Celebrating 6 years online
Celebrating the final season
Celebrating 100 Episodes
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Over the course of the show’s six seasons, Teen Wolf has delivered plenty of twists. But there’s one in particular that has stuck with showrunner Jeff Davis tells EW.

In crafting the show’s series finale, which aired Sunday night, there was one element of the ending that Davis admits he didn’t see coming when he started the show. “I’d be surprised that Scott and Allison aren’t together and that her character ended up dying in the show,” he tells EW. “That still shocks me. I actually have trouble watching the scene because it’s like watching one of my children die.”

But endings are something that constantly change in the world of television. As Davis puts it: “It’s an evolution. You have to change and let go of the endings you thought. You let the characters take you there. And some of the best writing is when you’re surprised by what happens next but it feels right. I’ve been genuinely shocked at some of the twists and turns the narrative and the characters have taken.”

For more of Davis’ thoughts on the Teen Wolf series finale, head here.

September 25, 2017

Not even a day after the 100th episode and series finale of MTV’s Teen Wolf, EW has confirmed that star and fan favorite Tyler Posey has moved to a different show in the MTV family: Scream.

Posey will join the cast as a series regular playing high school dropout Shane, “a drug dealer and party promoter who is always hustling in order to make money.” However, as is the case with most high school dropouts on TV shows, there’s more to Shane than both his classmates and the audience realize.

First reported by The Hollywood Reporter, Posey will be joining a cast that includes Scream Queens alum Keke Palmer, RJ Cyler, Giorgia Whigham, Jessica Sula, Giullian Yao Gioiello, C.J. Wallace, and Tyga.

The third season of Scream will revolve around Deion Elliot (Cyler), a running back with a tragic past and an “unlikely group of friends,” and will air as a three-night event in March, though an exact date has yet to be announced.

September 25, 2017

Spoiler alert: This post contains plot details from the series finale of Teen Wolf.

In Teen Wolf‘s final hour (and change), Scott and his pack defeated Gerard and Monroe’s army. But even though they won the battle for Beacon Hills, the war had only just begun, which is why the series ended with Scott and company heading out to recruit more soldiers and continue on to the next battle.

EW spoke with Teen Wolf showrunner Jeff Davis about the finale, its many callbacks, and whether he ever considered killing any main characters.

ENTERTAINMENT WEEKLY: What was the inspiration behind the idea to bring in a new werewolf in the finale?
That was an idea I had a while ago, back around the fourth season actually. I’d always thought it would be interesting to see Scott out in the world somewhere meeting this new young kid who’s frightened and alone and basically speaking the words to him that I want the show to say to every audience member, which is if you feel like an outsider, if you feel alone, you don’t have to be. You’ll find your pack and you can be one of us. So the character of Alec, he represents our audience and the message of the show.

So is Gerard dead?
You can never tell with Gerard. He always seems to pop back up, doesn’t he?

All major characters survived for the most part. Did you ever think about killing a main character?
There was a time when I was thinking: Who do we kill, how do we make this momentous? And then you have to think: Is this a show where the series finale should have half the cast die off and blow up the show at the end? I thought to myself, I don’t want to see most of these people die, I want to see them off together again on another adventure. Even watching them walk toward us at the end, there were people I missed. There were people I would’ve liked to see with them, including Allison. I don’t think it would’ve been our show if we’d killed off half the characters. There was a moment I told Cody Christian we were going to kill his character off, and by the time we got to around episode 16 or 17, I said to him, “I can’t kill you.” [Laughs] I think he was hoping for an epic death scene.

In terms of the Allison references, was that an obvious choice to make her a part of this?
Yes, it was. It was absolutely necessary because she was such a momentous character in the lives of the other characters, Lydia and Scott mostly, and Argent of course. But we want to pay homage to it and a lot of a series finale is tipping your hat and giving a nod to the previous seasons.

Which you did in a huge way in that library scene…
[Laughs] Yes, yes we did. And that was one of the ideas behind it. I think it works because it’s organic, it all comes out of this creature of fear that brings out these things in you, that gets in your head. It was a way to have Scott face all of his fears in one final moment and tell this creature: You can’t beat me; I’ve conquered all these fears.

I was so excited to see Void Stiles again!
Yes! That was really fun and Dylan O’Brien was really happy to play him. I remember being on set and saying to him, “You get to play Void Stiles again,” and he was really happy about it. It’s a way of saying goodbye to these characters.

