with Season 2? Any huge fights to look forward to?

Cooper: Yes, to be specific, but not too specific. We have an incredible fight director and a tremendous stunt team and I think one of the major conversations that they had early on was that they didn't just want to have fighting for the sake of fighting. That's not what it's meant to be. If it's there, it has purpose. It has an impact. In particular, there are two coming this next season that I've been working on which do exactly that. They're completely and utterly unlike anything I've ever witnessed really. They will be again very shocking, but also brilliantly put together and very exciting to watch. For example, I had to learn an entire fight sequence from start to finish without it being cut or pulled apart. It's one sequence and you can tell that it's me who's doing it. That will be wonderful to watch



http://www.ign.com/articles/2017/05/08/ ... ion-scenes



- Entrevista exclusiva con Joseph Gilgun sobre la S2 de "Preacher" (comicbook):

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Entrevista exclusiva con Joseph Gilgun sobre la S2 de "Preacher"
Por Jamie Lovett - 08/05/2017


The Almighty better watch His back because there's a dangerous trio coming for him.

ComicBook.com can exclusively reveal character-centric key art for the second season of AMC's Preacher featuring the Irish vampire Cassidy (Joeseph Gilgun). ComicBook.com also spoke to Gilgun about what fans should expect from Preacher's second season.

Preacher Season Two sees Cassidy joining his friends Jesse Custer (Dominic Cooper) and Tulip O'Hare (Ruth Negga) on an epic road trip to find God. Here's AMC's updated synopsis for Preacher Season Two:

Based on the popular cult comic book franchise of the same name, "Preacher" is an absurdly twisted and action packed thrill ride. When Jesse Custer, a small-town preacher with a criminal past, realizes God is absent from Heaven, Jesse sets out to find Him. Along for the ride are Tulip, Jesse’s volatile true love, and Cassidy, an 119 year old Irish vampire and Jesse’s best mate. The gang ends up in New Orleans, where they must dodge local gangsters, dangerous secret agents in white suits, and the Saint of Killers, an unstoppable killer cowboy from Hell.

Preacher Season 2 also has a new premiere date of July 25.

Read our chat with Gilgun below and see the full key art in the attached gallery.

How has the experience of returning to Cassidy for Preacher's second season compared to learning to play the character in the first season?

Joseph Gilgun: I'll be honest with you, it's been kind of challenging. I mean Cassidy was well received last year, so you're just hoping you're doing as good a job and it's very very difficult to gauge. You can watch your stuff back and it just makes no difference really. You're still just as unsure. But I'm my own worst critic you know. Everything I do, I always feel is terrible, like I feel like I could have done more or been better.

Where do we find Cassidy when the second season of Preacher picks up? What's his state of mind?

JG: He’s excited. Cassidy is excited for the adventure I think more than anything. I think he, in his head, he's got this fairytale of sex, drugs, and rock and roll with his two best friends, one of which he's kind of in love with. I just think, in Cassidy's f***ing moronic brain, what could possibly go wrong?

Of course, everything goes wrong. And not the kind of s**t you would expect either. It's all bulls**t stuff that goes wrong. Life stuff that affects human beings, not renegade preachers and female assassins and Irish vampires. Normal life stuff that just creeps up and bites you on the ass.

That leads into my next question, which is about the challenges that Cassidy and the gang will face in Preacher's second season, as well as you yourself as an actor. It sounds like the mundane ones are more difficult than the supernatural ones.

JG: Definitely, definitely. You know it's just trying not to be too self-conscious with your character. I love Cass and I love Preacher, and I love what it's giving me, so obviously for me, and for Dominic and for Ruth, I'm going to try and protect that and so, the most difficult part it's just letting it go and just trying to remember to enjoy yourself. If you're not having a good time, it reflects on TV. I think people can see that, so we do enjoy it. We do enjoy what we do. So, I think more than anything, the biggest challenge day after day is just trying not to feel like the world's worst actor and just doing your job and just trying to enjoy it

Compared to the first season, what's the biggest change or shift you've noticed in the second season of Preacher?

JG: I think it's definitely the pace. It's slowed a little bit in season two and I think, it kind of needs to be to some degree. We are starting to venture into the comics now. We've got a lot of new characters coming in from the comic. For those people who don't read comics and who aren't interested in reading the comic, we need to be able to tell it for those people and so it’s a slower grind.

It's not gonna be this roller coaster. I think, as an audience, we have Seth and Evan and Sam and the boys and I think they all wanted you to feel like, "Here we go!" and "What could possibly stop them now?" And of course, everything gets in the way. Life is a general nightmare for most people and our trio is no different. Life gets in their way as well.

How has the change in pace and road trip structure affected the relationships between Cassidy, Jesse, and Tulip?

JG: There was breathing space at Annville. If someone pissed you off, you can get out of there. They can be on their own. If you’re in a car, there’s nowhere you can go.

I think that they just get a little sick of one another, you know what I mean? I think the bulls**t starts to wear thin. Like Jesse’s constant mission for God gets f***ing tiresome, and also a little arrogant, you know. And Tulip starts to really suffer and go into herself and Cassidy has got this f***ing nightmare problem from his past to deal with. It’s really difficult.

The reality really starts kicking in for them. I think love is about how much you can stand from one another. All the other stuff’s a bonus. You know, the feeling good and passion and all that bulls**t. All that’s a bonus, but more than anything love and real love that lasts a long time is about how much you can bear, how much you can put up with. And, they’re really starting to find out.

They're seeing each other, warts and all, for the first time I think. Annville was a little bit of a honeymoon period, and I think they’re getting into the reality of their friendship now. And it's a very intense one that's obviously going to come with a lot of drama, especially amongst each other. They f***ing get tired of one another I think more than anything. I think it's almost a maternal irritability with one another. They get on each other’s f***ing nerves. It’s not that they don’t love each other, but it’s not to say they couldn’t kill you in that moment. You know what I mean?

