Netflix’s Fear Street Trilogy is rated R for blood, drugs, nudity, and F-bombs

In the world of horror, there are many film adaptations based on popular books. In 2015, a movie franchise was launched, inspired by the beloved Goosebumps series. This year, three films based on RL Stine’s film Fear street novels are going to come out. Unlike the first, the Fear Street trilogy will be rated R for “high bloody violence”.

For those who have read the source material, the news may not be very surprising. One difference between Goosebumps and Fear Street is that the latter was aimed at a more adolescent audience. Goosebumps were primarily aimed at attracting school-aged children. Teens are generally able to see more mature material in works of fiction, which applies to all mediums, such as film. However, the films will be more focused on adults than teenagers. The surprise that might arise for some is the maturity of the adaptations.

RELATED: Fear Street Trailer Unveils Three Haunting RL Stine Stories

The ratings for the first two films in the upcoming series reads as follows:Fear Street Part 1: 1994 – “Rated R for strong bloody violence, drug content, language, and some sexual content.” Fear Street Part 2: 1978 – “Rated R for bloody horror violence, sexual content, nudity, drug use, and language throughout.”

Stine has seen what the features will include, and he’s very impressed. He recently said: “Fear Street fans are going to be in for a treat – and major surprises. Readers know that the series of books is rated PG. But the films are rated R.. It means a lot more thrills – and a lot more terror! I saw Leigh Janiak’s epic trilogy released on Netflix in July and I can tell you the scares and Screams are more than I expected. Fans should probably have their fears allayed when the creator of the original work likes an adaptation.

A description of the upcoming films read: “In 1994, a group of teenagers discovered that the terrifying events that have haunted their city for generations can all be linked – and that they could be the next targets. Based on the series by RL Stine’s best-selling horror, the trilogy follows the nightmare through the grim history of Shadyside. “

Each part of the Netflix horror franchise will take place in a different decade in human history. The first part is set in the 1990s, the second part in the 1970s, and the third part dates back to the 1660s. Some of the cast will be involved in several projects, such as Sadie Sink and Emily Rudd. The synopses of the three sections are available to the public.

The synopsis for Fear Street Part One: 1994 reads: “A circle of teenage friends accidentally meet the former evil responsible for a series of brutal murders that have plagued their town for over 300 years. Welcome to Shadyside. ” The release date is July 2. Cast members include: Kiana Madeira, Olivia Scott Welch, Benjamin Flores Jr., Julia Rehwald, Fred Hechinger, Ashley Zukerman, Maya Hawke, Darrell Britt-Gibson, Jordana Spiro, Jordyn DiNatale and Jeremy Ford.

Then Fear Street Part Two: 1978 has the synopsis that says, “Shadyside, 1978. School is out for the summer and the activities at Camp Nightwing are about to begin. But when another Shadysider is possessed by l ‘urge to kill, fun in the sun becomes a horrible fight for survival. ” The release date for this story is July 9. Cast members include Sadie Sink, Emily Rudd, Ryan Simpkins, McCabe Slye, Ted Sutherland, Jordana Spiro, Gillian Jacobs, Kiana Madeira, Benjamin Flores Jr., Ashley Zukerman, Olivia Scott Welch, Chiara Aurelia, and Jordyn DiNatale.

Finally, Fear Street Part Three: 1666 has a synopsis that explains, “The origins of Sarah Fier’s curse are finally revealed as the story comes full circle on a night that changes the lives of the Shadysiders forever.” The final release date is July 16. The cast members include Kiana Medeira, Ashley Zukerman, Gillian Jacobs, Olivia Scott Welch, Benjamin Flores Jr., Darrell Britt-Gibson, Sadie Sink, Emily Rudd, McCabe Slye, Julia Rehwald, Fred Hechinger, Jordana Spiro and Jordyn DiNatale. Considering the repeated number of 6s in the year, demonic influences are apparent.

In a recent statement, Janiak explained, “As a filmmaker directing Fear Street, but also just a movie lover, I was so excited to pay homage to some of the great eras of horror films. For 1994 Scream was above everything else – it’s’ 90s horror and, I think, one of the most brilliant movies ever made, period. Then for 1978, I got to watch the heyday of slasher movies – Friday the 13th, Halloween, Nightmare on Elm Street. For 1666. … I found the best inspiration for myself in the beautiful rotten world of Terence Malick’s The New World. ” Anyone with a Netflix account will be able to view the titles when they are released.

Topics: Street of fear

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