Benvenuto Visitatore ( Log In | Registrati )


78 Pagine V  « < 76 77 78  
Reply to this topicStart new topic
> Once Upon a Time - C'era una volta, La serie tv sulle fiabe dai produttori di LOST
Filippo
messaggio 11/9/2017, 19:35
Messaggio #1849


Millennium Member
******

Gruppo: Utente
Messaggi: 1.567
Thanks: *
Iscritto il: 4/12/2006




CITAZIONE (veu @ 10/9/2017, 0:40) *
News:

* Kevin Ryan sul suo profilo twitter ha postato una foto di lui assieme a Mekia Cox, entrambi in abiti principeschi. Il commento dell'attore usa #princemarius. Quindi interpreterà il Principe Marius. Che Marius sia il nome al giorno d'oggi di Naveen? o hanno cambiato nome a Naveen?

* E' entrata nel cast l'attrice Meegan Warner che interpreterà la nuova versione di Rapunzel (così come è avvenuto per Cenerentola e per Alice), sarà caucasica (quindi del tutto differente dalla prima versione di OUAT terza stagione dove nell'episodio La Torre appariva come una ragazza afroamericana - ed era stata più che altro una comparsata). Il suo personaggio sarà quello di una Principessa intrappolata all'interno di un'alta torre ad opera di una strega cattiva. Forte e piena di coraggio, la principessa farà di tutto per rompere l’incantesimo e far pagare alla fattucchiera per i suoi crimini. Entrerà in scena probabilmente nell'episodio 7. Non si sa ancora se apparirà in più episodi o solo in una puntata.

Finora gli abiti di questo Principe sono praticamente identici a quelli di Charming. Non comprendo.


User's Signature

Go to the top of the page
 
+Quote Post
veu
messaggio 13/9/2017, 23:40
Messaggio #1850


Gold Member
*******

Gruppo: Moderatore
Messaggi: 17.971
Thanks: *
Iscritto il: 27/8/2005




News:

* Entrerà sulla scena il Dott. Facilier.


User's Signature

Go to the top of the page
 
+Quote Post
Angelo1985
messaggio 17/9/2017, 20:03
Messaggio #1851


Gold Member
*******

Gruppo: Utente
Messaggi: 2.000
Thanks: *
Iscritto il: 19/2/2008
Da: Firenze




Io abbandono con la conclusione della sesta stagione!
Per me OUAT rimane un gioiellino, con una prima stagione fenomenale e il picco adrenalinico con la stagione 3!
Mi mancherà, ma farà piacere seguire le vostre impressioni smile.gif

icon_mickey.gif


User's Signature

Go to the top of the page
 
+Quote Post
Daydreamer
messaggio 18/9/2017, 8:18
Messaggio #1852


Gold Member
*******

Gruppo: Utente
Messaggi: 4.703
Thanks: *
Iscritto il: 9/4/2008
Da: Brescia




Pensa Angelo che, al contrario, con l'ultima stagione a me è tornata una certa passione. Trovo che si siano molto riavvicinati al concept della prima stagione. Il picco che ha sancito il ritorno di fiamma è stato sicuramente l'episodio musical <3. Mi mancano ancora gli ultimi due episodi sulla Battaglia Finale, ma la curiosità sulla nuova stagione è troppa per potervi rinunciare, forse gli autori hanno capito cosa realmente funzioni dello show, perciò è lieto attendersi alcune conferme, poi capisco anch'io tutte le polemiche del reboot e dei doppi personaggi, sebbene il potenziale di qualcuno (Rapunzel su tutti ) gridava certamente vendetta. Quindi io una chance gliela do molto volentieri smile.gif .

Messaggio modificato da Daydreamer il 18/9/2017, 8:20


User's Signature

Go to the top of the page
 
+Quote Post
veu
messaggio 5/1/2018, 13:08
Messaggio #1853


Gold Member
*******

Gruppo: Moderatore
Messaggi: 17.971
Thanks: *
Iscritto il: 27/8/2005




Che ne pensate della svolta che ha avuto Rapunzel nel telefilm? e l'entrata in scena della strega che ricorda in parte Gothel?

Segnaliamo che entrano in scena due nuovi personaggi, il Principe Naveen interpretato da Jeff Pierre (che debutta nell'episodio 12) e il Capitano Ahab di Moby Dick interpretato da Chad Rook (che farà la sua apparizione nell'episodio 13).

Inoltre i rumors dicono che Regina avrà un nuovo amore, il Dr. Facilier e che forse nella Congrega delle otto streghe vi sarà Yzma.

Sempre i rumors dicono che Genoveffa uscirà di scena e anche Rapunzel/Lady Tremaine lascerà lo show a breve.

Quello che noi speriamo da tempo è un ritorno di Biancaneve e David almeno per il finale (e anche Emma) e anche sapere com'è diventato il Principe Neal (il secondogenito di Biancaneve che ormai dovrebbe avere l'età di Robyn la figlia di Zelena), sarebbe interessante sapere chi è Neal e che ruolo ha nella storia (sarà il Principe della nuova versione della Bella Addormentata? o magari un altro eroe da favola tipo il Principe del Lago dei Cigni? ricordiamo che se Swan era il cognome di Emma, la sorella di Neal che richiamava il personaggio del Brutto Anatroccolo, lo stesso Swan potrebbe essere usato per il fratello Neal magari per essere il principe di Odette, ok sono solo nostre fantasie però)
E ora che Anastasia della Fox è di proprietà Disney, inserirla in qualche modo nell'universo di OUAT ci starebbe bene o chiarendo una volta per tutte che la Anastasia di OUAT in Wonderland era la Anastasia di Russia (dato che gli autori ne fecero un velato riferimento in una chat) sarebbe interessante.


User's Signature

Go to the top of the page
 
+Quote Post
veu
messaggio 4/2/2018, 14:02
Messaggio #1854


Gold Member
*******

Gruppo: Moderatore
Messaggi: 17.971
Thanks: *
Iscritto il: 27/8/2005




Come avevamo detto tempo fa, ecco l'annuncio ufficiale sull'entrata in scena di Naveen:

Dal sito DeadLine:

‘Once Upon A Time’: Jeff Pierre Cast As Prince Naveen In ABC Series

Princess Tiana (Mekia Cox) will finally meet her Prince Naveen.

Beyond star Jeff Pierre is set to recur as Prince Naveen in Season 7 of ABC’s fantasy drama series Once Upon A Time. The character from Disney feature The Princess and the Frog will be introduced in the March 9 episode titled “A Taste of the Heights”.

Prince Naveen is described as a fun loving, freewheeling adventurer who cares little about the dangers of the world. At least, that’s how it appears. In truth, Naveen’s easy exterior hides a heart struggling with a tragic past. One he is determined to make amends for, even if it means sacrificing everything he loves in the process.

Pierre stars as Jeff McArdle on Beyond, which is currently airing its second season on ABC’s sister network Disney-owned Freeform.


User's Signature

Go to the top of the page
 
+Quote Post
veu
messaggio 6/2/2018, 22:57
Messaggio #1855


Gold Member
*******

Gruppo: Moderatore
Messaggi: 17.971
Thanks: *
Iscritto il: 27/8/2005




Ufficiale!

C'era una volta termina con il finale della stagione 7.

Dal sito EW:

Once Upon a Time to end after season 7

Once Upon a Time is about to reach its happily ever after: The long-running ABC fairy tale drama will end its run after seven seasons, EW has learned.

Created by Adam Horowitz and Edward Kitsis, the series debuted in 2011 with an ambitious premise: OUAT would transplant the fairy tale characters viewers had come to know and love to the real world thanks to a Dark Curse, cast by the Evil Queen (Lana Parrilla), that could only be broken by the daughter (Jennifer Morrison) of Snow White (Ginnifer Goodwin) and Prince Charming (Josh Dallas).