Sounds a lot like they're a family.

JG: Yeah, yeah it’s that.

There were a few scenes in the first season that turned up the gore and violence and grindhouse feel of Preacher. How does season two compare in that regard?

JG: I feel like it’s on a level for me. There’s plenty of violence in it. Jesse does a lot of asskicking. I know Fiore gets badly f***ed up early on. So there’s a lot of blood, guts, and violence.

Cassidy, for me personally, It has to be said, I’ve been super jealous and pissy about it, and they’ve been good enough to give me a few guys to kill recently, but I think that Cassidy, this year, is preoccupied with problems. That being said, I’ve just been in for a fight rehearsal today, so it is about to go off again.

What does Cassidy think of Jesse's mission to find God?

JG: I think he’s open for whatever comes to be honest with you. I think 120 years has probably taught him just to let it come, go with the flow of things, and I think that’s what attracts Cassidy to Jesse initially. It’s just that he’s fascinating. Jesse’s on this quest to better himself, be a better person and you know, Cassidy can see that that’s not what he is. He is something else. He’s not being true to himself, and I think Cassidy kind of initially wanted to see how that played out, but now that there’s this mission on the road I think he believes it.

He’d be hard pushed to not believe Jesse now. There’ve been angels, there’s been Genesis, there’s been this f***ing Saint. There’s a lot going on. Suddenly, he’s not the only weirdo on Earth. I think Cassidy has probably gone for a few years without meeting anyone that’s unusual, like himself. And someone like the Saint, that’s unusual. And the angels that he thought were clones that kept respawning, and the Archangels.

What can you tell me about the villains or antagonist that will be introduced in the new season?

JG: Herr Starr is involved. We have Featherstone. They're the two biggies for me. You're going to love Herr Starr. He's excellent.

You brought up the Saint of Killers earlier. What kind of relationship does he have with Cassidy? As you said, they're both unusual individuals.

JG: They never touched on that believe it not, the writers. We didn't touch on it, and I never mentioned it either, but I think for Cassidy, I mean, this guy can kill angels, which we've actually seen respawn over and over again.

This guy can kill Cass as well, and Cass has been alive, as far as he's concerned, too long anyway.Two hundred and twenty years too long. It's the first time Cassidy's felt mortal for a long time, that's for sure. More than anything, he's just f**king fascinated by this guy. Where does he come from and why is he tracking us down? It's very strange. I'd be extremely put out by it.


http://comicbook.com/2017/05/08/preache ... ph-gilgun/



- Ruth Negga dice que la season 2 es 'un viaje por carretera que sale horriblemente mal' (EW):

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Ruth Negga dice que la season 2 es 'un viaje por carretera que sale horriblemente mal'
Por Clark Collis - 08 Mayo, 2017 a las 12:00pm EDT


The first season of AMC’s comic book adaptation Preacher could hardly have ended in more dramatic fashion as the inhabitants of Annville, Texas, discovered that God had disappeared from Heaven and then the town itself was destroyed in an unfortunate kinky sex-related cow manure accident (long story). By the time that latter news broke, the show’s three main characters — Jesse Custer (Dominic Cooper), Tulip (Ruth Negga), and the vampire Cassidy (Joseph Gilgun) — were embarking on a quest to find God and then either help Him out or, to quote Jesse, “kick His ass.”

According to Negga, Tulip and Cassidy’s hopes for “a lovely adventure” are soon dashed in the season 2 premiere. “It’s a road trip that goes horribly wrong,” laughs the actress. “Tulip’s expecting a great fun time, like a road trip you take with your friends, and it doesn’t end up quite like that. Tulip’s not that interested in looking for God; I don’t think she really believes in it. But unfortunately, her soul mate is Jesse and that’s what he wants. Tulip and Cassidy don’t really have any other options. He’s a vampire and she’s on the lam her whole life. Their only option is to go on the road with this other miscreant who they expect will show them a good time — but just doesn’t.”

The first season of Preacher — whose executive producers include Seth Rogen, Evan Goldberg, and showrunner Sam Catlin — was shot in Albuquerque, New Mexico. But for season 2, the production moved to New Orleans, an important locale in the original, much-loved comic book by Garth Ennis and the late Steve Dillon. “They’re kind of nowhere, they’re in limbo,” says Negga. “They need a focus, and the focus becomes New Orleans, unfortunately for my character, Tulip, because she has history there. She tries to put the whole notion of going there off-course, but doesn’t succeed, and then we find out why she doesn’t want to go there.”

While Tulip may not want to revisit New Orleans, Negga was more than happy to be shooting in NOLA. “Well, I’ve been there a few times before, so I knew the town quite well,” says the actress, whose other credits include last year’s Loving, for which she was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Actress. “It’s one of those towns that reveals itself immediately; it doesn’t have any kind of secrets, yet it seems to have many, in that kind of strange way. It’s a fun place, but it also has a macabre element and a gothic element, and it’s very proud of all of those things, which I love.”

