This interview was taken from a conference call I participated in on April 23, 2013. There are questions from several journalists including myself.
Proving that the family that slays together stays together the fearless foursome of Tallahassee, Columbus, Wichita and Little Rock search for a place to call home and of course eliminate zombies along the way.
Based on the 2009 cult classic film Zombieland the pilot is now available for viewing on Amazon Instant Video. As you probably already know Amazon has released the pilot alongside their other projects and using customer feedback, viewership numbers and other factors Amazon will decide which titles will be picked up to series.
Without further ado I’d like to introduce you to co-creators and executive producers Rhett Reese and Paul Wernick.
Robyn Harney (moderator) – Well while they’re queuing up why don’t I start it then? It’s kind of widely known that Zombieland started as a television pilot. Why don’t you give us a little bit of the history of how it began and how it has evolved to where it is now on Amazon?
Rhett Reese -Well we always intended Zombieland to be a television series. And we originally sold a pilot script to CBS back in 2005. They decided not to make it which was a blessing in disguise because that pilot script we ultimately expanded into the move Zombieland.
When Zombieland came out and succeeded as it did there was a lot of talk of a Zombieland 2, a sequel. And we tried very, very hard to make that happen. Unfortunately the movie gods didn’t smile on us. We had a few key departures and any number of factors that played into Zombieland 2 not happening.
And at that moment we decided well why not go back to our original passion and our original vision which was to make Zombieland into a TV series. And we found, you know, a partner in Amazon to do that. And now we’ve brought out the pilot.
So that’s a little bit of a rough chronology of how it’s all come down.
Robyn Harney – And how has Amazon been as a partner?
Paul Wernick – Amazon’s been just amazing. You know, they – we really feel they’re trailblazing here on the content front, you know, putting their pilots up online and letting the viewers decide.
You know, Zombieland is untraditional, a nontraditional, show. Amazon is a nontraditional, you know, network and content provider. And we’ve really had the creative freedom to do what we want, how we want to tell the stories we want to tell.
And, you know, they’ve given us, you know, incredible resources, you know, dollar for dollar, minute for minute. It’s really on part with – budget-wise with the feature. The feature was shot for, you know, $22 million over the course of, you know, an hour and a half. You know, dollar for dollar and minute for minute we’re really on par with that, you know, going to series or at least the pilot episode on Amazon.
And it’s just been great. You know, I think the viewer response people are clicking on Zombieland and watching it and loving it. And it’s been really fun to watch.
So it’s the ultimate focus group, you know. It’s the ultimate focus test. You put it out there for, you know, all of the public to watch and they get to, you know, decide whether, you know, we move forward or not, so.
Robyn Harney – That’s great. Thanks.
Operator – We have a question from Aaron Sagers.
Aaron Sagers – Hi gentlemen. Thanks for joining us.
Rhett Reese – You know, I watched the pilot and I enjoyed it. And I’m kind of wondering what was the decision as far as bringing back the same characters. Why bring back the same characters from the movie instead of like recasting or coming up with like a new batch of characters within the same Zombieland?
Aaron – Was that ever part of your planning? And what kind of motivated your for that decision?
Rhett Reese – Yes that’s a very good question Aaron. I think the biggest reason we brought back these specific characters is to us Zombieland really is these characters.
You know, if – without Tallahassee, Wichita, Little Rock and Columbus I think Zombieland really wouldn’t be much more than a title and a tone, you know.
And it would be — I’m trying to think of, you know, something analogous — but it would be, you know, like bringing – watching the Odd Couple movie and then doing the Odd Couple TV show and not having it be Felix and Oscar, having it be two other random – another odd couple of two different people.
It just didn’t make sense to us. Like we always loved these characters. You know, they were the reason we wrote the movie in the first place.
It’s about a dysfunctional family. It’s about a fearless guy paired with a fearful guy. It’s about two really live-by-their-wits con artist sisters.
And at its heart we just didn’t want to stray from that. We didn’t want to create a bunch of new characters.
Now obviously what that then created was this, you know, comparison between new cast and old cast which I think is – you know, we think is incredibly unfair in the sense that, you know, obviously our first cast was tremendous.
You know, we had four academy award nominees in Zombieland the movie. And it’s clearly impossible to replace those actors and the indelible market they left.