After six seasons, most of the original cast departed, including Morrison, Goodwin, and Dallas. The series then shifted to follow an adult Henry Mills (Andrew J. West, in the role originated by Jared Gilmore) trapped in the cursed Seattle neighborhood of Hyperion Heights alongside originals Regina (Parrilla) and Rumplestiltskin (Robert Carlyle), as well as season 2 addition Captain Hook (Colin O’Donoghue).

In its freshman season, OUAT was the No. 1 new drama in the coveted 18-49 demographic, averaging 11.8 million total viewers and a 4.1 in the demo. Once‘s popularity even led to the short-lived spin-off Once Upon a Time in Wonderland during its third season. The show, which consistently ranked among the top 20 TV shows on broadcast in the demo during each of its first four seasons, dropped in subsequent years, down to an average of 4.5 million and a 1.5 in the demo in season 6. The combination of a major cast overhaul and its move to Fridays led to a ratings average of 3.8 million and a 1.1, season to date, in season 7.

At TCA, ABC boss Channing Dungey had said she was “cautiously optimistic” that both Once Upon a Time and Marvel’s Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. would return next season, but final decisions had not yet been made. Here’s Dungey’s statement on the end of OUAT: “When we first heard Adam and Eddy’s pitch for Once Upon a Time, we knew it was something incredibly special. For seven years, they have captivated us with their creativity and passion while reimagining some of our most beloved Disney fairytales, creating an undeniable global hit. Saying goodbye will be bittersweet, but Once Upon a Time will forever be part of the ABC legacy and we can’t wait for fans to join us in this epic final chapter.”

Added Patrick Moran, president of ABC Studios: “Once Upon a Time has been an amazing journey for all of us at ABC Studios and for fans around the world. We’re so proud and appreciative of the hard work and creative talent that Eddy Kitsis, Adam Horowitz and their cast and crew brought to this show for seven magical seasons.”

After seven years, 156 episodes, and countless twists on beloved characters, OUAT will officially say farewell in a series finale slated for May. Here’s an official statement from Kitsis and Horowitz: “Seven years ago, we set out to create a show about hope, where even in the darkest of times, a happy ending would always be possible. But we never imagined the happy ending that was actually in store for all of us – years and years of adventure, romance, magic and hope. We’re so grateful to our brilliant collaborators – the cast, crew, and writers – as well as our partners at the studio and network for making this journey possible. But most of all, we want to thank the fans. Their fierce loyalty and devotion was the real magic behind Once Upon a Time. We hope they join us for these last few hours as we journey to the Enchanted Forrest for one more adventure.”

EW caught up with Horowitz and Kitsis to get their reaction to the show ending, what’s in store for the finale, and how they inadvertently made history with the show most critics thought would be immediately canceled.

ENTERTAINMENT WEEKLY: What came with the decision to end the show? Was that ABC’s decision or yours?
EDWARD KITSIS: Listen, we love this show, we were happy to continue going on, but collectively they felt that, after seven years and 156 episodes, it was time. For us, we’re like, “It’s a hell of a run.” We never thought we’d get to seven episodes, let alone seven years.
ADAM HOROWITZ: It wasn’t like it was a shocking phone call. We’ve had conversations for a while about what this year would be, and whether it would go on or not, and if this could be the end, so we’ve been prepared for this for a while. The network has been incredible partners with us the whole way, as has the studio. Ultimately, it’s also a business, so it becomes about, “Is it financially viable to keep going forward?” so there’s all that kind of stuff, stuff that we generally don’t deal with because we’re just focused mostly on the creative. We reached that point where it’s like, “Okay, now it’s time to wrap it up. This has been an amazing 156 episode-run, and let’s all be proud of what we’ve done and try to wrap it up.”

KITSIS: It’s time to declare victory and go home.

What was your first reaction when you found out OUAT was going to be wrapping up this year?
KITSIS: We felt grateful for the opportunity. Obviously, we felt sad that, after seven years of living in this universe, [it’s over]. It has been so creatively rewarding, but at the same time, we have got everything out of Once that we ever dreamt of and we really can’t complain, and we really can’t feel sad. We just feel really grateful for what we accomplished — 156 episodes, seven years is a good run.
HOROWITZ: It’s funny because it wasn’t like it was a shock. When we spoke on the phone with them about it, it was like more like, “Okay, it’s time. This feels right. This feels like we’ve had a great run, let’s try to end the show in a way that will leave the fans with a good feeling about what Once was that will stay with them past the end of the show.”

Has ABC given you enough notice to be able to properly wrap things up?
KITSIS: Yes, I would say that we did not go into this season assuming there would be a season 8, so we had two paths for the finale — one where it was closed-ended, one where it was open-ended. We had been building toward it the whole year anyways, so instead of a cliffhanger, it will just be a closed-ended story that wraps it up. But we’re prepared and ready, so we weren’t shocked by it.
HOROWITZ: Yeah, these are conversations, again, that we’ve had for many months with the network about the possibility of this, so we’ve been preparing and always known this was a real possibility.

Even so, did you have a plan for a potential season 8?
KITSIS: We did have a plan for a potential season 8 just because, as I said, we went into the year knowing one of two things were going to happen, so throughout the year, you don’t ever want to be surprised if you can, so we had a plan for season 8, but that’s okay.

You already executed your plan for what you envisioned a series finale would be in the season 6 finale. So what’s that feeling like now trying to find a way to wrap everything up in a hopeful way?

HOROWITZ: That’s something we’ve thought about long and hard entering this season. For us, the season 6 finale really was a series finale in the sense of ending a six-year story and paying off a lot of that. For us, this is more the feeling of Once Upon a Time, so rather than bringing everybody back to do it again, it’s more about trying to have nods to the past seven years, but really make it about what is that hopeful, optimistic worldview that Once Upon a Time has always embodied. We want to leave the audience with that.

Some fans would’ve liked the series to end with the original cast. Do you have any regrets about this rebooted season?
KITSIS: That’s a weird question in the sense that if fans wanted that, they had the option of that: They didn’t have to watch this season. For us, we ended it the way we wanted to, but we were all still having fun and we wanted to see what would happen if we shook it up and did it. I don’t ever regret taking a creative risk because that’s why we got into this business. Once was a creative risk. Once, if you remember, was every critics’ prediction to be the first show canceled, so we wanted to see what would happen if we shook it up and moved on. I loved a lot of the episodes we did this year. I loved working on them. I loved working on them with the people, so I have zero regrets, but for the fans who felt like that should’ve been the ending, then for them, it is.
HOROWITZ: I agree with Eddy. I don’t have any regrets about it at all. I think we’ve done some great episodes, and some of our best episodes yet are still to come this season. For fans who miss the original cast, we miss them, too. They were all great friends of ours and we really enjoyed working with them. But as life moves on, people go in different directions and do different things. Taking aside all the creative stuff about this show, it’s been one of the joys about making this show, which is all the amazing people that we’ve been able to collaborate with, from the cast to the crew to the studio and network. And cast members who left last year, we still see them all the time and we’re friends. It’s created what we think are lifelong friendships and bonds that have been incredible. For the fans, they get that as well, too. They’ve now met these characters, and even though some left the show last year, and some will now leave the show after this year, they can always be a part of them thanks to Netflix.

With all that said, will you be bringing back any of the originals for the series finale?
KITSIS: We’ll have some familiar faces from the first six years return in the finale.