You can exclusively see a new image of Negga as Tulip, above. Preacher season 2 returns with a two-night event, beginning with the season premiere on Sunday, June 25, 10pm ET, followed by the second episode on Monday, June 26, 9pm ET, in the series’ regular time slot.


http://ew.com/tv/2017/05/08/preacher-se ... uth-negga/?
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Re: "PREACHER" para AMC

Notapor Shelby » Lun May 08, 2017 7:30 pm

- "Preacher" S2 Key-Art Posters:

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Re: "PREACHER" para AMC

Notapor Shelby » Mar May 16, 2017 1:16 am

- PREACHER | S2 "Beast" Teaser Promo:


https://twitter.com/Sethrogen/status/864145324360773637
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Re: "PREACHER" para AMC

Notapor Shelby » Mar May 23, 2017 12:15 am

- PREACHER | S2 "Crazy Action, New Orleans, & More" Featurette:

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Re: "PREACHER" para AMC

Notapor Shelby » Mar May 23, 2017 10:17 am

- Cast Promo Posters:

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- Cast Promo Pics:

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Re: "PREACHER" para AMC

Notapor Shelby » Mar May 23, 2017 10:23 am

- Stills del episodio 2.02 "Mumbai Sky Tower":

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- Sinopsis del 2.02 "Mumbai Sky Tower":

Spoiler: mostrar
2.02 "Mumbai Sky Tower": Jesse, Tulip, y Cassidy siguen una pista del Cielo; el trío intenta descubrir quién es el Cowboy y por qué está intentando matarles.
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Re: "PREACHER" para AMC

Notapor Shelby » Jue Jun 01, 2017 6:53 pm

- PREACHER | "'A Road Trip to Find God" Season 2 Official Trailer:


https://twitter.com/PreacherAMC/status/ ... 1356739584
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Re: "PREACHER" para AMC

Notapor Shelby » Sab Jun 03, 2017 10:46 am

- Preacher Q&A — Ruth Negga 'Tulip O’Hare' (amc):

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Preacher Q&A — Ruth Negga 'Tulip O’Hare'
Por Adam Bryant - 30 Mayo 2017


Ruth Negga, who plays Tulip O’Hare on AMC’s Preacher, discusses the complicated Jesse-Tulip-Cassidy love triangle, how Tulip hides behind being a badass and why she’s being chased by both the Saint of Killers and her past.

Q: How have you enjoyed shooting the new season in New Orleans? How has it been different than shooting in Albuquerque?

A: It’s been great. It’s very different from Albuquerque simply because it’s a completely different place. The weather, for one, is completely different. [In Season 1], we were at high altitudes, in a very dry and desert-like place, which was great to shoot in. Now, we’re in New Orleans and it’s below sea level. It’s hot and muggy and quite swampy, but it suits the tone of the series – not least because it’s a huge feature in the comic and it’s got that gothic vibrancy to it. There’s a darkness to it, but it’s very colorful. … It’s a very unique place in America, architecturally, and in terms of its mix of people and history. It’s perfect and fascinating to me on a personal level, as well.

Q: How, if at all, do you think Tulip is different this season?

A: She’s not a lone gun anymore. She’s joined up with Jesse and Cassidy, so she’s not out on her own, but I do think that’s compromised her. She’s found her Clyde again with an extra Clyde – maybe we’ll call him Clive. Bonnie and Clyde and Clive. [Laughs] Tulip isn’t a loner. She came back in search of Jesse, and I do think she enjoys being part of a team. Despite her occasional derision of Cassidy, she likes being part of a community. I think she feels she has an acknowledged place here and that’s important to her. She’s never felt at home. She’s always felt like she doesn’t belong or she’s not wanted, and I think she knows she’s wanted here. …That’s very important for anyone – the feeling of belonging – even though they feel like an outsider.

Q: What is it like for Tulip to be stuck between Jesse and Cassidy on this road trip? How is she handling herself with the tension?

A: I think she falls back on her old patterns. What’s interesting is you find out that Cassidy might be a crazy vampire with a history, but he’s actually interested in evolving. He wants to be friends with these people and have a life. What you learn from being 119 is that there is something about developing deep relationships with people. … He still wants to create roots with people, and that’s what he wants to do with Jesse and Tulip. He’s battling with this secret that he has about sleeping with his best friend’s girl. He wants to tell the truth, but Tulip doesn’t want to. She’s the kind of person who can compartmentalize that. That’s just her way of dealing. I think as the season progresses, you see how that affects someone who’s been through so much, who thinks they’ve made themselves invulnerable to hurt and pain, and how that doesn’t really work for very long. It becomes an empty place to be and unhelpful and works against you, I think. That’s the journey she’s on.

Q: Now that we know more of Tulip’s tragic backstory, how do you think it impacts her choices in Season 2?

A: When you grow up shunted around in foster care, there’s really no one to show or model how to absorb situations and make a decision based on what’s best for you. I think that’s very hard for her. Decision-making is a very complex thing for her. I don’t think she’s used to making decisions because I don’t think she’s ever had choices. I don’t feel she makes choices, she just acts. I think that’s one of the most interesting things about her. She’s like a childish woman. Her way of expressing affection is by slapping people and putting them down, but that’s what she knows. It’s hard for her to express affection or love because it’s always backfired. I think she’s used to having to hide things. When you have that kind of broken idea of how to deal with your feelings and other people, it’s very hard to find out how to make decisions or grow up, so you consistently see her trying to reach out but not having the tools to do so.

It’s really interesting because people see her as this badass who’s totally in control. But to me, that’s her armor and her way of making sure she doesn’t get hurt. I think you increasingly see that come apart in this season and her coming to terms with her frailty as a human being. The Saint of Killers is her history coming to haunt her. He’s the embodiment of all those things she hasn’t dealt with that you can’t use your fist against. When all you know is how to fight, how do you come to terms with that?

Q: What does it mean to you to play such a strong woman? What do you hope she represents to viewers?

A: When people see strong, action-figure women, they’re always in awe that they don’t have any vulnerabilities – or if they have vulnerabilities, they usually involve being saved by a man. With Tulip, you have a very real human being. It’s rare to have women shown as human beings, experiencing things as a woman in the world. I don’t want to negate her femaleness – you can be a strong, badass woman but you can also be hurt, vulnerable, slightly criminal, vicious, hurtful… We experience her fully as a human being with those flaws… and I hope people see that. I think that’s what people are responding to. She’s not someone’s dream of what a badass woman is. She’s the reality. … She’s a fearless woman who isn’t afraid to be on her own or get what she wants, but we also don’t put her on a pedestal. It’s very important to see real flaws and not just pretend flaws in a hero.

