Drew Goddard, the previous showrunner for Netflix’s Daredevil series, has been extremely occupied as of late advancing the showy arrival of “The Martian”. Goddard composed the screenplay for the film — in light of Andy Weir’s introduction novel — which was helmed by the widely adored science fiction motion picture nerd, Ridley Scott.
Goddard has had a fascinating run in the movie business, as being a writer on TV shows with gigantic fan followings like Buffy The Vampire Slayer and LOST. It was 2008’s Cloverfield that denoted the director’s hop to the wide-screen, and not long after came “The Cabin in the Woods”. He wound up co-writing the script with previous Buffy manager Joss Whedon just to discover the motion picture was shelved for a long time because of some in the background turmoil at MGM.
It was Lionsgate that went to the Drew Goddard-coordinated film’s salvage, bouncing into get the conveyance rights and, as Whedon was preparing for the first Avengers motion picture to hit theaters, The Cabin in the Woods at last saw the light of day.
Discharged to significant recognition and better than average box office sales, Goddard has confirmed in an interview with Den of Geek that the studio is presently needing a continuation by saying,”the studio wants to do it. They’ve come to us.” But, If you saw “The Cabin in The Woods”, how might a sequel even work? From the sound of things, Goddard doesn’t generally have an idea about it either:
“The funny part is, I don’t think we planned that movie to do a sequel, you know?”
But that being said, the fun thing about Cabin is, the rules are pretty crazy. We get away with a lot of crazy stuff. So, I’m sure we could figure it out if we got inspired to. I know Joss and I both feel like we don’t want to tarnish what we did with the first one. With a sequel, we’d only do it if it made us laugh hard enough, I suppose.”
Without a doubt, the idea of a spin-off of Cabin sounds a touch charming, at any rate until you if you remembered the ending of that movie it left no genuine space for another motion picture. That being said, however, Goddard makes a decent point with respect to the “Crazy rules” included all through the film.
In any case, once more, I ponder, how the hell would that work!?
“Yeah, we don’t know. There’s nothing in the hopper right now, but who knows? The way Joss and I work, we might wake up tomorrow and go, ‘let’s go do that,’ or whatever.”
Needless to say but I don’t think we’ll be seeing it anytime soon.