In the age of reboots and revivals, what’s that discussion like about giving closure while also keeping a story somewhat open-ended?
KITSIS: With Once Upon a Time, as we’ve said, fairy tales never say, “The End,” they say, “Happily Ever After.” So there can always be a next chapter to an ever after. For us, we’re not trying to put a bow on the show. Even last year, the season finale could’ve been a series finale, as you said, but if you remember, they just kept on living their lives and that was their happy ending. We will end it in a way that’s hopefully satisfying, but if someone years from now wants to do a spin-off or reboot, have at it, but my guess is it would be a full reboot.
HOROWITZ: I’m going to give you one big spoiler: Everyone doesn’t die at the end. So the characters still exist, and they will, as Eddy said, continue on with their happily ever afters — it’s in the same way that we created this show, where we took iconic characters who have stories already and told new stories with them, so I think there’s always room for that. Whether we do it or someone else does it, or the fans just do it with fan fiction, I think in some ways, the show will continue to live on and that’s incredibly gratifying.
KITSIS: Yeah, there’s a Once opera out there, and we had nothing to do with it, but it’s awesome, I hear.

Are you done with this world entirely? Or do you feel like you could come back to it sometime down the line, even if it’s a spin-off in the vein of Wonderland?
KITSIS: Right now, I guess, we are putting it to bed, and we’re going to be looking for what’s next. But if there was a clever enough idea for a spinoff or something else to do, I doubt we would be averse to it, because Once is our baby. But we have no plans to do it.
HOROWITZ: We have no plans for anything like that right now. I think the only plan we have right now is to take a long nap after this season, but we love the show, we love the world, we love the characters, we love everything about it. For now, we just want to leave the fans with hopefully a wonderful feeling coming out of the season and the series, let them enjoy it however they want to. If it lives on, it does, and if not, we had an incredible time making this show and are incredibly grateful for the opportunity to do it.

Was there talk, either now or in the past, about doing another spin-off?

KITSIS: There hasn’t been, because the show itself is so much like a spin-off. Every year is different, one year can be in Wonderland, one is in Neverland. We go back and forth. Since Wonderland, we haven’t really entertained the idea of a spin-off, but in today’s world, you never say never.
HOROWITZ: One of the things that’s been amazing to us about this show, beyond just the show itself, is there have been books, comic books, and all sorts of stuff like that that it’s taken on a life of its own in its own way. It’s a universe out there for people to enjoy still and discover, but in terms of specifically looking at, “Are we going to do the adventures of so-and-so in some other land?” We have no plans to do that right now, or really to think about Once other than trying to wrap up the season in the best way we can right now.

At its core, what has been your mission statement with this show?
KITSIS: It is what Snow White said in the pilot about believing in the possibility of hope is a powerful thing. When we started this show, it was in the wake of the financial crisis. Everything felt very cynical in the world, everything felt very dark. Adam and I really wanted to capture a show about hope. What we loved about fairy tales was the idea that your life can get better no matter how dark it seems at the moment. I think that’s what we’ve tried to make the show about, and that’s what started it. That was our mission statement.
HOROWITZ: It was also about the show can be dark, but we never wanted it to be bleak. We always wanted there to be a light at the end of the tunnel. We always wanted there to be this sense of hope and that things can get better, and that there is joy and love to be found in life.

As you mentioned, a lot of critics did not think you would even make it this far. What was that feeling like in the beginning when the show really started picking up steam?
KITSIS: I’ll tell you the moment I knew, because I have to tell you literally every critic was like, “This is the first dead. It’s debuting against the World Series and football on Sunday night. Sunday night has always been [Extreme Makeover: Home Edition]; it’s dead, it’s dead.” So Adam and I were like, “Okay, well, we’ve been on enough failed shows to know you really usually get pulled around episode 7,” so we were like, “All right, we have an opportunity to do seven cool episodes.” But the night we aired, we were all sitting in the bar at the Sutton Hotel, the cast and crew and everyone after the premiere party, and someone was like, “Holy sh—, Rumplestiltskin was the No. 2 Google search of the night.” “Of all of Google?” They’re like, “Yes,” and I thought, “That’s a good sign.” The next morning, when we premiered, we had a high debut and we were shocked and stunned. At first, we were like, “Now, not everyone can be wrong, it’s one week,” but when we held the number in the second week, that’s when we started to realize this thing was taking on a life of its own.
HOROWITZ: When it started to hit me that we might actually be doing this for a little while was later in the season, in January after we had been off for about a month or six weeks. We came back with “Desperate Souls,” an episode in mid-January. I remember thinking, “We did so well in the fall, but we were on every week. We haven’t been on in six weeks, maybe they forgot about us, maybe they don’t care.” The show aired and we came back to numbers as big as anything we had done in the fall, and I was like, “Wow, people seem to want to watch this show.” That was super exciting and super daunting, but at that point, we started to really realize that we’re eight episodes into this, let’s start to think a little bit more long-term.

In the pilot, you did something a bit unthinkable at the time, which was having an original Disney princess pick up a sword. She went from damsel in distress to true heroine. How difficult was that initially to reconcile with Disney, and did they come to trust you more as you made more twists on beloved characters?
KITSIS: When we wrote it, we didn’t realize. We had just assumed that someone must’ve put a sword in Snow White’s hand [at some point]. We had this meeting with franchise, and we were naïve at the time and didn’t understand that this was Disney franchise. We just thought it was an internal ABC meeting. We explained to them that in today’s world, we don’t want our daughters to watch Snow White come in and clean a dwarf’s house. We wanted her to pull a sword and not be a damsel in distress, and that is what people respect about Snow White is she’s a fearless warrior for good. They said, “We agree, that’s great, go do it.” From that moment on, when they started to see that we weren’t trying to just replicate the movies, but we were putting our own spins on them, the spins were hopeful and positive, they really started to support us in a way that is incredible. We’ve had so much support from Disney in everything we’ve done. When we did Merida, Pixar sent us her tartan. We’ve met with animators. Disney opened up the shelves to us and really allowed us the resources to do anything we wanted. We were just shocked and surprised and thank god they did that, because that’s what made this show so special, being able to say Jiminy Cricket and Grumpy, as opposed to The Cricket and a Helper.
HOROWITZ: When we pitched the show, conceptually they were on board with the ideas we were doing, and then when they started to see it as we went along, they got more and more excited. They’ve never been a roadblock; they’ve always been an aid. They’ve been supportive of our ideas and given us their resources to execute them. So every time we’ve come to them and said, “Hey, what if we did Frozen? Or what if we did this?” not only have they embraced the idea, they’ve been like, “Okay, why don’t you talk to the people who worked on these movies, and see what they thought about the characters?” It was an incredible learning experience for us to see how so many of these stories and characters originated so that when we would do our own spin on them, we’d be able to do the Once Upon a Time version in our own unique way.

What’s one character you always wanted to do, but couldn’t get or couldn’t find a way to fit into a story?
KITSIS: We have three episodes left, but for me, it has always haunted me that I’ve never done Mr. Toad. I know he’s obscure, but I always like the idea of the Mr. Toad, but we just never found the right story.
HOROWITZ: I definitely agree with Eddy about Mr. Toad. We never figured it out. But you know what? I’m going to say flat-out no. I think we got to do all the ones that were at the top of my list. There’s no regrets like, “Oh, I wish I got to do this,” or whatever.
KITSIS: We pretty much swept through them all except for maybe Country Bear Jamboree. [Laughs.]

