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The Legacy Of Chucky Image REPACK

Glen/Glenda has been confirmed for Chucky season 2 in a new behind-the-scenes image for the Child's Play TV show. Tiffany and Chucky's child first appeared at the end of Bride of Chucky before going on to have a larger role in 2004's Seed of Chucky. Glen/Glenda struggle with their gender identity throughout the movie and, unlike Chucky and Tiffany, do not like killing people. After Tiffany and Chucky find their human hosts, Jennifer Tilly and her director named Redman, the duo decides to impregnate Tilly with Chucky's sperm so that Glen/Glenda can have a human host. Tilly gives birth to twins allowing Glen and Glenda to both have their own bodies.

The Legacy of Chucky image


Tilly broke the news in an Instagram post that Glen/Glenda will appear in Chucky season 2. The actress posted an image of herself next to Chilling Adventures of Sabrina star Lachlan Watson, who she confirmed is set to play Glen/Glenda in the show, while welcoming them to the Child's Play franchise. Tilly's original post featuring Watson as Glen/Glenda can be seen below:

Child's Play creator Don Mancini successfully introduced a new group of teen characters in Chucky season 1, but Child's Play legacy characters have no doubt been a big selling point for long-time fans. Chucky season 1 did continue Cult of Chucky's storyline, which brought back Alex Vincent as Andy Barclay, Christine Elise as Kyle, and Fiona Dourif as Nica Pierce. All three characters are expected to return in Chucky season 2, and with Tiffany again in her doll-form, it will be interesting to see how Glen/Glenda is re-introduced into the story.

The Child's Play franchise has long included queer sub-text, with Mancini often infusing his real-life experiences as an openly gay director into the Chucky movies and TV show. Seed of Chucky was a bit ahead of its time by including a gender-fluid character in 2004. However, seeing Glen/Glenda's return in 2022 with a non-binary actor playing them will be interesting to see in Chucky season 2, especially since Mancini truly seems to have creative control over the series. It isn't a big surprise that Mancini is putting a focus on inclusivity for season 2, and seeing Glen/Glenda again after nearly 20 years will likely be a big draw for people looking forward to more Child's Play legacy characters.

After desperately struggling last week to create some positive momentum for the story and bring together its jumbled lore, Chucky starts to hit its stride again in introducing protagonist legacy characters and having better moments with its characters, but still stumbles in big ways.

In the featurette, we got a celebration of the legacy of Chucky and a fresh look at the new Chucky series. It was great to see Alex Vincent, Don Mancini, Jennifer Tilly, Brad and Fiona Dourif, and others involved in the upcoming series. This new show looks to give us a fresh look at Chucky and his development.

The legacy of Chucky, which was first brought to the public attention in the horror movie "Child's Play," is explored more in a new series airing on SYFY and USA: "Chucky," premiering Tuesday, October 12 at 10/9c. Here's what to know before catching the new show.

Hung salon-style, a series of six images make plastic origami of gruesome prosthetic masks. A deep red vortex of heads and hands suggests the kinesthetic space of horror pioneered by the hot-head camera mount and the Steadycam. In another image, a head floats above the body from which it is separated, connected by an umbilical cord made of bandages in which its disguised features are swaddled. But if these images adopt the protocols of horror films, they do so in the name of convulsive beauty. Never truly repulsive, they speak of a colonization of the abhorrent. Deprived of their atavism, these signifiers of fear become something mildly antiquated and quaint: they occupy a place where the image becomes disentangled from the danse macabre of interpretation.

++ Shortly after the Civil War, a former slave visits an old friend in Ohio and discovers that her household is literally haunted by the legacy of slavery and a violent family secret from her past. The movie's subject is resonant and important, but glossy Hollywood treatment robs Toni Morrison's scorching novel of its urgency and immediacy. Aside from some searingly violent images, it's often more picturesque than compelling. 041b061a72

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