Warner Bros. Planning Film Remake Of ‘The Lost Boys’

At long last, The Lost Boys can once again sleep all day, party all night and never grow old.

For some time, it was thought that the 1987 cult classic vampire flick would find a home as a TV series on The CW, but this week it was learned that Warner Bros. is working on a feature film reboot, according to The Hollywood Reporter.

And two young genre actors have already been inked for the project–Noah Jupe (A Quiet Place, No Sudden Move) and Jaeden Martell (It, Knives Out) will lead the cast.

Jonathan Entwistle (I Am Not Okay With This) will direct the film from a screenplay by Randy McKinnon (Chambers). Brian Kavanaugh-Jones and Fred Berger will produce the feature.

Plot details are being kept under wraps at this early juncture, but it was revealed that the remake will be set in the modern day.

The original The Lost Boys–directed by Joel Schumacher from a screenplay by Jeffrey Boam–features an up-and-coming ensemble cast of Corey Haim, Jason Patric, Kiefer Sutherland, Jami Gertz and Corey Feldman. The movie follows two brothers who move to a beach town in California that is having its problems with a vampire biker gang.

The Lost Boys was a critical and commercial success, raking in more than $32 million on an $8.5-million budget. The original gave birth to two sequels and two comic book series.

Keep reading Horror News Network for the latest on this reimagining of The Lost Boys.


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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