How does it feel to have been at the forefront of the trend of reimagining Disney characters in live action?
KITSIS: It was great because we pitched this idea in 2002 or 2003 to eight or 10 places and everyone passed, because they were like, “We don’t do fairy tales or ensemble shows with all these crazy things.” Then, after Lost, people were more interested in hearing from us if we had any crazy shows with ensemble casts. We’ve always loved fairy tales, and I think what was great was we always believed in it, and when we came out, we were pretty much the first. The reaction was so strong that you realized that a lot of people didn’t even realize how much they loved fairy tales and/or didn’t realize how much people loved fairy tales. So to have an idea that we had and have it passed on, and then have it come back and actually be great timing was a dream come true that I’m not sure I’ll ever get to experience again.
HOROWITZ: When we pitched it and were making the plot, there had been no live-action Snow White movies from Disney, no Cinderella, no Maleficent, no Beauty and the Beast — none of those movies had come out. We hadn’t seen anything.
KITSIS: I think Maleficent was in production, and that year was like Snow White and the Huntsman, and we were just really fortunate that we had an idea that we believed in and that timing caught up with us.

It’s early, but is there anything you can say about the series finale’s tone or what you hope to leave fans with?
KITSIS: We are not trying to replicate what we did last year. We feel like that was a perfect ender to that book. We think we are going to wrap up the threads that we have introduced this year, and hopefully give people a big Once finale sendoff in the grand traditions of when we do alternate world endings.
HOROWITZ: We’re having a lot of fun with what these last few episodes are and we hope they leave the audience with that sense of fun, and with that sense of hope and optimism that come hand-in-hand with Once, so that everybody can walk away with a good feeling.

Looking back on the series, what’s been your point of pride? And is there anything you would’ve changed?
HOROWITZ: I’ll start with the second part first, which is I wouldn’t change a thing. That’s not to say that we were perfect — far from it. I would say that the process of learning and making mistakes is not something I could ever replicate. It’s unique to the experience of doing Once. Anything that worked, great, and anything that didn’t work is great because it helped us get to the stuff that we did next.
HOROWITZ: As far as point of pride, putting that sword in Snow White’s hand and having that be the first time, for me, that’s a real point of pride.
HOROWITZ: I’d have to agree with Eddy on that. Being able to take an iconic character like Snow and do something that we didn’t even set about to do, it’s just what felt right for us, and it didn’t even occur to us at the time that it was a big deal, but it is. The original Snow White is a brilliant movie and a product of the time, and we hope Once Upon a Time is, in its own way, a product of this time in a positive way.

Once Upon a Time will return for its final run of episodes Friday, March 2 at 8 p.m. ET on ABC.




User's Signature

Go to the top of the page
 
+Quote Post
veu
messaggio 27/2/2018, 0:47
Messaggio #1856


Gold Member
*******

Gruppo: Moderatore
Messaggi: 17.971
Thanks: *
Iscritto il: 27/8/2005




Ad aprile a Milano si terrà una convention dedicata alla serie tv

Dal sito Facebook


User's Signature

Go to the top of the page
 
+Quote Post
veu
messaggio 6/4/2018, 23:00
Messaggio #1857


Gold Member
*******

Gruppo: Moderatore
Messaggi: 17.971
Thanks: *
Iscritto il: 27/8/2005




Oggi è l'ultimissimo giorno di riprese della serie.
Quando termineranno, sarà la fine dello show.

Hanno preso parte alla finale parte del cast della settima stagione: Regina, Henry, Cenerentola, Lucy, Tiana, Tremotino, Rogers (o Nook vale a dire New Hook quindi Nook), Zelena, Alice, Nobin (la figlia di Robin e Zelena - New Robin quindi Nobin) e pare anche Naveen ma non è certo.
Le storie di Gothel e Facilier e della Congrega delle Streghe (e la trama horror/poliziesca) terminano nell'episodio 19 (Flower Child incentrato sulla storia di Gothel quale ninfa dei boschi che vuol vedere il mondo degli umani) così come sono già terminate le storie di Rapunzel e le sue due figlie Genoveffa e Anastasia e termina quella di Jack/Nick e del killer (stasera la rivelazione, anche sull'identità di chi è davvero Jack/Nick).

Sono stati annunciati per gli episodi 21 e 22 (gli ultimi due) i ritorni di:
- Henry ragazzo (che però farà la sua apparizione a partire dall'episodio 20);
- Peter Pan
- Brontolo
- Ariel
- Crudelia De Mon
- Granny (la nonna di Cappuccetto Rosso)
- Geppetto
- La Fata Azzurra
- Robin Hood


Torneranno del cast principale:
- Belle
- Emma
- David (il Principe Azzurro)
- Biancaneve


Le scene finali sono state girate con il green screen (e infatti Emma e i genitori Biancaneve e David non hanno girato assieme, ma le scene saranno montate in modo che appaiano nello stesso momento. Sono stati usati i "double" - vale a dire le controfigure - per la scena e verranno sistemate in fase di post produzione). La Morrison (Emma) ha girato per un giorno una settimana fa, la De Ravin (Belle) ha terminato il giorno prima della Morrison, la Ramirez e la Cox (Cenerentola e Tiana) hanno terminato martedì, la Mader (Zelena) ha terminato mercoledì, mentre la Goodwin (Biancaneve) e Dallas (il Principe Azzurro) hanno girato per tre giorni questa settimana e hanno terminato poche ore fa di registrare le loro parti.
Ora gira le ultime sequenze la Parrilla (Regina).

Nelle scene finali appariranno sia Henry adulto sia Henry ragazzo (non si sa se Henry ragazzo sarà quello del Wish Realm o meno), oltre a Nook (la versione Wish di Uncino) e la versione classica di Hook/Killian Jones

La scena finale è quella di un'incoronazione (non si sa ancora di chi, con tutta probabilità Regina)

Verrà rivelato che Emma e Uncino hanno avuto una bambina a cui è stato dato il nome Hope (Speranza), in omaggio alla speranza che ha sempre contraddistinto Biancaneve e la sua stirpe


User's Signature

Go to the top of the page
 
+Quote Post
veu
messaggio 4/5/2018, 23:57
Messaggio #1858


Gold Member
*******

Gruppo: Moderatore
Messaggi: 17.971
Thanks: *
Iscritto il: 27/8/2005




Dal sito EW, un articolo con un po' di spoiler sul finale della serie che andrà in onda venerdì 18 maggio sulla ABC (ovviamente in USA) e le foto rivelazioni sul ritorno di Biancaneve e il Principe:

EXCLUSIVE
Fairy tale ending: Inside the magical Once Upon a Time series finale


To read more scoop on this year’s season finales, pick up the new issue of Entertainment Weekly on stands Friday, or buy it here now. Don’t forget to subscribe for more exclusive interviews and photos, only in EW.

“Oh, man, I’m fired. Guys, I think this might be my last day!” Once Upon a Time is in its final days of production, and Ginnifer Goodwin is feeling particularly punchy after flubbing a line during a pivotal scene. Her Snow White stands before our beloved heroes at a massive war-room table, giving a rousing speech about hope as it seems all but lost. A great evil threatens to steal their happy endings once and for all — if it sounds like a moment from the pilot, there’s a reason for that. As actress Jennifer Morrison puts it, “The heartbeat of the show has always been hope.”

Despite being the brainchild of Lost writers Adam Horowitz and Edward Kitsis, Once’s premise — Snow White and Prince Charming’s (Josh Dallas) daughter Emma Swan (Morrison) returns after 28 years to rescue a variety of legendary literary characters, like Jiminy Cricket (Raphael Sbarge) and Little Red Riding Hood (Meghan Ory), from the Evil Queen’s (Lana Parrilla) dark curse — seemed a lot to swallow when the series launched in 2011, and many critics expected the fairy-tale mash-up to fail.

Instead, OUAT went on to become one of ABC’s top performers, bewitching audiences with emotionally grounded and relatable stories that resonated with adults and children alike for seven seasons. “Even though it’s about fairy-tale characters, the writers have written [the show] in such a way that really goes to the heart of everybody,” says Colin O’Donoghue, who joined the show in season 2 as Captain Hook. “That’s hopefully where it will endure.”