Q: What are you most excited for people to see from Tulip in Season 2?

A: My fights. In Season 1, she busted onto the screen with such a brilliant fight, I think people were so enamored of that, and I think it was so creative. I had such fun working with our team and John Koyama, our Fight Coordinator, and our stunt team working on these fights and preparing them and doing them. It’s been a thrill. I think that’s what makes this show unique. Our show has a deep and dark sense of macabre humor to it. I’ve enjoyed doing the fights and I hope people enjoy them too. She always uses very unique weapons. [Laughs]



http://www.amc.com/shows/preacher/talk/ ... ulip-ohare?



- Preacher Q&A — Dominic Cooper 'Jesse Custer' (amc):

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Preacher Q&A — Dominic Cooper 'Jesse Custer'
Por Adam Bryant - 30 Mayo 2017


Dominic Cooper, who plays Jesse Custer on AMC’s Preacher, discusses how Season 2 brings more of the comic to life, whether Jesse has learned to control his power and why searching for God gives Jesse clarity.

Q: What’s it been like shooting in New Orleans? Have the new locations affected your approach to your character and the story?

A: It feels like a different show, which I love. The guys have been so good at making sure the show continues to feel very fresh in this idealized context. New Orleans has a very specific undercurrent with history, and the people are very distinctive here. There’s a culture that really matches the feeling of the show. It couldn’t be a more perfect place for us – a bunch of lunatics – to end up.

Q: How would you describe Jesse’s journey this season?

A: I think he’s beginning to really take control of this power, and he has this internal dialogue and conflict with regards to whether he can harness it and do right with it. The challenge is: Is he capable of that? Whatever and whoever this power belongs to — does that person or entity want him to be in charge of it? He’s really going to have to question and look inward because it obviously has an incredible impact on people and a huge influence on changing the present and the future. He thinks he’s up for it, but then he begins to question it. It’s going to be fun to see how he navigates his way through that.

Q: Does that mean that Jesse is using better judgment on when to unleash his power this season?

A: I don’t think he understands the full horror of what it can be. I think he has the complex of believing he is the rightful owner and that it found him and can reside in him because of his beliefs. I suppose [because of] this terrible guilt he’s harbored around his father, maybe he thinks it’s a way in which to seek forgiveness for that and redeem himself and make better the wrongs of his past. I think he’s trying to ultimately discover what this is. He knows that God’s missing and he wants to, for the sake of humanity, find out where he is. But he doesn’t know if this could possibly be the opposite of what he thinks or be against all those things he really wants.

Q: How does having a clear mission — finding God — change Jesse’s outlook?

A: It brings a lot of clarity to him. It’s now very clear and specific what his needs and wants are, and he loves the idea that this group is doing it together. Whether they can achieve it or not is another question. I think it’s their resistance or lack of excitement about the prospect of his search, and whether they believe in it fully, that sometimes disturbs him. But he is very sure most of the time of what it is he’s looking for and how it is the priority in his life. Very little else matters.

Q: Even though Jesse is unaware there is a triangle between Tulip, Cassidy and himself, what’s it been like exploring the dynamic between those three characters this season?

A: Three is always a very tough grouping of people. We, as humans, group and divide and choose sides. I think that’s what makes it very interesting… There’s a huge and very challenging relationship growing between Cassidy and Jesse, and they’re both jealous of one another for different reasons… They all pretend to be honest with one another, but they’re also not honest in the hopes of protecting one another. I think it’s ready to explode at any time. Watching that unfold is very interesting. It makes for very exciting viewing that the audience knows more than the characters do.

Q: Do you think Jesse is carrying any guilt over what he did to Eugene? How does that affect his decisions in Season 2?

A: I’m sure when he has a drink or when he’s at his low points, it’s another thing that he feels terrible about. But there are so many things in his life that he already feels like that about, so I think it’s quite hard for him to realize the full damage that he’s put upon this young boy. I think he really believes this mission will result in an attempt to get him back.

Q: What are you most excited for fans to see this season?

A: I’m excited for them to get a glimpse at the new characters they’ve been waiting for from the comics. It really feels like the comic is now coming to life. I think it was essential to lay the foundation for what that is for wider audiences and for people who weren’t so sure. Now, I think the true fans and the new fans can have a real glimpse at what this man is that we’re creating. The more I think about it and the more I reflect on the comics, the more I realize how much there is and the wealth of characters and storylines. There’s just so much and this is just the tip of the iceberg of where we have to go. I’m excited to take off. I don’t think anyone will be disappointed.


http://www.amc.com/shows/preacher/talk/ ... sse-custer



- Preacher Q&A — Joseph Gilgun 'Cassidy' (amc):

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Preacher Q&A — Joseph Gilgun 'Cassidy'
Por Adam Bryant - 06 Junio, 2017


Joseph Gilgun, who plays Cassidy on AMC’s Preacher, discusses being caught in a triangle with Jesse and Tulip, what being in a party town like New Orleans does to Cassidy and finding the vampire’s softer side in Season 2.

Q: Cassidy has really popped as a fan-favorite character…

A: I feel so unbelievably lucky to be playing him. I live in the woods when I’m not filming. I go live in the wild for a bit because I just can’t deal with life. So, I finished shooting Preacher, came home to the U.K. and left to go to the woods. I couldn’t bear the idea that I’d let people down and do a bad job with Cassidy. I literally ran away. To have my friends and family telling me I was a favorite – I cried like a child. The relief that I had not f-cked this up was so overwhelming.

Q: Why do you think people relate to him so well?