That said, you know, there’s a long history of parts both on stage and in TV shows that have become movies and movies that have become TV shows going in each direction of parts being played by multiple different actors. That is a precedent that has, you know, definitely come long before Zombieland.
And we think we found a tremendous cast, people who really captured the essence of the characters without imitating the actors who came before them. And we’re very, very proud of them.
And we just want everyone to give them a chance and to – and our feeling is if the more time they spend with them the more they’re going to love them and the more they’re going to embrace them.
Aaron Sagers – Okay. And additionally does – you know, because of the series format are you really planning on exploring a lot of the country? Will we get to see a lot of this world that maybe didn’t quite make it into the original pilot and then feature movie?
And on top of that can you speak to how working with Amazon impacts the amount of gore that you’re able to show versus you know, a regular network?
Paul Wernick – Well absolutely. I mean, we do envision this as a road show that we’re going to, you know, be heading east and traveling towards Detroit, towards, you know, the East Coast and Fisher Island to this, you know, safe community.
So absolutely. We, you know, feel that actually going on the road and shooting it in location, you know, to location, Vegas hopefully being the next spot we hit and, you know, hitting, you know, spots along the way like, you know, Mt. Rushmore and, you know, Graceland. And, you know, again we have to kind of chart it out on a map.
But absolutely. This inherently is a road show and I think we, you know, ideally would love to take the production on the road.
As far as gore, I mean, you know, I don’t think we got overly gory in the movie. I think we tried to maintain that same level of, you know, horror and comedy and heart, you know. The tone of the movie I think, you know, we tried to maintain in the pilot.
Amazon, you know, basically their edict was, you know, make the show that you want to make. Make Zombieland.
And so as far as gore goes, you know, I think, you know, we do see some blood and, you know, guts and, you know. But that’s all, you know, part of the tone of the show and something that, you know, Amazon encouraged, so.
Aaron Sagers – Okay. Thanks so much for your time gentlemen. I’ll pass it along…
Paul Wernick -Take care.
Rhett Reese – Thank you.
Operator – Your next question comes from the line of Evan Dickson.
Evan Dickson – Hey guys. How’s it going?
Rhett Reese – How are you doing?
Evan Dickson – Good, good. You know, am I correct in the statement that Kirk Ward was originally cast as Tallahassee in this – as it was a pilot before Woody Harrelson?
And so what’s it like working with him post Woody taking on the role? Did it change the way that Kirk interpreted the role of Tallahassee? Because he very much feels like his own character in the television series. He doesn’t – he’s not emulating or (aping) the mannerisms of Harrelson here.
So is it easier for him to – or easy to step back in to sort of his interpretation of the character?
Rhett Reese – Well, you know, we worked in Kirk Ward in 2005 on a show called Invasion Iowa with William Shatner. And we fell in love with his talents and him as a person.
And so – and when it came time to leaving reality television which is what we were trying to do at the time and writing a script, you know, we wrote Zombieland as a spec pilot and we wrote it really inspired by Kirk.
We intended him to play the part of Tallahassee. We kind of wrote the part to him based on some of his acting strengths and what he likes to do in his physicality and his sense of humor and things like that.
And ultimately when Zombieland became a movie it was impossible to cast Kirk because, you know, Hollywood wanted a star and they found that star in Woody Harrelson who was just amazing and awesome. And Woody left a very indelible mark on Tallahassee.
But interestingly Tallahassee was never really intended to wear a cowboy hat and to talk with, you know, a more rural accent. He was supposed to be from a big city in Florida and was – he was supposed to be Kirk Ward originally.
So, so much of what Woody brought to the role was Woody bringing himself to the role and it was awesome. Like he created this wonderful Tallahassee that was different from the Tallahassee we had originally envisioned.
When it came time to do the series we had a lot of actors come in to audition. We wanted Kirk and but we had to go through an audition process. And we had a lot of actors come in and we saw a lot of people essentially ape Woody Harrelson.
We had a million guys come in with like shark tooth necklaces and cowboy hats and T-shirts and jeans and do the southern accent. And even, you know, our initial – you know, some of the initial people on our crew started to view Tallahassee through that Woody Harrelson lens like let’s go found the cowboy hat for him and let’s – for this new character and let’s figure out, you know, how to recreate him.
And our immediate reaction was that that was a mistake. We didn’t want an actor to try to imitate Woody or to try to invoke Woody because we just thought that would have been playing an actor as opposed to playing a character.