Part of the show’s initial appeal was the OUAT bosses immediately bucking age-old expectations, setting a game-changing tone of female empowerment with a very simple, if not monumental moment in the pilot: sticking a sword in the hand of Disney princess Snow White. “When we wrote it, we didn’t realize,” Kitsis says. “We wanted her to pull a sword and not be a damsel in distress, and that is what people respect about Snow White — she’s a fearless warrior for good.”

“At the time that we made the pilot, no one was doing anything like this,” says Goodwin. “Honestly, these guys wrote a truly female-driven show. It was instrumental then in my choosing to take the part.” Goodwin notes OUAT’s female-forward approach was also used behind the scenes — she was No. 1 on the call sheet for years until Parrilla took the top spot in season 7. “I hope that Once is remembered as being groundbreaking, that it’s remembered as being representative of the strongest kinds of complex and beautiful women.”

That was never more apparent than with the character of Regina Mills. She started out as the show’s ultimate villain, unleashing a curse that trapped everyone in a land without magic, where Regina could live out her own personal happy ending. But it was one that turned out to be anything but happy, evolving into a Groundhog Day-like prison of her own making until she adopted Henry (Jared Gilrmore), eventually leading to the arrival of Emma Swan, who went on to wake the cursed characters.

Slowly, but surely, Regina conquered her own demons, becoming not just an ally to the Charmings, but family. “Regina is a very hopeful character because she’s so flawed and complex,” says Parrilla. “Following Regina’s journey over the years, we’ve seen that she’s made some mistakes, but she picks herself back up. I think she’s an inspiration to many, including myself; I’ve learned so much from her.”

Aside from its compelling leads, the show’s fortitude also stemmed from its ability to reinvent itself from season to season, sometimes multiple times within. The Once universe expanded into a playground sandbox where characters like Aladdin (Deniz Akdeniz) and Belle (Emilie de Ravin) could cross paths with Tinker Bell (Rose McIver), the Wicked Witch (Rebecca Mader) or Dr. Frankenstein (David Anders). The show even birthed a short-lived Wonderland-set spin-off.

The biggest reboot came last year when — after the exits of six major cast members — Parilla, O’Donoghue, and Robert Carlyle (as Rumplestiltskin) were left to take center stage alongside Andrew J. West as an older version of Henry (Jared Gilmore), Dania Ramirez as a new iteration of Cinderella, and Rose Reynolds as Wish Realm Hook’s daughter Alice. But audiences waned without the original cast, seemingly losing hope at the worst possible time. “It makes me sad that something so positive on television is being taken off the air when we need it most,” says Parrilla. “It breaks my heart.”

Even the characters of Once may come to lose hope as the series heads into its final episodes. Despite developments in Hyperion Heights that could signal a brighter tomorrow, an unleashed villain intends to follow through with a dangerous plan, the painful effects of which would be felt by our cherished characters for eternity. “I would definitely say the last episode is as epic as probably any episode that Once Upon a Time has ever done,” O’Donoghue teases. “It’s like taking the best of all seasons and jamming it into one — literally.” West concurs: “The finale is maybe the single most massive episode that the show has ever done. And I mean that in all sincerity.”

Though their future may look bleak, Snow White would (and does) tell our heroes to keep hope alive, a notion Morrison attributes to why the show “had such a strong connection with the audience.” It didn’t hurt that the show launched in a time when social media allowed fans to share in the characters’ experience, cheer their triumphs, and criticize their missteps in real time, creating a community of fans who have cemented a strong bond over the years. “It’s brought a lot of people together that maybe never felt seen,” says Mader, who joined the show’s ranks in season 3. “These people will now be friends forever, because of a TV show that we made — that’s really special.”

For some, it’s much more than that; the mark that OUAT has left is indelible. “There’s been a couple of times where people have said that they were so desperately alone that they’ve considered taking their own lives,” O’Donoghue says. “Through the show, they’ve met other people who felt the same way and realized they’re not alone. That blows me away.”

Sometimes, even the OUAT actors can forget how much the show has affected fans, something season 7 addition Reynolds learned while filming the final episodes. “It didn’t really hit me, the impact of this show, until I went to Steveston,” says Reynolds of the real-life Storybrooke set that the show will return to before series end. “We had people coming out to see it, and even just being on the street I saw in the pilot, that is when it really hit home for me that this is a big deal and this show is epic. Working with [returning stars] Ginny and Josh as well has hammered that home even more.”

Though the Once bosses depicted their originally planned ending in the season 6 finale, they have cooked up a particularly magical final chapter that brings the show back to the beginning in a number of ways — keep your eyes peeled, as there are Easter eggs galore. “The pitch for the whole show was ‘What would a world look like in which the Evil Queen got her happy ending?’ I feel that we’ve finally figured out what that would look like,” says Goodwin, just one of the season 6 departures who returns for the finale. (Read who else is returning here.) “We saved Regina’s happy ending for the end,” says Kitsis. “Her journey has really been watching somebody confront the demons within and emerge on the other side a better person.”

“I know everyone’s been waiting for Regina’s happy ending and no one really could define what that is, and no one really knew what it was going to look like, and nor did I,” Parrilla says. “Once Robin died, it was really hard to foresee another love in her life. But I’m happy with where her happy ending is at.” Parrilla remains coy about the specifics of Regina’s happily-ever-after, only teasing that it takes place “in the same location” as the opening of the pilot.

O’Donoghue, meanwhile, offers that Hook’s fate is intrinsically tied to Rumple’s. “I remember thinking [the ending] was just such an amazing way for this relationship that Bobby and I have invested in over six seasons,” O’Donoghue says. “It’s been so integral to both of our characters, so I thought it was a really beautiful moment and very, very important to me for that to be the happy ending for Hook.”

The notion of happy endings has been vital to the success of the show, particularly Once’s central message that no matter who you are as a person, good or evil, everyone deserves a happy ending — all three of this year’s legacy characters initially entered the show as villains. “It’s so important to send that message,” says Dallas, “particularly in this day and age, when we have so much negative in the world, and to know that you do have a second chance, that you can have redemption, is super-powerful.”

But the question remains whether Once will get a second chance in the future, someday joining the pantheon of shows getting the reboot or revival treatment. “Look, you never say never, but for now this is our ending and the end of this show for us,” says Horowitz. “But if in the future something else happens with the show, we’ll be excited to see what that is.”

Once Upon a Time’s series finale will air over two weeks, starting Friday, May 11, and concluding Friday, May 18, at 8 p.m. ET on ABC.



Per le foto cliccate sul link dell'articolo:

Click


User's Signature

Go to the top of the page
 
+Quote Post
veu
messaggio 8/5/2018, 23:19
Messaggio #1859


Gold Member
*******

Gruppo: Moderatore
Messaggi: 17.971
Thanks: *
Iscritto il: 27/8/2005




Dal sito EW:

Once Upon a Time stars Ginnifer Goodwin and Josh Dallas talk the end of an era

Josh Dallas stands in front of a massive war room table, his Prince Charming rallying the troops in a last-ditch effort to prevent a great evil from stealing their happy endings. A combination of old guard and new from Once Upon a Time’s seven-season run sits before him.

“A new generation has joined the fight,” Dallas says in his most Charming tenor, nodding in the direction of Alice (Rose Reynolds), Robin (Tiera Skovbye), Henry (Andrew J. West), and Ella (Dania Ramirez). “Enemies have become friends,” he continues, looking to Regina (Lana Parrilla) and Zelena (Rebecca Mader). Charming concludes by addressing the presence of Wish Realm Hook (Colin O’Donoghue) as a new friend who feels like an old one. Once Upon a Time is days away from completing production on the final episode of the series, but everyone has gathered for his and real-life wife Ginnifer Goodwin’s final day on set.