A: He does what he wants, when he wants, and f-ck the consequences. If he sees an opportunity, he’ll take it, whether it be for fun or his own personal gain. As selfish as that is, I think it’s very honest, and I think he perceives it as being a very honest way to live. He looks at people like Jesse and thinks, “Who the f-ck do you think you are? What makes you think that you’re any different than the rest of the sinners on Earth? Embrace what you are, which is a sinner, and sin.” He’s unapologetic and he’s a f-cking lunatic. I think he represents that side in all of us – that reckless side – that either has existed when you were young or is existing now because you didn’t do it when you were young. He’s the devil on your shoulder, whereas Jesse would be that angel.

Q: What’s it like for a party animal like Cassidy to be in a party town like New Orleans?

A: He couldn’t be happier. He loves New Orleans and he has very fun memories of it, but he runs into trouble. Not the normal trouble that nearly gets him killed, but a very human problem. As much as he’d like to party and just do what he normally does – which is run away from all his problems – he’s actually forced to deal with some of them… The last thing I shot was Cassidy passed out after drinking an entire bottle of Brandy, so he’s still getting f-cked up. He’s still an alcoholic and drug addict. He’s having a good time, but there is also a very human thing that’s happening to Cassidy, which is dealing with your sh-t. He’s not done that for some time.

Q: How difficult is it for Cassidy to be stuck between Jesse and Tulip this season?

A: It’s a terrible nightmare, isn’t it? If we go back to the first season, Cassidy had absolutely no idea that Tulip was Jesse’s ex-girlfriend and that coincidence was just earth-shattering for him… You know when you meet a beautiful girl and you’re introduced to her handsome, smart, brave and intelligent boyfriend, and it makes you want to die inside? I imagine it’d be like that only times 10 because he has respect for Jesse and he’s fascinated by him. The betrayal is unbearable for him, but not so much that he wouldn’t own up to it and say, “Listen, I’m in love with Tulip. I’m desperately sorry about it. I tried to not be, but I just am.” That’s what an honest man would do, but he can’t bring himself to do it. He doesn’t want to upset the balance, which is always slightly on the edge of being upset. All three of them have very big personalities and have their own things going on, so you have to be careful with these characters. They’re all quite volatile and the situations they get themselves into is enough without adding on “by the way, I’m in love with your f—king girlfriend.” When is there a good time to share that with your best pal? [Laughs]

Q: So, what’s harder for Cassidy: not being able to be with Tulip or the idea of betraying his best mate?

A: The boring answer to that would be 50/50, but the truth is, for me… it really bothers me that Cassidy hasn’t told him because he’s an honest dude. He’s not done anything wrong. She knew what she was doing. He had no idea. It’s interesting because we know what happens eventually in the comics and we’re going to go down that road. I think Cassidy knows how destructive he is and how vulnerable Tulip can be, and ultimately, deep down, he knows full well that him and Tulip are just not meant to be. She just doesn’t love Cassidy like she loves Jesse. More than anything, it’s the deceit of not telling his friend. I’d be more inclined to lean towards that.

Q: It’s easy to fixate on Cassidy’s wild antics, but have you enjoyed playing his softer side?

A: With a lot of the roles I play in the U.K., I’m a sensitive guy, and I enjoy accessing those feelings. I can do that quite quickly. I joke about not having to dig deep… But the reality is I do have to dig deep. It’s not an easy role. I had a scene just the other night that I underestimated. There’s a lot of information being given in a small window of time and it was so difficult that I physically punched myself in the head. I couldn’t get the intention. I knew the lines, the technical side was done, I had the words in my brain, but the intention and making it believable so that people would go, “F-ck. I get it,” is incredibly difficult sometimes. It’s always a challenge. It takes me at least two months to get back into filming and to find the character again, so I spend the first two months just sh-tting myself and fighting serious anxiety symptoms and feeling like I’m genuinely ruining Preacher. For the first two months, I was sure that I’d forgotten how to act and the only reason we’d ever get a third season is if Dom and Ruth are there.

Q: Objectively, Cassidy maybe has the least to gain from this trip to find God. How does he view the road trip?

A: There is an agenda for Cassidy, but I don’t think he thinks so at the moment. He’s just enjoying going along for the ride. I know I would have an agenda if I’d been abandoned for 119 years on the Earth where everybody I ever loved dies and just end up hurting me. He can’t go out in the sun and all he wants to do is swim in the ocean. He wants to sit on the beach and walk into the ocean when the sun’s out, but he can’t. 119 years of that bullsh-t! I think at first, the quest for God was just absurd to Cassidy and he was enjoying listening to this crazy bastard who truly believes that he’s got this power. Then, he goes, “Hang on a minute. There might be a God here. And if there is a God, I want a f-cking word with that guy because it’s been really f-cking miserable! Where has he been for 119 years?”


http://www.amc.com/shows/preacher/talk/ ... un-cassidy?



- Preacher Q&A — Graham McTavish 'The Saint of Killers' (amc):

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Preacher Q&A — Graham McTavish 'The Saint of Killers'
Por Adam Bryant - 08 Junio 2017


Graham McTavish, who plays the Saint of Killers on AMC’s Preacher, discusses fully unleashing the Saint in Season 2, how he mixes in depth among the brutality and why his character is a mix of Clint Eastwood and the Terminator.

Q: Your story in Season 1 was very specific and isolated from the rest of the action. How have you enjoyed being in the mix with the rest of the cast this season?

A: I’m getting to interact with them now and as the season has progressed, that interaction has increased. …From a writing and story point of view, it opens up enormous possibilities in terms of the dynamic.

Q: With the Saint of Killers having a singular focus this season — kill Jesse — how do you dive into something so seemingly simple to find the layers of the character?

