Jamie Lee Curtis Won’t Say Goodbye To Laurie Strode

It’s Halloween Kills Eve–and, understandably, all eyes are on Jamie Lee Curtis. But, where are her eyes and her emotions?

The penultimate film in the iconic Halloween franchise hits theaters and Peacock tomorrow, Oct. 15, and a video–seen on this page–gives a unique glimpse into the mind of the legendary actor who has lived and breathed as Laurie Strode for more than four decades, as reported by comicbook.com.

When asked about the original Halloween and its potential acceptance by horror fans, Curtis candidly said, “I never thought we would do another one. And every step of the way, I haven’t thought we would do another one. So, for me to say goodbye is not something I would ever do. I will say goodbye when I’m dead.”

Curtis added that “millions of fans are now reassociating with Laurie and Michael. And so to say goodbye? No. Can I imagine another magical scenario? No. But I never thought I’d be here. The last thing in the world I thought I would have done again is another Halloween movie.”

Halloween Kills–directed by David Gordon Green from a screenplay he wrote with Scott Teems and Danny McBride–picks up minutes after the bloody events of 2018’s Halloween. And, this time, Laurie and the good folks of Haddonfield are taking the fight to Michael Myers.

Keep reading Horror News Network for all updates on the Halloween franchise–especially for everything concerning Halloween Ends, scheduled to hit theaters Oct. 14, 2022.


Thomas Tuna
Thomas A. Tuna is a comic book veteran who began his writing career back in the ’70s with Charlton Comics, contributing to such horror titles as Ghost Manor, Haunted, The Many Ghosts of Dr. Graves and Ghostly Haunts. Most recently, he has served as a writer and editor (with more than a smattering of horror yarns) for such comic book websites as Hyper Epics and Red Moon Features. Some of his favorite horror flicks include Jaws, Salem’s Lot, Dracula (with Frank Langella) and Blade. His favorite horror comic books? Tomb of Dracula (by Marv Wolfman and Gene Colan) and Swamp Thing (by Len Wein and Berni Wrightson).

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