The moment is charged as Charming reveals they’ve uncovered final villain Wish Realm Rumplestiltskin’s (Robert Carlyle) ultimate plan. Goodwin’s Snow White signals the Black Knights to bring in a stack of personalized storybooks — but so does Charming. They’re both trying to have their characters take the lead. When Dallas also does the signal during their third take of the scene, Goodwin can’t help but break character, ribbing her husband: “You can’t not do that, can you?” Mader cuts in with a laugh: “That’s called marriage.”

While OUAT has depicted Snow and Charming’s epic love story since the show’s launch in 2011, fans also got to watch their portrayers fall in love. The duo, who began dating while filming the show, got married in April 2014. They welcomed their first child a month later and their second in June 2016. Though Goodwin and Dallas left the show at the end of season 6, the two will return for the upcoming series finale, which airs over two weeks starting this Friday and concluding May 18. EW hit the set on the couple’s final day of filming to talk about the show’s legacy. [Editor’s note: The interviews took place separately, but were stitched together.]

ENTERTAINMENT WEEKLY: As you head into your final day of production, how are you feeling right now?
GINNIFER GOODWIN: Oh my gosh, I’m a mess. Leaving a show was a really tough decision, but one that we spent years making. … It involved a lot of discussing child rearing with our showrunners, because we really wanted to be spending more time with the kids. We really needed to start Ollie in school — we had gotten him into a school in Los Angeles. But anyways, we had decided that that was what was best for our family. Though a difficult decision, it was one that we were very confident about. We left celebrating. I realized in coming back and having had the show decide to tell its final story in this final episode, that I had always counted on this show as being here — I always counted on my being able to return, sort of like when we all go off to college, we know that home is still home. Now knowing that home is being obliterated, as it were, that the sets will be torn down, I’ve been really overly emotional. I have been crying for the past 24 hours. It doesn’t help that the scenes, of which we are part, are classic Once Upon a Time scenes. They’re inspiring. The word “hope” is batted around an awful lot, so it is very nostalgic feeling. I’m definitely mourning the loss. I wish that it could just go on forever and that we always knew that it would be here when we’re homesick.

JOSH DALLAS: It feels surreal to be back, but also wonderful. I’m so grateful that I was part of the fabric of Once Upon a Time, a show that seemed to touch a chord in so many people and had a fan base that is so passionate, so smart, so vocal, and so willing to go along on the ride with us. It will always be a great thrill in my life that I was part of Once Upon a Time, and I got to play this character, and hopefully show a different side of this character to people, and show you things that you didn’t know about him. And hopefully, the show inspired. It’s a show about hope and it’s a show about how it’s your actions that define who you are. You’re not either all good or all bad. It’s about your choices that make your character. Saying goodbye to it is bittersweet, but I’m so grateful.

Ginnifer, what does it mean to you to have had a strong female character like Snow White brought into a new era?
GOODWIN: It’s amazing that, honestly, these guys wrote a truly female-driven show. I mean, they began years before we joined the fray in 2011. It was instrumental then in my choosing to take part. I was coming off of a female-heavy show [Big Love]. I was coming off of a show that was written in which the roles for women were very strong, but to come on to a show that was female-driven, and by the way written by men, was important to me. The way that women were depicted in this show, it was brave of the men to write them so bravely. It’s wild to me, also in the current climate, in talking about television, that it hasn’t been highlighted that Once Upon A Time has always done this. [Showrunners Adam Horowitz and Edward Kitsis] both come from very strong relationships with very strong women. Those have been definitely celebrated on screen in their writing.

Can you talk about the oddity of playing Jennifer Morrison’s mother for years when you’re basically the same age?
GOODWIN: Yeah, I know. There’s always sort of this safety net of, “We are fairy-tale characters, and therefore we are ageless.” Colin’s character, Hook, is supposed to be — I don’t remember how old — hundreds of years? Rumple is hundreds and hundreds of years. In that way, in justifying it in character, it’s always sort of made sense that we could be so similar in look and in spirit. As an actor, we’ve only really felt old in realizing that this next generation that we’re representing today really did graduate from college like a minute ago, like they really could be our children. That’s what’s made us feel old.

And Josh, what has it meant to you to play Prince Charming?
DALLAS: It’s meant everything to me. It changed my life as well as other people’s lives, our fans’ lives. It’s meant everything to me. It did change my life and helped create my family, my own family at home. Like I said, I’m just forever grateful to be part of it.

READ MORE OUAT CONTENT: On set of the series finale || OUAT bosses tease series finale || Check out series finale photos || OUAT’s final villain revealed || OUAT’s timeline explained

What do you think it was about Once Upon a Time that made it last this long?
GOODWIN: The show is so optimistic, while being really realistic. These characters were all extraordinary, but we can see ourselves in them. I think that the part of us that wants to escape, can. We can disappear into their stories. I feel like everyone can find not just one, but probably several characters that they relate to, and whom they would want to be. But at the same time, these characters are really flawed and messy. I think that their feelings are so universal. Yeah, it’s that relatability. I love extraordinary stories that are full of really relatable characters. Who knew that fairy-tale characters could be relatable in any way?

What do you think Once Upon a Time’s legacy will be?
DALLAS: I think it will be a show that preached hope. I think that’s the legacy.

GOODWIN: Oh my gosh. Well, I like to think that it was the first of its kind. At the time that we made the pilot, no one was doing anything like this. And I feel like it even pre-empted the swashbuckling princesses on the big screen. It was so new. And I hope that it’s remembered as being groundbreaking. And I hope, as we’re discussing, that it’s remembered as being representative of the strongest kinds of complex and beautiful women. And I hope that there is enough love for the show that we do reunion specials along the way.

What was the most poignant fan interaction you’ve had because of this show?
DALLAS: There really has been so many. I’ve been so humbled and grateful that there have been so many. Many people coming up saying how Once got them through a rough time or how it inspired them to love better, to hate better, to do everything better, and to know that they’re not alone. I’ve heard that from several different people. Those are always memorable.

GOODWIN: I feel like, more than it being about anything that’s been said, having fans not just come to Comic-Con, but show up in Vancouver on location dressed as our characters, has been truly amazing to me. They say imitation is the sincerest form of flattery, and the fact that people relate to it to that extent I find to be powerful. The show’s been fun, and it has been meaningful to me because of what I’ve gotten from the scripts, and also because of the relationships that I have formed on set. The fact is that my entire real life has blossomed because of this show. Early on, to see that the show meant that much, that people went to that extent in representing the characters, made me really take what we’re doing here more seriously. And then, I could not respect more that the creators also took that seriously and really have listened to the fans over the years, and really have written the show for the fans. I don’t think I’ve ever been part of something where there was that kind of focus. I mean, there’s always been a need, obviously, to draw in viewers. And I don’t mean monetarily, I mean just in general what we do, we want people to need us. We need to be needed. But to have a show that’s written on or of the public, I find to be really special.

Do you have any regrets about leaving the show when you did?
DALLAS: No. None at all, none at all. It’s always worked out. It’s worked out the way that I hoped it would. I’m forever grateful for our time on it, and when we left, it was time. It was time for us to go.

How would you describe the finale and how it compares to past OUAT season enders?
DALLAS: The series finale compared to all the other finales is special because it is the last one, and it’s emotional like true Once Upon a Time style, but it’s also satisfying because it again comes full circle and ties everything together. I think it will leave our viewers and our fans so happy that they invested their time and their hearts into watching our show.

GOODWIN: I will say that, for the Evil Queen, there is a definitive change in this episode in what she really reveals she has learned, what she has taken to heart. I find it to be so powerful that I cried. That’s part of why I cried all through yesterday.

