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'IT' Movie: Pennywise Actor Suffering From Disturbing Dreams

'IT' Movie: Pennywise Actor Suffering From Disturbing Dreams”

Now, Andy Muschietti (Mama, 2013) successfully paints a new picture of the world of Derry, Maine, with a darker, more sinister brush in the first big-screen adaptation of the 1986 Stephen King novel IT.

The original story is over 1,100 pages long, which explores not only the characters as adolescents but also as adults.

It: Enter the Sewer features eerie music and frequent bursts of laughter from the clown, who in this newest cinematic adaptation of the classic Stephen King novel is played by Bill Skarsgård. Stars such as Linda Blair (The Exorcist), Mia Farrow (Rosemary's Baby), Janet Leigh (Psycho), Kyle Richards (Halloween), Ryan Reynolds and James Brolin (The Amityville Horror), and many more have expressed a lasting impact after having starred in a horror film.

While the Pops! version of any character is ordinarily cute and adorable, their latest version of Pennywise is downright scary.

The 2003 straight-to-video biopic of one of America's most notorious serial killers isn't exactly a cinematic masterpiece, but it does include John Wayne Gacy's side gig as a clown. The trade also reports that MovieTickets.com says the film accounts for 54.4% of all tickets sold through Wednesday. One by one the Losers begin to encounter their worst fears. The film stars a young ensemble in the Loser's Club including Jaeden Lieberher, Jeremy Ray Taylor, Sophia Lillis, Finn Wolfhard, and Wyatt Oleff, while Bill Skarsgård portrays the frightful clown Pennywise. Lillis delivers an incredible performance, and I foresee her name becoming well known as her career continues. A group of young kids is just trying to get by, enjoying their youth despite one of them living under the abuse of a father, or dealing with the loss of a sibling.

Close Modal Window Hang on for a minute.we're trying to find some more stories you might like. "I think that's why a lot of kids are going to see this movie is because, you know, it's about growing up as well and a coming-of-age movie".

"That was when I exhaled", Dauberman said.

The same goes for the director and producers.

"They've already announced the sequel so this is not the first time we'll have clowns in the theater watching it", Davis said. "After that, it was a huge sigh of relief because whatever else happened, we pleased the man himself".



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