A: It does offer some interesting challenges because he’s not a man giving huge monologues of his innermost feelings, but you have to find different ways of telling the story. I suppose the key thing is that he has been through Hell and that has changed him both in terms of his appearance – he’s certainly different in terms of his costume and makeup – and his physicality. He has an exhaustion about him. He has no joy in his life now. He only has that singular purpose, but the guiding force for the Saint – and I think this really unlocked something for me when I really thought about it – is that his motivation is his love for his family. Rather than seeing him as this purely vengeful, possibly evil character who’s going around slaughtering dozens of people, he’s actually a man with a mission that allows him to fulfill his destiny in terms of the love for his family.

Q: So, how does the Saint’s tragic past factor into the specific choices he makes in dealing with people along the way?

A: I can’t play him as a man who has doubt and hesitation. He kills without any confliction whatsoever, but what I have to do is find a rationality behind that so that it’s not simply a gratuitous set of violent acts with one following up on the other. He’s motivated by something real and complex. That’s why I think the notion that his journey focuses on love and hope is key for me. You’re not going to be seeing me weep or anything like that, but I think it’s important that he has that three-dimensional depth to him rather than a robotic killing machine.

Q: Still, just how much fun is it playing such a seemingly unstoppable badass?

A: Oh, my God! I mean, it’s ridiculously enjoyable. I think my body count at the moment is 50 or 60 and we’re only into Episode 6. It’s great fun. People like Clint Eastwood in Unforgiven and High Plains Drifter are mythological figures of the West that we all grew up with – I certainly did – and I was given the opportunity to play something with echoes of all sorts of characters. He’s got the Terminator, characters like Predator… Those things are such iconic cultural experiences that we’ve all gone through and to be given the opportunity to portray something like that is fantastic.

Q: Now that you don’t have to hide your role, what’s it been like being able to interact with the fans?

A: It’s a huge relief! [Laughs] I’m pretty terrible at keeping secrets, so it’s just as well that it’s out there this time. It’s very exciting. I’m a huge fan of the books – going way back to when they first came out – and then being given the opportunity to play one of my favorite characters is fantastic. The journey that the Saint goes on in Season 2 is turning out to be a really interesting one, so it’s been great.



http://www.amc.com/shows/preacher/talk/ ... of-killers?



- Preacher Q&A — Ian Colletti 'Eugene “Arseface”' (amc):

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Preacher Q&A — Ian Colletti 'Eugene “Arseface”'
Por Adam Bryant - 12 Junio 2017


Ian Colletti, who plays Eugene “Arseface” Root on AMC’s Preacher discusses why comic fans will love Season 2, the one upside of being sent to Hell, and how his makeup keeps him from getting recognized in public.

Q: What’s it been like being back on set for the show? Did you do anything different to prepare for Season 2?

A: It’s been really fun. We have a lot of fun on the show, and I think it’s part of what makes it so enjoyable for people to watch. We’re having as much fun doing it as people are watching it. As far as preparation, Eugene’s relevance as a character last season was to Jesse. He acted as his moral compass – or at least as a moral scale for him to measure himself against. He affected some of Jesse’s decisions and the way he behaved. This season, I think Eugene’s journey will be a little bit more inward. He has to discover for himself what he believes, who he is, come to grips with his past, and figure out the person he’s going to be.

Q: We have yet to learn Eugene’s fate after Jesse commands him to “go to Hell,” but were you happy your character wasn’t around to be destroyed in the disaster in Annville?

A: Yeah! As an actor, I was very happy about that. [Laughs] Anyone who’s read the comic knows there are some really great arcs that happen with Eugene. I think there’s a lot more story for us to tell with this character. I’m glad and I’m hopeful those are some stories we are going to be able to tell at some point on the show. It’s going to be exciting.

Q: You described Eugene as Jesse’s conscience in a way. How does Eugene’s role shift in Season 2?

A: In a lot of ways, Eugene’s journey this season reminds me of Jesse’s journey last season. I’m not sure if we’re going to have the same outcome or not, but I think this season is really about Eugene finding himself, coming to grips with his past and deciding if he really deserves the fate and the punishment that he thinks he does.

Q: The production has moved from New Mexico to New Orleans. How has that affected the overall experience?

A: New Orleans is a crazy city. There’s always something happening, and Preacher’s a crazy show. The city and our show both tend to go a million miles per hour, in a good way, so I think it’s the perfect home for Preacher and for where we are in the story right now. I’m very happy to be here.

Q: Has your makeup process become streamlined at all this season?

A: We’ve definitely been able to get it faster. It still takes quite a bit of time in the morning and wearing it can be difficult for practical reasons. I can’t eat when I’m wearing it and it can be pretty uncomfortable, but it looks amazing. We’re two years into this now and every time I wear it, I’m amazed at what these artists are able to do and how they’re able to help me bring the character off the page, because it’s a huge part of it.

Q: Do fans recognize you without your “Arseface” prosthetics on, or are you able to stay under the radar?

A: It’s funny… people usually don’t recognize me, but I tend to be OK with that. There’ve been times when I’ve been out with the cast and people will come up and ask for a picture and they’ll hand me the camera. [Laughs] That’s totally fine, and I’m just so happy that Eugene has been a character who people empathize with and love. That’s plenty for me.

Q: What are you most excited for fans to see in the new season?

A: I think this season is crazier, it’s funnier and most importantly, I think this season is even more quintessentially Preacher. I think the tone of it is going to feel even more familiar to fans and this season is going to be really exciting. I’m thrilled for fans to be able to see it. We’ve been working very hard on it, and I think it’s really awesome.


http://www.amc.com/shows/preacher/talk/ ... eface-root?



- Preacher Q&A — Seth Rogen and Evan Goldberg -Executive Producers/Directors- (amc):

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Preacher Q&A — Seth Rogen and Evan Goldberg -Executive Producers/Directors-
Por Adam Bryant, 19 Junio 2017


Seth Rogen and Evan Goldberg, executive producers and directors of AMC’s Preacher discuss making Season 2 even crazier, bringing the show closer to the comic and the energy of shooting the new season in New Orleans.

