‘Fear Street’ Trilogy Wraps Up Run, Drops Final Trailer

The Fear Street trilogy on Netflix ends tomorrow–and the final film is out to “end the curse.”

The first two “fearsome” films aired earlier this month, and now Fear Street Part Three: 1666 will stream Friday, July 16, as reported by syfy.com. A revealing trailer and poster for the concluding film can be seen on this page.

The R-rated Fear Street–based on R.L. Stine’s beloved YA horror novels that stretch back to 1989–follows teenage friends who encounter an ancient evil responsible for a string of brutal murders that has plagued their town of Shadyside for more than 300 years.

This third chapter of the series–directed by Leigh Janiak from a script she wrote with Phil Graziadei and Kate Trefry–goes back to 1666, where a colony “is gripped by a hysterical witch hunt that has deadly consequences for centuries to come,” according to the official synopsis. “Meanwhile, the teenagers in 1994 and 1978 try to finally put an end to the town’s curse–before it is too late.”

The ensemble cast for this part includes Kiana Madeira, Elizabeth Scopel, Ashley Zukerman, Ted Sutherland, Gillian Jacobs, Sadie Sink, Olivia Scott Welch, Benjamin Flores Jr., Daniel Britt-Gibson and Fred Hechinger.

Janiak–who also served as one of the executive producers on the film–said the biggest inspiration for Part Three: 1666 was Terence Malick’s The New World. “It’s not a horror movie,” she said, “but for me, it was really about the horror of humanity. The Knick was also a big inspiration. I felt it was violent and bloody and disturbing, and perfectly gritty and modern at the same time.”

Keep reading Horror News Network for the latest on any other adaptations of the books of R.L. Stine.

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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