Was it the same person playing the Nogitsune?
Yep, Aaron Hendry, who also played a character called Brunski, the one who tries to kill Lydia in Eichen House. He is a phenomenal actor. And that’s his voice, by the way. That’s all him.

The moment where Theo took Gabe’s pain. Is that a step on the path to redemption for him?
Yeah, he’s on his way to redemption. He’s got a lot to pay for, murder being one of them. But when we were talking about Mason and Theo in the tunnels I remember saying, “There’s got to be a bigger moment here for Theo.” We’ve seen him trying to be a good guy. He tries to take Mason’s pain and Mason says to him, “It doesn’t work if you don’t care, you have to care.” In that moment, he cares, even for his enemy. He sees a corrupted person just like him dying.

Was the Malia-Scott kiss a purposeful callback to Stiles and Lydia’s first kiss when she helped him focus during a panic attack?
That’s entirely on purpose, that’s why Lydia says “kiss him.” She looks at Stiles and remembers [that] this is how I got Stiles to focus. It’s no magic kiss, it’s purely getting the person to concentrate on something else. It’s those little callbacks, that and Gerard whispering “mountain ash,” that makes it fun for a series finale.

Can we assume that Stiles knew about Malia and Scott? I was waiting to see if he’d react.
I think in the world of Teen Wolf, we don’t like to do love triangles and jealousy and all that. I think he’s happy that they found each other. Stiles is with Lydia now; they’re together and if Scott and Malia are right for each other, I think Stiles would be more than happy for them.

How long have you known you wanted to bring back that season 4 line to end the series?
When we came up with that line [in season 4], I pitched the writers. I said, “The last scene of the show could be Scott finding another werewolf and saying those same words: ‘You’re not a monster. You’re a werewolf, like me.’” I love Posey’s delivery of the line. It was just perfect. That’s partially the message of the show: You’re something special. You’re not what those other people tell you you are, you’re something special and you can be with us.

This finale did feel different than most Teen Wolf finales. It was almost less conclusive…
That was very specific. We didn’t want a finale that said “the end.” We wanted it to be an “and the adventure continues…” I like imagining that they’re going off to continue the fight. I didn’t want to see an end where they all have children and they’re happy and at home. That felt anticlimactic to me.

I know you had an extended finale, but was there anything you had to cut or couldn’t work in?
There were a few things. There were a couple actors that I would’ve loved to have back, like Daniel Sharman as Isaac. I would’ve liked to have Meagan Tandy’s Braeden. I had been planning a whole plot line for Deaton, but the episode was getting too long and there was too much difficulty with his schedule, with getting him back from The Walking Dead. That’s one of my regrets. There are definitely things we couldn’t fit in. I would’ve loved to have a 90-minute finale but we got 50 minutes, which is pretty long anyway.

It’s finally time to say goodbye to Teen Wolf. EW was on set for the filming of the show’s last episodes and spoke to some of the cast members about what they’ll miss most and any final thoughts they had about their experience in Beacon Hills. Here’s what they had to say …

Tyler Posey (Scott): “I love Scott. He’s such a goober; he’s such a sweet kid. I think he’s the greatest. He’s inspired me a lot and motivated me to be a better person and be calmer and more zen about things and take a different approach. I just learned a lot from him. I’m going to miss him a lot. He’s a badass. He’s a cool dude.”

Dylan O’Brien (Stiles): “I loved everything about [Stiles]. You spend so much time with a character, you do get an attachment, and for me too that was tenfold because it was my first role ever.”

Colton Haynes (Jackson): “Life has changed so much since I joined the show. The biggest takeaway from being a part of Teen Wolf was: Friends are the family you can choose. I said that in a really sappy text message to Dylan and Hoechlin and Posey. The friends are the family that you can choose.”

Charlie Carver (Ethan): “What was so fun about Teen Wolf was like the first couple of episodes with my brother, getting to be the bad guys, there was that scene where we beat the crap out of each other on the lockers in the school hallway. Going from that to where we ended up, where he got stabbed by the Oni and the whole sort of last stretch of 3B, was just a blast. I felt like as an actor I just got to try a bunch of different things and work in a bunch of different genres or worlds.”

Holland Roden (Lydia): “The sass of Lydia is what I’ll miss the most. I’ll miss being a genius and knowing the answer to everything. I’ll miss magically being in perfect hair and makeup while ready to attack a creature at 3 in the morning. I’ll miss the life behind the scenes of Teen Wolf, that’s what I’ll miss the most.”