Q: Season 1 was sort of a prequel to the comic. How does it feel to really be diving into the storyline you love so much in Season 2?

Evan Goldberg: It’s super exciting and it’s a tonal shift that is really energizing. We have a lot more action, and it’s a fun way to kick off the second season.

Seth Rogen: It’s nice to have all the characters together. The first season, we kind of kept them separated and were building up their backstories. Now, to have them all on the same mission and physically in the same place is very exciting. I think it adds a lot to the show.

Q: How are you using what you learned making Season 1 to expand/deepen the show in Season 2?

SR: One thing we found was that the big swings we took that we weren’t sure would work really tended to work and people really seemed to like it. When we looked at the show, we really liked those moments and we think those were the moments that really carved out our show as truly unique. There’s so much stuff on television, and we put a lot of thought and conversation into really trying to double down on the fact that we had a show that could handle a lot of incredibly original ideas and that we should really try to deliver as many of them as we could.

Q: You guys once again directed the first two episodes of this season. How do you think your episodes set the tone for the season to follow?

EG: When we went out to New Orleans, it was important to work with the new crew to set the same kind of tone on set — the work and fun that the crew is having, that’s appearing on-screen. We have several different tonal shifts in this season, so it was really fun to set a start point, but it’s going to have a big evolution over the course of the season.

SR: The good thing about the show, honestly, is that there’s not a template for it. We really encourage the directors to try different things. We have certain aesthetics that we try to maintain throughout the show, but we want what the show looks like to be as much a part of the exciting, unpredictable element of [the show] as what the story is – as long as it supports the story. I think a lot of shows fall under the same look, and we don’t tell our directors that every scene has to have a master and a two shot and a single. We really say, “Try to be creative and think of exciting ways to bring this to life.”

Q: What was it like shooting in New Orleans as opposed to Albuquerque? What did the new location add to the story?

EG: It’s one of the most fun places in the world and, to me, the most fun place in America. Sadly, for us, most of our story doesn’t take place in New Orleans. Cinematically, we had to make New Orleans not look like New Orleans, but being there was thrilling. The story’s gotten a lot more on track with the comic, and the comic has a huge road trip element that takes place in New Orleans. So I think the fans know that how we ended the first season implies that we’re getting into a lot of the comic elements more and expanding the whole universe. Everything was smaller in Texas. We were in a small town, there were a small amount of people, small sets and areas, small streets. Now we’re in a crazy, giant city with people walking around, so it’s a whole new ball game.

Q: How does taking the action on the road impact the storytelling?

SR: I think the first season is very much about how the characters are stuck in this town, so as soon as they’re moving, I think the show takes on a completely different feel. There are certain kinds of expectations that are nice to play off of on a road trip, and when there’s someone on your tail chasing you, it helps the road trip idea, which is certainly the case with them.

Q: What are you most excited for fans to see in Season 2?

SR: We introduce the Grail in this season, which for us is one of our favorite elements of the comic. It’s a super secret organization bent on world domination that starts to work its way into the story. [Laughs]

EG: My favorite is always the Saint of Killers, but there are a few new characters that have been created that I think are incredible and I’m excited for fans to discover. It’s always cool to do stuff from the comic – and we’re doing a lot more of that now – but they created some pretty wild things in that writers’ room.


http://www.amc.com/shows/preacher/talk/ ... sdirectors?



- Preacher Q&A — Garth Ennis -Executive Producer- (amc):

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Preacher Q&A — Garth Ennis -Executive Producer-
Por Adam Bryant, 15 Junio 2017


Garth Ennis (pictured above, far right), executive producer of AMC’s Preacher, discusses how Season 2 brings his comic to life, why he prefers not to write episodes of the show, and he reflects on the death of his comic co-creator Steve Dillon.

Q: You’ve said the show really captures the spirit of your book. Now that Season 2 is adapting the book more directly, are there particular sections of the book you’re looking forward to seeing more than others?

A: Looking back on the comic, my favorite character is pretty definitely the Saint of Killers, although Starr and Tulip certainly had their moments.

Q: How excited are you to get to see the Saint fully in badass mode this season?

A: It’s great to see him in action almost from the get-go as Season 2 begins, particularly the shoot-out on the highway. It defined him perfectly in the comic and does exactly the same in the show. I’m looking forward to seeing more of him as the season continues; I think Graham is doing an absolutely pitch-perfect job with the character.

Q: How do you think the Jesse-Tulip-Cassidy triangle will impact all the characters in Season 2?

A: That’s something I’m looking forward to finding out.

Q: Have you thought any more about actually writing an episode or two of the show?

A: Provision was made for me to do so, but in the end I decided against it. TV writing is a much more collaborative, team-based kind of writing than I’m used to; I’ve never played particularly well with others. Preacher, ultimately, is a story I’ve already told once – 20-plus years ago – and I’m content to let Sam and his team develop their interpretation while I get on with current projects of my own. I like watching the show rather than working on it.

Q: Everyone was saddened by the death of Preacher artist Steve Dillon. What are your favorite memories of working with him?

A: Steve and I had a pretty much perfect working relationship on Preacher, in that I wrote it and he drew it, and we never had cause to second-guess or criticize one another. We simply trusted each other implicitly to get on with the job. In storytelling terms, I kept him entertained and he gave me what I needed. This surprises people, but when we met up we rarely talked about Preacher or whatever else we were working on at any particular time. We would look back on it with fondness later, but at the time we’d talk about almost anything else. I’m glad he got to see the first season, and that we watched the pilot together at my place and both loved it. I’m sad that he won’t see any more, especially as the series starts to follow the book more closely, and that he won’t get a chance to tour the set as I did and see the incredible efforts made to bring the world he created to life.