And when we went to Kirk and we said, “You’ve got to come do this,” we told him not to try to imitate Woody, not to do a southern accent. We said, “We’re not going to put you in a cowboy hat or cowboy boots. We’re going to let you be the urban Tallahassee we originally imagined and you just have to be what you originally would have been in the character.”
And that’s what he did. So that’s what you see when you see Kirk playing Tallahassee. You see a different Tallahassee and one that we enjoy in a very different way from the one that Wood brought to life.
Evan Dickson – Yes no. And I think it really definitely works in that different interpretation. So thank you. I’ll pass it along.
Rhett Reese – Thanks Evan.
Operator – Your next question comes from the line of Michael Juvinall.
Michael Juvinall – Hi guys…
Paul Wernick – Hey Michael. How are you doing?
Michael Juvinall – Great. With each episode seemingly being in the 30-minute format were you envisioning the show to be more of a horror sitcom type of show? Is that how you’re looking at it?
Paul Wernick – No not really. Again, you know, I think there’s really nothing like it on TV right now just in the half hour space. It’s not a sitcom.
And so, you know, again the (totally), you know, invoking the horror and the comedy and the heart and the drama and the scares and then the thrills and chills, you know, we – there’s really no category I think for what we’re trying to do or no model for what we’re trying to do in the half hour space which is what’s exciting for us.
You know, there was a discussion when we first, you know, conceived or were thinking about doing, you know, the show in this – you know, incarnation. And it was well should we do an hour or half hour.
And, you know, we very intentionally – Rhett and I very intentionally chose the half hour space because it did feel trailblazing to us. It did feel unique.
Michael Juvinall – Great. Thank you very much.
Paul Wernick – Thank you.
Rhett Reese – Thank you Michael.
Operator – Your next question comes from the line of Alyse Wax.
Alyse Wax – Hey guys. How are you?
Rhett Reese – Hi Alyse.
Paul Wernick – How are you doing?
Alyse Wax – So can you talk a little bit about finding the balance between honoring the movie while keeping the TV series its own entity?
Rhett Reese – Yes, I mean, ultimately really we’re trying to recreate the movie without imitating the movie if that makes sense. Again we want to try to capture the tone of the movie which is both, you know, dramatic, scary and funny in theory with the emphasis on the funny.
We want it to have a heart the way the movie did. We want the relationships to play out similarly to how they were playing out in the movie and how they would have played out in movie sequels which is, you know, a father-daughter relationship that developed between Tallahassee and Little Rock and a romance that developed between Columbus and Wichita.
So really we are – and then we’re bringing back a lot of elements from the movie like the rules and the zombie kill of the week. We have a lot more of those in store not just rules and zombie kills of the week, but also a lot of other fun little kind of – I hate to say – use the word gimmicks because it sounds gimmicky, but a lot of different elements that will bring new graphics and just new fun runners and jokes that we always had intended to bring in.
But I think overall we’re not trying to imitate the movie or do exactly what we did in the movie. But we are trying to make it feel like it’s of a consistent tone and world.
Paul Wernick – I would say is that really the – if you think of Zombieland the brand think of the movie as the pilot episode of the show. And now we’re continuing on and telling, you know, more stories.
You know, the movie ends. They’re at Pacific Playland. They get in the car and they’re hitting the road.
And really, you know, the movie was essentially episodes 1 and 2 of the show put together. And now we’re basically, you know, hitting the road on episode – essentially episode 2 or episode 3 depending on how you look at it.
So it’s – and we’re not necessarily trying to emulate it as much as we are just trying to continue to tell that, you know, serialized story that we wanted to tell of a dysfunctional family coming together and trying to survive in a world of zombies, so.
Alyse Wax – And can you just talk very quickly about – we all know about kind of how traditional television ratings work especially with regards to how a TV show can succeed or not.
Can you talk a little bit about what will be different with Amazon? Like it’s all being focus-tested essentially to the general public. So are you – you know, how is that going to affect the success of whether or not it goes to series?
Paul Wernick – Well, I mean, again it’s the ultimate focus test putting in front of America and having them decide whether they like it enough to take it to series. I mean, it’s really a meritocracy and one we embrace.
You know, oftentimes, you know, pilots are – you know, whether they go to series or not are decided by, you know, a couple of executives in suits and a room full of 20, you know, random people that are selected for various reasons and, you know, whether they like it or not.
