Ghostface has a new game for a new generation in the Scream trailer

Perhaps the film is just playing its cards close to the vest, or perhaps it’s due to this being the first film in the series not directed by original creator Wes Craven, who passed away in 2015. Scream has been one of the most consistently inventive and creative of the never-ending horror series to come out of the ’90s, a streak it’ll hopefully keep up in this fresh iteration. Scream comes to cinemas in the UK and the US on 14 January, 2022. There’s no trace of the reflexive framework in the new spot for the latest, which could do plenty along those lines with the current reboot craze into which it tidily fits. Ghostface has returned to terrorize uber-Final Girl Sidney (Neve Campbell), doofus cop Dewey (David Arquette), trenchant newswoman Gale (Courteney Cox), and a handful of telegenic teens, but the nature of his game is unclear beyond that much. Share this


Charles Bramesco

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Much like its indestructible protagonist Sidney Prescott, the Scream franchise has proven all but unkillable. Things could go either way, which leaves a sort of suspense all too apropos for the project at hand. No matter that it’s been 11 years since the metatextual mischief of Scream 4, no matter that public interest seems to have waned and no one’s really asking for this – Ghostface does not need to be asked for. The trailer for this new installment, simply titled Scream in a hint at its “relaunch” status despite fitting into the chronology as a direct sequel to the last film, has now appeared online with a vengeful streak running strong as ever. Ghostface has a new game for a new generation in the Scream trailer

In the first installment of the franchise sans Wes Craven, the masked killer returns to prey on another round of teens. He just shows up, again and again, no matter how many times we might think we’ve banished him once and for all. Published 12 Oct 2021

Share this Each of the Scream films has demonstrated an awareness about its place in the horror genre, from the slasher referentiality of the original to the self-deprecation about cash-in sequels during the follow-ups. The new creative team inspires a mix of excitement and apprehension; directors Tyler Gillett and Matt Bettinelli-Opin made 2019’s stronger-than-average bloodbath Ready or Not (same goes for co-writer Guy Busick), though noteworthy credits from the other co-screenwriter James Vanderbilt include the widely loathed Spider-Man pictures with Andrew Garfield, the widely loathed White House Down, and the not-seen-enough-to-be-widely-loathed Adam Sandler netflick Murder Mystery.

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