Q: What are you most excited for fans to see in Season 2?

From what I’ve seen so far: a couple of massacres the Saint perpetrates in the first two episodes, some suicidal fun with Fiore, and a scene with Fiore and Cassidy in episode two that allows both actors to shine.


http://www.amc.com/shows/preacher/talk/ ... e-producer



- Preacher Q&A — Sam Catlin (amc):

Spoiler: mostrar
Preacher Q&A — Sam Catlin
por Adam Bryant - 18 Junio 2017


Sam Catlin, the executive producer of AMC’s Preacher discusses what Season 2’s road trip means for our heroes, the threat of the Saint of Killers in the modern world and the moment that will make people “freak the f–k out.”

Q: Season 1 was based on original material to set up the world of Preacher and provide backstory. What are some of the benefits/challenges of following the comic more closely this season?

A: Season 1 was really a lot of set up in terms of establishing Jesse’s relationship with God and all that stuff that wasn’t really a part of the comic. Now, the show is becoming a road show, a quest show — everything that the comic book is. And God is not an abstract thing. He’s someone who’s out there that Jesse’s looking for and people are trying to stop him from finding. So, it’s an opportunity for us to really lean into all the great worlds and characters that we didn’t have the space to delve into in Season 1.

We always want to honor the spirit of Garth [Ennis] and Steve [Dillon’s] comics. Even in Season 1, we wanted it to feel like that sort of gonzo Preacher, “anything can happen” world. That’s always our guiding principle… but the comic is a comic and our show is never going to be able to pace itself in the same way. It’s never going to be able to tell stories so quickly. We’re not going to be able to be in the South of France one week and San Francisco the next. There are limitations of being a television show, but what we can do is take these worlds that are passed through very quickly in the comic book and delve deeply into them. All of these great locations that Jesse, Tulip and Cassidy only spend an afternoon in, we can spend six episodes on and, that’s a great benefit of doing long-form cable television.

Q: What would you say is the biggest difference between Season 1 and Season 2?

A: They’re on the move. Jesse’s been unshackled from his responsibilities to the town and to his father’s church, and they’re out in their element more. Jesse’s not as limited by his Preacher-ly behaviors as he was in the first season. [Laughs] They’re out in the big bad world, in the big bad city. Also, all three characters are really a team now. They were separate and running parallel and independently a lot in Season 1. In Season 2, the dynamic is they’re a team. It’s been a lot of fun having Ruth [Negga] and Dom[inic Cooper] and Joe [Gilgun] in scene after scene together.

Q: How much does the Jesse-Tulip-Cassidy triangle inform this season, now that they’re all on the road together?

A: The tension between Tulip and Jesse and Cassidy will grow and become more fraught. It’s always going to be an issue between them. As much as they love each other, there’s also a deep well of resentment and rivalry. So, that dynamic will become much more to the fore this year. It won’t be quite so subterranean. As close as they’ve become, there are also these forces of their own weaknesses and personalities that, in a way, threaten to drive them apart by the end of the season.

Q: What’s it like having the Saint of Killers as a presence in the current-day storyline this season?

A: So exciting! The idea of this cold-eyed killing machine walking the streets of 21st-century America – it’s been really thrilling to set up these great sequences. Graham [McTavish] is wonderful as this vengeful demon and it gives us a chance, later on in the season, to understand more about how the Saint became who he is. It’s been so exciting to have him face-to -face with Tulip and Jesse and Cassidy and bringing him into their world. How do you stop him? How do you negotiate with him? How do you escape him? All that stuff has been super challenging, but also super fun.

Q: What does shooting in New Orleans do for the story?

A: It’s the ultimate Preacher location. It’s lawless and beautiful and dark and desperate and haunted. It’s been a joy and has helped us so much creatively and visually. It feels like we’re going from one American icon, which is the little town in the west, to this iconic American city. It’s been thrilling, and I think people are going to see New Orleans on television in a way they haven’t before.

Q: We lost so many characters in the destruction of Annville. What can you tell us about the new additions in Season 2?

A: We’re bringing in some very new faces. We’re bringing in the Grail, which is a great part of the comic. We’re very excited about bringing in this organization that controls the world. [Laughs] Herr Starr, who’s this wonderfully perverse character, is going to be on Jesse’s radar. And then just the crazy cast of characters that they run into along the way in New Orleans. There’s a whole other world that I’m not at liberty to talk about, but I think when [viewers] see what’s become of Eugene and who he will interact with over the duration of the season, I think people will freak the f-ck out! [Laughs]


http://www.amc.com/shows/preacher/talk/ ... e-producer
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Re: "PREACHER" para AMC

Notapor Shelby » Mar Jun 13, 2017 4:30 pm

- Nuevos banners promocionales de la S2:

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Re: "PREACHER" para AMC

Notapor Shelby » Jue Jun 15, 2017 4:37 pm

- PREACHER | "'The Search For God" Season 2 Official Clip:


http://ew.com/tv/2017/06/15/preacher-cl ... ow_twitter
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Re: "PREACHER" para AMC

Notapor Shelby » Jue Jun 22, 2017 11:16 am

- PREACHER | "'A Look ahead" Season 2 Featurette:


https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bofgG6nwiXU
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Re: "PREACHER" para AMC

Notapor Shelby » Jue Jun 22, 2017 11:20 am

- PREACHER | "'The Saint of Killer's Past and Future" Season 2 Featurette:


http://www.ign.com/videos/2017/06/20/pr ... and-future
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Re: "PREACHER" para AMC

Notapor Shelby » Jue Jun 22, 2017 11:29 am

- PREACHER | S2 iTunes BTS Featurette:


http://www.ign.com/videos/2017/06/21/it ... r-season-2
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Re: "PREACHER" para AMC

Notapor Shelby » Jue Jun 22, 2017 11:52 am

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