So I think, you know, putting it in front of, you know, the public is really an exciting way to decide whether to move forward or not on a project and ultimately, you know, we believe in our show and we feel America will embrace it enough to take it to series, so.
Alyse Wax – Cool. Well thank guys. I’ll turn it over to the other journalists.
Rhett Reese – Thank you Alyse.
Operator – Your next question comes from the line of Don Sumner.
Don Sumner – Yes hi guys.
Paul Wernick – Hey Don. How are you doing?
Don Sumner – I’m doing great, doing great. Hey one of a lot of people’s favorite things about the movie is the kind of surprising appearance of Bill Murray.
And I think one of – my question is do you have any plans or have you given some thought to perhaps a series of surprise cameos as part of your storylines? Or is that part of your process or part of your vision?
Rhett Reese – It’s a very good question. And the answer is absolutely yes. We will likely see a celebrity cameo down the road.
It’s tough to predict who it will be because celebrities are notoriously hard to pin down and convince. And their schedules are always difficult and getting them in.
And, I mean, getting Bill Murray into the movie was an absolute miracle. It was a Hail Mary that largely was a function of Woody Harrelson knowing Bill Murray personally and asking him if he’d be willing to do it and us finding a little window in his time and getting him the script.
And it was crazy. It was very lucky. He got the script about three days before he showed up on set. It was that touch and go.
Don Sumner – Wow.
Rhett Reese – Anyway so yes we absolutely plan to do it. It may be difficult to find the right person and we won’t do it unless it is the right person. But we’re going to try hard.
Don Sumner – Can you share – I – do you have anyone you’re targeting that you can kind of share a little scoop with us?
Rhett Reese – I don’t know. I mean, I…
Paul Wernick – I mean, that – what – part of the fun of the Bill Murray thing…
Paul Wernick – …didn’t know it was coming. So…
Don Sumner – Right, right, right.
Paul Wernick – …we’d hate to blow it, you know, before we even, you know, (are the) series on this thing. But believe me. It will – you know, the ideas that we’re kicking around and the people we’re initially reaching out to are going to be we think phenomenal and really, you know, fit into the tone of what we’re trying to do, so.
Rhett Reese – And we asked about 10 or 11 celebrities the first time before Bill Murray, before it landed on Bill Murray’s desk. So we heard (nos) from the likes of Mark Hamill and Jean Claude Van Damme before Bill Murray said yes.
So, you know, you never know who’s going to say no. So we just hate to promise anyone in advance.
Don Sumner – Yes, yes. That’s great. Well thanks guys very much. I appreciate it.
Paul Wernick – Thank you.
Rhett Reese – Thank you. We appreciate it Don.
Operator – You have a follow-up question from the line of Aaron Sagers.
Aaron Sagers – Hi gentlemen. Thanks again…
Paul Wernick – Hey Aaron.
Aaron Sagers – You know, correct me if I’m wrong, but I read before that the Zombieland zombies are not the traditional kind of George Romero zombies, that they’re sort of more of the living zombies.
Is that still sort of the zombie that we’re dealing with in the Zombieland series? And what other kinds of mythology or zombie rules have you crafted? And when I say rules I mean like, you know, universe rules have you crafted for the series.
Rhett Reese – Right. Well we’re basically using the 28 Days Later model. So our zombies are infected humans who are fast and they’re not undead. They’re not slow.
And we are not adhering to some of the previous zombie rules like zombies don’t eat other zombies. Obviously you see a zombie eating another zombie in the opening scene of the pilot.
And, you know, you don’t have to shoot the zombie in its head in order to kill it. We have a moment where Tallahassee shoots a zombie in the chest and it dies because they’re just human beings. They’re human beings whose brains have been ravaged to one degree or another by a virus.
And so I do think just depending on when they got bit you’ll see some variation. We’ll have some smarter zombies, some stupider zombies, some, you know, more impaired zombies and less impaired zombies.
But beyond that I don’t think we’re going to get too much into, you know, the mythology. I mean, I do think ultimately we hope to be able to lead our heroes to a place that’s zombie-free or maybe find a cure or something like that.
So, you know, maybe we’ll get there at some point. But we’re trying not to burden ourselves too much with how this happened or why it happened or where we’re headed with regard to that.