Melissa Ponzio (Melissa): “I’ll miss watching the kids grow. When you’re here from day one and you see Tyler and Dylan and Holland and just how they have grown over the last six years, and the amazing human beings that they were then and they are now. Of course, I’m going miss my friendships. And just the world we created. I think one of the best things that Jeff [Davis, the showrunner] ever did was include the parents because it gave validity and longevity made it a deeper, richer story. I thank the fans for embracing the parents and really thinking of us as vital roles to this world.”

Linden Ashby (Stilinski): “I think my character is that paternal vibe and he’s such a person of integrity and honesty. And he’s a good person and I’ll miss wearing that skin, walking in those shoes.”

This article was published before the series finale of Teen Wolf

After six seasons of supernatural showdowns, Teen Wolf will air its 100th and final episode as Scott and his pack try to defeat Gerard one last time. But before it all ends, EW talked with showrunner Jeff Davis about the show’s entire run, and, of course, what to expect from the extended series ender.

ENTERTAINMENT WEEKLY: When did you know the show was going to work?
I first felt like we could have something special during the shooting of the second episode when Stiles and Scott go to the Hale house to dig up the supposed body. They were so good together, Tyler [Posey] and Dylan [O’Brien]. I knew if we could create some sort of magic in that friendship that we’d really have something. When they both go leaping out of the hole, it just felt really good. Another scene was when Stiles gets his dad drunk to get information out of him and we see how good Linden [Ashby] and Dylan are. That’s really the magic. You can write all the twists and turns you want but people come to TV for the characters, and when I saw the cast really clicking and becoming their roles, that’s when you knew. I still never thought it would go 100 episodes.

When was the show at its best?
I think the show’s at its best when we’ve struck a really great balance between the thriller-horror plot and character story — when Scott and Stiles are looking at each other wondering if they’re going to lose each other as Stiles is about to go into an MRI to see if he’s really sick or if he’s being possessed by a demon. The emotion rings true in that scene. Or a scene where Scott has lost Allison and she’s no longer with him and she’s been the anchor to which he’s controlled the beast within and Melissa tells him, “Be your own anchor.” It’s the mix of genre and character. It’s always got to be a good balance, and I’m really proud of those scenes that we’ve done like that where genre has allowed us to explore deep character moments.

How long have you known your ending?
There was a year or two ago where I had pitched it to the writing staff a couple different times. I had a feeling that I knew this last image or this last scene that would appear. I had thought originally that 520 was going to be the final episode and I mostly wrote it as a series finale knowing that there was the possibility that there might be 20 more episodes. But I’m glad it wasn’t because it gave us a chance to craft this ending, which feels really good. We’ll see what the audience thinks. It’s definitely not a cut-to-black like The Sopranos. We tried to craft an ending that feels right for the audience and for the characters.

It seems safe to assume we’re building to an epic final battle…
At its heart, the show is called Teen Wolf, so it’s definitely Scott’s story, and that was very important to bring it all back to Scott McCall. We had just done a season that was essentially all about Stiles even though Stiles wasn’t in a lot of it, and when we knew there were going to be 10 more episodes, we said, “Let’s tell a story about Scott McCall.” In our most literary sense, we talked about it being kind of like Prince Hal and Falstaff from Henry IV and what is Prince Hal when he loses Falstaff — Stiles as it were — so he becomes Henry V. If he has to become a king, he’s going to have to fight a war. And that’s how we came up with the idea that this is war. It was Scott being the leader of his troops and making sure everyone survives.

What do you say to fans as they sit down to watch this?
I would say hold on tight and get ready for a classic episode of Teen Wolf. It’s got all the characters back, all except for the ones who are unfortunately dead.

September 25, 2017

Dylan O’Brien is having a big month. His next film, American Assassin, hits theaters Sept. 15, and on Sept. 24, Teen Wolf — O’Brien’s first-ever acting gig — will air its 100th and final episode on MTV. And yet, their release schedules are just about the only thing the two projects have in common, EW.com published;

In Assassin, O’Brien plays a young man whose life is destroyed when terrorists kill his fiancée. He then spends the rest of the film (and his life) acquiring a Liam Neeson-esque set of skills in the hopes of getting revenge. In Teen Wolf, O’Brien plays Stiles, Scott’s best friend, whose greatest weapon is his humor as opposed to hand-to-hand combat.

When O’Brien stopped by EW Radio (SiriusXM 105), we asked which kind of role he prefers, which got him talking about his time as Stiles on the teen drama. “That was just nothing but fun,” he says. “I genuinely loved being on a teen supernatural show and getting to constantly like take the piss out of it as one of the characters. That was the dream. … I loved playing that character.”