What brings Snow and Charming back into the fold?
DALLAS: They get a message that Henry is in a tight situation and needs some help, so they do what any great grandparents would do that know how to use a sword and a bow and arrow, and they come to help out. They come to help out and rally the troops.

GOODWIN: I will say that I don’t really know what they’ve been up to. I mean, they’ve been in retirement. I think there have been a lot of lazy Sundays. What we do see is longer Snow hair. We don’t really know what has happened to them, but we know that they have gotten the message that they are needed, and they have answered the call.

How do you feel about the ending for your characters and how it comes full circle to the beginning of the series?
GOODWIN: The pitch for the whole show was, “What would a world look like in which the Evil Queen got her happy ending?” And we feel that we’ve finally figured out what that would look like. Josh and I talked in the few minutes we were still awake after yesterday, we talked and talked about what an honor it was to be part of her happy ending. It was beyond satisfying. It was emotional, it was thrilling. It was dreamy. It’s where we always hoped it would go, but it has taken the Evil Queen … like her journey has been so dramatic. That circle has been so dramatic and she’s gone so far, she’s grown so much, that to see the fruits of the writers’ labors was really satisfying. I can’t imagine the fans won’t gobble it up.

DALLAS: It was really emotional, actually. The story began with Snow and the Evil Queen and Charming. We’re ending it with Snow, the Evil Queen, and Charming. The idea that Regina gets her happy ending is really emotional, that it’s finally come full circle, [it shows that] you just gotta keep at it and you have to keep believing.

GOODWIN: I love that the ending is open-ended. I feel that even our coming back just exemplifies the fact that nothing is ever over. Despite my devastation that we are ending the show in general, I do feel like we’re leaving it in a way that we could do those specials we discussed, that we could come back in five years, in 10 years, and revisit this. I fantasize about a special miniseries we could do — streaming, I don’t know. I think the revisitation is appropriate. This is the epitome of a Once Upon a Time episode, this is an old-school, nostalgic Once Upon a Time episode.

Can you talk about the importance of sending a message that anyone can get a happy ending?
DALLAS: I think it’s so important to send that message, particularly in this day and age when we have so much negative-seeming in the world, and to know that you do have a second chance, that you can have redemption, is super-powerful. I think if you go through life and you don’t believe you can do that, it’s pretty bleak. I feel like Once Upon a Time can shine a little bit of lightness in the dark.

GOODWIN: I just know it to be true. I am dead-certain that Snow White is right, that hope is the magical ingredient in the potion. That is, everyone can find love, everyone can find happiness. Dreams are achievable. And the hope speech in the pilot, Mary Margaret’s hope speech, was what sealed the deal for me in the first place.

What are you doing to take away from this experience?
DALLAS: Total gratitude.

Do you have a different affinity for fairy-tale characters after your experiences on OUAT?
GOODWIN: My fairy-tale affinity/Disneyphilia is probably a bit stronger. It was part of the appeal in the first place because I love that whole world, these whole worlds. But yeah, I would say that it definitely hasn’t burned me out, it’s definitely fed the addiction.

If you could open up a new chapter of Once Upon a Time 10 years later, what would you want it to be about?
GOODWIN: Yes! Well, we’ve been joking about the line Charming has today about the new generation that’s joined the fray, and we do have an opportunity, because of our agelessness — though it has made us feel very old today, that line. I’d like to think that we would be able to because all of the realms represent generation after generation after generation of magically infused beings. Yeah, just keep introducing more. I mean, I would love to have Snow White come back and fight alongside her great-great-granddaughter.

DALLAS: I hope there’s more adventures. I hope there’s just more adventures and these characters still keep trying to figure life out. I think that never ends for anybody, not just these characters, just anybody. You’re always trying to figure it out. I hope they still are pushing forward and they’re still growing and they’re still going on adventures.

You both have pilots in contention for the fall — Josh on NBC’s Manifest and Ginnifer on ABC’s Steps.
GOODWIN: Yes, I cannot leave the Disney company, obviously. I did a play after we wrapped last year, after Once Upon a Time wrapped. And then my husband and I both took the fall off, and the winter, and we both just shot pilots, and mine is again with ABC. This one shoots in Los Angeles, which was the vital thing for us as a family in terms of keeping our kids in school, and why we left the show last year in the first place. So yes, ABC found for me yet again a magical life on another ABC show.

Once Upon a Time’s series finale will air over two weeks, kicking off this Friday at 8 p.m. ET and concluding Friday, May 18, at 8 p.m. ET on ABC.


User's Signature

Go to the top of the page
 
+Quote Post
veu
messaggio 18/5/2018, 22:43
Messaggio #1860


Gold Member
*******

Gruppo: Moderatore
Messaggi: 17.971
Thanks: *
Iscritto il: 27/8/2005




Questa sera in USA va in onda l'ultima puntata della serie


User's Signature

Go to the top of the page
 
+Quote Post
Angelo1985
messaggio 5/8/2018, 17:47
Messaggio #1861


Gold Member
*******

Gruppo: Utente
Messaggi: 2.000
Thanks: *
Iscritto il: 19/2/2008
Da: Firenze




Ora che la serie è davvero conclusa, secondo voi uscirà un box con tutte le stagioni??? biggrin.gif
Io ci spero tanto...

icon_mickey.gif


User's Signature

Go to the top of the page
 
+Quote Post
veu
messaggio 8/8/2018, 0:06
Messaggio #1862


Gold Member
*******

Gruppo: Moderatore
Messaggi: 17.971
Thanks: *
Iscritto il: 27/8/2005




A fine agosto esce in USA il dvd/blu ray della stagione 7, quindi magari esce poi anche un cofanetto con tutte le stagioni… speriamo!


User's Signature

Go to the top of the page
 
+Quote Post
Angelo1985
messaggio 10/8/2018, 12:24
Messaggio #1863


Gold Member
*******

Gruppo: Utente
Messaggi: 2.000
Thanks: *
Iscritto il: 19/2/2008
Da: Firenze




Dai me lo auguro, mi piacerebbe tanto avere l'intera collezione, perchè la serie, a parte qualche scivolata, mi ha sempre intrattenuto al meglio, una lunga avventura fiabesca! wink.gif
La stagione 1 rimane la migliore, ma pure la 3 e la 4 ricordo mi entusiasmarono parecchio biggrin.gif

icon_mickey.gif


User's Signature

Go to the top of the page
 
+Quote Post
veu
messaggio 13/8/2018, 21:43
Messaggio #1864


Gold Member
*******

Gruppo: Moderatore
Messaggi: 17.971
Thanks: *
Iscritto il: 27/8/2005




Anche a noi la serie è piaciuta. Ci sarebbero state delle cose che avremmo rivisto o cambiato (ma questo è normale, in tutte le cose c'è qualcosa che uno farebbe diversamente) ma ci è piaciuta.
Forse avremmo messo un po' di più Biancaneve e il Principe nella stagione 7 e avremmo dato più ruolo ad Emma nel finale della stagione 7 però alla fin fine è andata bene dai, non ci lamentiamo.

Angelo, quale è il tuo personaggio preferito della serie? e l'arco narrativo che hai preferito?
Ti è piaciuta Biancaneve?


