Wednesday, based on The Addams Family, will launch on Netflix in November 2022. The following is our full preview for the new series, as well as everything else you need to know about Wednesday, including the plot, casting news, production updates, and the Netflix release date. Tim Burton’s Wednesday is a new Netflix Original family fantasy series. Netflix outbid all competitors in the bidding war for the show, gaining exclusive global distribution rights. Al Gough and Miles Millar conceived the series.
MGM TV, Wednesday’s production studio, has already been revealed, with Burton serving as an executive producer in addition to directing. Burton is joined as a producer on the Original by Jon Glickman, Andrew Mittman, and Gail Berman. Tim Burton’s directorial debut on television will be celebrated with the film’s release on Wednesday Willa, or Wednesday Adams, is beginning a new chapter in her life at the academy, her parents’ two-century-old boarding school, after being expelled from eight other institutions in five years. Willa, on the other hand, has no desire to return to their alma institution and is already making plans to flee. But this academy is unlike any she’s ever attended. The Fangs (vampires), Furs (werewolves), Scales (sirens), and Stoners are the four main cliques at this outcast school. It’s also a piece of the puzzle containing dark secrets about her family’s past.
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The Addams Family
Two unsettling television families. The Addams Family is a wealthy, macabre fictitious family founded in 1938 by cartoonist Charles Addams and first broadcast on television in 1964. In 1964, The Munsters, a sitcom about a working-class family of monsters in the traditional Universal vein, aired. Two sitcoms, intimately linked by their idea and their parallel TV airings, and both have planned projects on Netflix. It’s a war that’s been going on for nearly 50 years, with no clear winner.
The Addams Family is a fictional family created by Charles Addams, an American cartoonist. They first appeared in a series of 150 unrelated single-panel cartoons, around half of which were published in The New Yorker over a 50-year period beginning in 1938. They’ve since been adapted for television, cinema, video games, comic books, a musical, and merchandise.