[EW.com also embedded two (!) Soundcloud players so you can listen to Dylan talk about Teen Wolf and more!]

September 14, 2017

This Sunday’s (tonight!) Teen Wolf has a special treat for fans: The return of Jackson and Ethan. And as EW previously reported, they’re coming back in a relationship. But for Colton Haynes and Charlie Carver, the experience was all about getting to revisit the people they worked with. EW was on set for their big return and sat down with both actors during their final days of shooting.

“It feels like we just picked up right where we left off,” Haynes said, sitting in his trailer between takes. Carver added that the vibe on set was “part high school reunion, part frat house. Something very sweet and then also, trouble. Celebratory, I should say.”

For Haynes, the moment he found out the show was ending, he acted. He wasn’t going to miss saying farewell to this experience. “I thought it was just going to keep going until like season 15,” Haynes said. “I had no idea it was ending and then it happened and I called [showrunner] Jeff [Davis] and I said, ‘You know I’m going to be a part of this right?’ Luckily a couple conflicts worked out so I was able to do it.”

One of the first things both Carver and Haynes did upon their return was a fang fitting, a moment Carver said helped snap him back into character: “As soon as you’ve got the claws and the fangs on, you’re right back where you started.” Speaking of claws, Haynes still has one of his original pairs. “I’m a weird hoarder when it comes to memories,” Haynes said, admitting that he still has the first draft of the pilot script, his chair back from his two seasons on the show, and even his teeth from the moment Jackson turned into a werewolf.

Speaking of Jackson becoming a werewolf, he won’t be the exact same Jackson that fans remember. “My character’s completely different but it still is Jackson,” Haynes said. Of course, the biggest change is his relationship with a man. However, that’s not the only thing that’s different now that Jackson is half-werewolf, half-kanima. “Jackson does get to use his tail a lot,” Haynes said. “I used it yesterday on this poor security guard. It’s just fun.”

As for how their characters will ultimately say goodbye when the series ends, Carver said, “I was pleasantly surprised with where Ethan ended up and I think people are going to be really happy with the way this ends.”

September 10, 2017

Make sure you don’t miss this Sunday’s final minute of Teen Wolf! (Major?) Deaths are coming!

There haven’t been any major deaths on the final season of Teen Wolf. Should I be worried? — Mary
In Beacons Hills, you should always be worried. But more than any other episode this season, Sunday’s will make you question the future of more than one beloved character. With the war between Gerard’s hunters and the supernatural ramping up, Scott finds himself (and people he loves) in grave danger. Let’s just say you don’t want to miss the final minute.


September 2, 2017

The final shot of Jane the Virgin‘s season 3 finale was all about destiny as Jane read Michael’s letter and then discovered that the person who found said letter was none other than her first love, Adam, who was now standing right in front of her. But until now, that’s all we have known about Adam, who’s played by Teen Wolf‘s Tyler Posey.

Jane the Virgin showrunner Jennie Snyder Urman gave EW some details about the newest addition to the cast (and Jane’s life): “He’s an illustrator of comic books and graphic novels,” Urman says of Adam. “He’s the same age as [Jane], but their lives have gone in such drastically different paths that it feels like they’re almost living different lives.”

Urman describes Adam as a “fly-by-the-seat-of-his-pants kind of guy,” also noting that, “Jane’s never dated an artist since she’s decided that she was an artist, so they connect on an artistic level and he just has a different approach to life than she does. I think that will be fun to see how Jane fits into his world.”

Jane the Virgin returns for its fourth season on Friday, Oct. 13 at 9 p.m. ET on The CW.


August 28, 2017

EW.com released a set of episode stills for Teen Wolf’s series finale which airs on the 24th of September;

It won’t be long now until Teen Wolf says its final farewell. And even though we know it will be an extended series finale, showrunner Jeff Davis says, “There were so many characters to wrap up. It was incredibly difficult [to write].”

It might not have been an easy process, but Davis is hopeful the ending will feel right. One thing he can promise? “It’s definitely not a cut-to-black [ending] like The Sopranos,” he says. “We tried to craft an ending that feels right for the audience and for the characters.”

More than anything, fans are anticipating the return of a number of characters, including Stiles, Derek, Kate, Jackson, and Ethan (who are now a couple, by the way). “It’s got all the characters back,” Davis says, adding, “Except for the ones who are unfortunately dead.”

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