User's Signature

Go to the top of the page
 
+Quote Post
I seguenti utenti hanno apprezzato questo post:
Angelo1985
messaggio 22/8/2018, 23:14
Messaggio #1865


Gold Member
*******

Gruppo: Utente
Messaggi: 2.000
Thanks: *
Iscritto il: 19/2/2008
Da: Firenze




Allora, premesso che la stagione 7 non l'ho guardata perchè per me il finale perfetto è quello della stagione 6, vi dico, il mio personaggio preferito è il doppio Regina/Hook (non riesco a scegliere tra loro!), l'arco che mi è piaciuto di più è quello della stagione 3 su Neverland, con il conflitto con PAN! biggrin.gif
Menzione d'onore per Crudelia, indubbiamente la più ironica alla guida biggrin.gif
Ho adorato Biancaneve fino all'ultimo, un personaggio stupendo lei, con cadute verso il lato oscuro ma sempre coerente con i suoi principi biggrin.gif
Insomma, non vedo l'ora che esca il box con tutte le stagioni! biggrin.gif

ps: scena cult del cuore, il primo ballo tra Belle e Tremotino!!!
ps2: rimando le domande a voi mittenti e a chiunque voglia rispondere wink.gif

icon_mickey.gif

Messaggio modificato da Angelo1985 il 22/8/2018, 23:25


User's Signature

Go to the top of the page
 
+Quote Post
veu
messaggio 25/8/2018, 12:40
Messaggio #1866


Gold Member
*******

Gruppo: Moderatore
Messaggi: 17.971
Thanks: *
Iscritto il: 27/8/2005




Sicuramente Biancaneve e il Principe (David o Azzurro come preferite chiamarlo) sono stati i nostri personaggi preferiti (le loro origini, il loro evolversi, il perdersi e ritrovarsi - I'll Always find you - sono stati la vera super coppia della serie), così come ci è piaciuta l'evoluzione di Emma, la sua storia con Uncino e l'evoluzione avuta da Regina.
Una delle scene che ci ha colpito di più è stata quella in cui Biancaneve chiede a Regina di spezzare il suo cuore a metà per darne parte al Principe ormai morto (un cuore unico diviso tra loro due), una sequenza molto forte e certamente fiabesca che indica il vero amore.
Personaggi degni di menzione sono ovviamente Tremotino (e il suo essere oscuro con tutti e aver barlumi di luce con suo figlio Bealfire e con Belle) e Zelena.
A noi è poi piaciuto molto il finale della stagione 6 con i richiami alla Storia Infinita (ne parliamo più sotto).
Dobbiamo rivedere l'arco di Camelot e del Black Swan (Emma cigno bianco e cigno nero con i riferimenti un po' criptici ma esistenti al Lago dei Cigni).
Abbiamo trovato interessanti i richiami alle fiabe classiche rivisitate (la puntata di Brontolo e la Fata è una delle più belle in assoluto) così come ci è piaciuto l'inserimento dei personaggi disneyani (Ariel, Belle, Aurora, Mulan, Anna, Elsa, ovviamente Aladdin e Jasmine, senza dimenticare Ercole e Megara) che ha reso la serie una sorta di continuazione per quelle storie (come appunto quella di Biancaneve) che in epoca 2000, al tempo dei sequel direct-to-video, non avevano potuto avere la loro giusta continuazione (Biancaneve soprattutto). C'era una volta, chiariamo, non è nata inizialmente come una sorta di sequel dei film disneyani quanto con l'idea di portare in scena le storie disneyane (ed anche alcune fiabe, tipo Cappuccetto Rosso) rivedendole in parte e realizzandole con persone in carne ed ossa. Va però considerato che gli autori della serie, nel realizzare la storia, avevano valutato varie fiabe e la loro scelta è ricaduta su quella di Biancaneve in quanto non era stata toccata dai direct to video negli anni 90-2000 e quindi era per loro più facile da realizzare perché non condizionati da un sequel a cui avrebbero pensato loro di scriverne le fasi (anche se in tutta onestà sicuramente lessero la trama del sequel cancellato con la figlia di Biancaneve che deve salvare la famiglia, il plot base è quello, solo che nel sequel a cartoni la ragazza si chiamava Rose ed aveva 12 anni, qui si chiama Emma ed è adulta, mentre il bambino è il figlio di Emma che è stato adottato dalla Regina cattiva).


La stagione 7... la devi vedere come una sorta di spin off/reboot. è vero che c'entra poco e niente con C'era una volta, è molto più poliziesca (indagini, killer, ecc), vi è stato uno stravolgimento di personaggi (Rapunzel cattiva e matrigna di Cenerentola?), una nuova storia messa in piedi (Cenerentola come fulcro anziché Biancaneve), la perdita di quel setting fiabesco che era Storybrooke (mentre il quartiere Hyperion Heights di Seattle è meno fiabesco). Sicuramente ha allontanato parte del pubblico perdere i protagonisti delle prime sei stagioni (è ovvio che se togli coloro che sono stati il fulcro della scena e tieni due personaggi del cast storico e un attore che però interpreta un'altra versione del suo personaggio, la gente scappa) e questo è stato il grandissimo errore della serie. Che dovesse avere una sorta di revisione può anche starci ma più richiami alla serie madre sarebbero stati utili (pensiamo ad esempio a maggiori archi narrativi con Biancaneve e il Principe dato che i rispettivi attori, pur non volendo avere un contratto come regular, avevano comunque dato la disponibilità a girare almeno 7/10 episodi ma l'idea degli autori era stata quella di iniziare una nuova storia, un nuovo libro e allora non li avevano richiamati , se non nel finale).
L'idea dei doppioni delle fiabe ha stranito un po' tanto (Cenerentola come protagonista della stagione 7 ci sta ma sarebbe stato utile giustificare il fatto che la prima apparsa era un'altra variante della storia della povera che diventa principessa tipo Pelle d'asino o la russa Vassilisa la bella. Stesso dicasi per Rapunzel - potevano mettere come prima incarnazione , quella dalla pelle nera, Petrosinella e poi nella 7 Rapunzel. Su Alice , seppure valga più o meno il medesimo discorso, vi è ancora diverso visto che comunque la prima Alice è apparsa solo nello spin off dedicato a Wonderland) così come i cambiamenti dei personaggi rispetto alla loro versione classica e disneyana (Rapunzel cattiva, madre di Genoveffa e Anastasia e matrigna di Cenerentola, Jack della pianta dei fagioli che è oscuro ma non diciamo di più). Per alcuni l'idea di questo mix è stato una ventata d'aria fresca (il che è anche comprensibile in fin dei conti) ma se mi metti i personaggi classici invariati (pensiamo a Aurora, Ariel, Mulan o addirittura Anna ed Elsa che erano la versione live delle rispettive eroine nel film animato) allora stravolgere Rapunzel e compagnia è qualcosa che facilmente destabilizza il pubblico. Anche l'idea del Wish Hook inserito in scena per mantenere l'attore (visto che Emma non ci sarebbe stata) seppure abbia avuto una linea interessante (il ritrovamento della figlia nata da una relazione intrattenuta con l'inganno con … Madre Gothel) soffre delle medesime critiche dei doppioni delle fiabe.
In generale , pur non avendo mai condiviso l'idea del cambio di protagonisti, la salviamo perché hanno richiamato almeno i 4/5 personaggi centrali (Biancaneve, David, Emma, Belle, il vero Uncino) e fatto una sorta di richiamo al passato (vediamo anche personaggi come Granny, Ariel, Brontolo, Robin Hood) nell'ultimo episodio della serie per dare una chiusura totale a (quasi) tutte le storie.
Il finale della stagione 6 con la trama alla Storia Infinita (la Fata Nera in fondo è il Nulla del romanzo di Ende) secondo noi è stato il gran finale della serie (seppure quello della 7 è comunque necessario perché chiude il cerchio iniziato con la stagione 1, richiamando in scena i personaggi simbolo della serie e dando una vera conclusione alle storie)


User's Signature

Go to the top of the page
 
+Quote Post
I seguenti utenti hanno apprezzato questo post:

78 Pagine V  « < 76 77 78
Fast ReplyReply to this topicStart new topic
1 utenti stanno leggendo questa discussione (1 visitatori e 0 utenti anonimi)
0 utenti:

 

RSS Versione Lo-Fi Oggi è il: 18/9/2019, 22:10