Aaron Sagers – Okay. And obviously the genre is incredibly popular right now and there’s all sorts of theories as to why. But for you personally, for both of you guys, what is it about zombies that intrigues you or even terrifies you?
Paul Wernick – Well, you know, for us, you know, it’s that the post-apocalypse unlike the Walking Dead is that there’s great wish fulfillment in this idea that, you know, you’re one of the last few humans on earth, you know, that you don’t have to deal with traffic. You know, you can drive any car you want. You can go into any shop you want.
You can kill with reckless abandon, like this idea of, you know, a post-apocalypse that’s kind of cool. I mean, not that we’re antisocial, but this — well, I mean, a little bit — but this idea that, you know, the post-apocalypse is not that scary a place or at least, you know, there are scares in it, but there’s also some wonderful things in it too.
You know, that was I think something that we embrace in the movie and something that we’re embracing, you know, in the show here, so.
Aaron Sagers – Okay great. Thanks for the follow-up.
Paul Wernick – No problem.
Operator – Your next question comes from the line of Terra King.
Terra King – Hi guys
Paul Wernick – Hi Terra.
Rhett Reese – Hi Terra. How are you doing?
Terra King – Hi. I’m fine, fine — enjoyed your pilot…
Terra King – You’re welcome. One thing I wanted to talk about and – oh, first, I wanted to say a little homage to Woody Harrelson’s character was funny with the little Twinkie. But they’re gone now.
Terra King – Yes just like the rest of civilization Twinkies are gone.
Rhett Reese – They are — very sad.
Terra King – Sad — I heard they’re coming back, but, you know…
Rhett Reese – They may rise from the dead. That is true…
Terra King – That’s right. That’s right.
What I wanted to talk about was kind of the internet being a whole new venue for entertainment. I mean, you know, can – you know, you can video on demand or movie on demand sometimes the movie the day it comes out on DVD or even before, you know, in the case of the smaller independents, even before it gets to the movies.
That was kind of the first step. And now we have the web series. I don’t know if any – either one of you are really into web series or have paid too much attention to them.
Paul Wernick – Yes, I mean, we’re keeping track of it for sure. I mean, it’s a little bit of the wild, wild west out there and we feel that, you know, that’s how people – you know, we’re on the front end of it.
That’s – I think that entertainment is going that direction of people wanting to watch when they want to watch and, you know, having it available to do so. I think that it’s, you know, young kids today are especially watching TV that way.
Paul Wernick – You know, they’re the ones that are cutting the cable cord it feels like most. And, you know, Zombieland, you know, the core audience is that group of people that are watching TV that way or are watching content that way.
So we feel like it’s really the perfect match of content and viewer in terms of the direction that everything is going.
Terra King – Absolutely. The other thing with the web series — I know it started kind of way back when with the Guild which eventually went to TV which is kind of a weird way to go, but…
Rhett Reese – Bizarre yes.
Terra King – ..yes a series like Dead Road, Universal Dead — there’s several good zombie series out there and some good comedies. But they come in ten-minute increments, sometimes 15 and that’s pushing it.
And that keeps the kids even some of us adults that are a bit ADD – it kind if keeps you able to keep up with okay I can watch ten minutes right now, but then I’ve got to walk the cat or the…
Rhett Reese – Right.
Terra King – …oh the dog, whatever you walk. And then – and so your show is a half hour, but it was perfect. It’s like I wasn’t like okay when’s it going to end. It was all funny.
And so and that led to a question. So let me just ask a question which just kind of flew out of my head because my other line’s going. But somebody say something that’ll trigger the question I was going to ask…
Rhett Reese – Well, I mean, we did – go ahead.
Terra King – I got it. I got it. I got it.
When — and again it’s a statement basically — when people were talking about oh, you know, the characters, how do you – (does) moving into, you know, a show with different characters?
But I think maybe something people should pass along or think about is that think about it as a stand-along – standalone. I mean, yes we have Zombieland. It was a wonderful movie, but this is a different entity.
And even though we have the same names and essentially the same situation, but it’s – you know, it’s its own show. What do you guys think about that?
Rhett Reese – Yes, I mean, I think that’s a good point. I mean, they’re very, very – you know, they’re connected, but they’re also separate.
I don’t think – I think there’s some among the hardest core fans — and this has been disappointing to us — there’s been a little bit of the this is going to ruin the movie or how dare you, you know, recast these again, you know, parts with new actors.
Terra King – Yes.
Rhett Reese – And our feeling is that the movie will always exist. You know, we wanted a sequel as badly as anyone. It didn’t happen and that was out of our control sadly.
That said the movie will always exist. Not – if you don’t like the show it’s not going to affect the movie. It’s still going to exist as exactly…
Rhett Reese – …as it is for all of time.
Terra King – Right.
Rhett Reese – So you can enjoy – you can – or not enjoy it on its own. And then the show too will exist on its own and you can enjoy that or not.
But it’s entirely up to you and that’s – I mean, again it’s not like – this is – the web is a perfect example. You either click the mouse and stream it or you don’t. Like it’s not like it’s going to be on somewhere and you’re going to be forced to watch it or someone else in your house is going to be watching it at a certain time of night and you’re stuck watching it.
You’re either going to watch it or you’re not. And that’s going to be your choice. And it’s just going to come down to whether it entertains you or it doesn’t.
And so, you know, this is not the movie. It’ll never be the movie. The movie’s phenomenal. We know it’s a hard act to follow.
And yet we wouldn’t be doing this if we didn’t think there was still entertainment value to be had here. We’re doing it entirely out of passion, entirely out of the fact that, you know, we love Zombieland and we have forever and we wanted it to live on.
And so this was the only format it was going to be able to live on in. So why not embrace that? And that’s our feeling and we’re excited about it.
Paul Wernick – You know, there really is a history of movies becoming TV shows and recasting those roles, you know, MASH and Buffy. And Friday Night Lights is another perfect example.
You know, it’s like there were wonderful actors playing all those roles in each of those movies. And there were also wonderful actors playing those same roles in TV.
And so, you know, we – we’re immensely proud of the show. We’re immensely proud of the movie. They exist, you know, independent of one another and yet connected to one another, so.
Terra King – Right, right. Well excellent job guys — love it. And as I stumbled in I shall stumble out. Have a good day.
Paul Wernick – Thank you.
Rhett Reese – Thank you very much.
Robyn Harney – We have time for approximately one or two more quick questions if there’s anyone else in line.
Operator – Yes we have a follow-up question from Michael Juvinall.
Michael Juvinall: Hello again guys.
Paul Wernick: Hey Michael.
Michael Juvinall: Just a quick question — has Amazon give you any kind of timeframe as, you know, to sort out the reviews and responses or ratings as to, you know, how long it’ll take to find out whether Zombieland gets picked up as a series? And then conversely…
Rhett Reese: We’ve been told that it’ll – that what you’re seeing right now, the pilot, will be available for about a month and that at some point either during or after that month we’ll get a better indication of whether we’re going to series.
So it could be very soon or it could be, you know, three or four weeks down the road. We’re not exactly sure.
Paul Wernick: You know, they’re using a whole, you know, host of data to figure this all out. You know, they’re using clicks. They’re using, you know, how many people watch it through in the first sitting, if you put it on pause, if you stop it.
You know, Amazon can track basically what you had for breakfast this morning. So, you know, they’re using a whole host of data to make those decisions and, you know, reviews and clicks and everything like that. So, you know, we’re in the public’s hands.
Michael Juvinall – Great. Well just one quick follow-up — if the show does get picked up what kind of timeframe would we be looking at as far as, you know, for you guys to get the cast and crew together, to start shooting again? What kind of timeframe would we be looking at to see more episodes?
Paul Wernick – Well we’re hoping, you know, getting back up and running, you know, early summer and, you know, getting shooting in early fall with, you know, hopefully, you know, soon thereafter going to series with it, so.
Michael Juvinall – Great. Thank you very much.
Paul Wernick – Thanks Michael.
Operator – We have no further questions at this time.
Rhett Reese – We nailed it. We nailed it. Thank you all. I don’t know if you can hear us still, but we really appreciate…and it’s just – it’s a real joy for us to be able to talk to you guys, so.
Paul Wernick – Thanks guys.
Rhett Reese – Thanks. Bye-bye.
Operator – Thank you for participating in today’s conference call. You may now disconnect.
Thanks so much to Rhett and Paul. Good luck with “Zombieland: The Series.” I hope that it comes together so we can all enjoy it.
Thanks also to “Sony Picture,” for making this interview happen.
For a limited time you can watch the “Zombieland: The Series” pilot on Amazon and then rate it. It’s up to you to decide if this show will air on Amazon or not.