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It Chapter Two is a 2019 American supernatural horror film directed by Andy Muschietti, returning from the first film, with a screenplay by Gary Dauberman. The second installment of the It film series, it is the second of a two-part adaptation of the 1986 novel of the same name by Stephen King, primarily covering the second half of the book. It stars Jessica Chastain, James McAvoy, Bill Hader, Isaiah Mustafa, Jay Ryan, James Ransone, Andy Bean, and Bill Skarsgård as Pennywise. Set in 2016, 27 years after the events of the first film, the second film centers on the Losers Club and their relationships as they reunite to destroy It once and for all.
Talks for an It sequel began in February 2016. By September 2017, New Line Cinema announced that the film would be released in September 2019, with Dauberman writing the script and Muschietti to direct. Principal photography began on June 19, 2018, at Pinewood Toronto Studios and on locations in and around Port Hope, Oshawa, and Toronto and wrapped on October 31, 2018. The film was produced by New Line Cinema, Double Dream, Vertigo Entertainment, and Rideback, and distributed by Warner Bros. Pictures.
It Chapter Two premiered in Los Angeles on August 26, 2019, and was theatrically released in North America on September 6, 2019, in 2D, Dolby Cinema and IMAX formats. The film received mixed reviews from critics, who praised its acting (particularly that of Skarsgård and Hader), production design, and themes but criticized its long runtime, pacing, tone, and weaker scares compared to those of its predecessor. Despite this, it was a box office success, grossing over $473 million worldwide against its $79 million production budget.
Twenty-seven years after its initial defeat, Pennywise returns to Derry, Maine in 2016, and kills a man named Adrian Mellon by biting his heart out after he and his boyfriend are brutally assaulted in a hate crime by locals after visiting a carnival.
Mike Hanlon, the only member of the Losers Club who remained in Derry, calls the other members, Bill Denbrough, Ben Hanscom, Beverly Marsh, Richie Tozier, Eddie Kaspbrak, and Stanley Uris to honor the promise they made 27 years earlier to kill Pennywise if he came back. All of them return to Derry, except for Stanley, who kills himself out of fear of the creature. At a Chinese restaurant, Mike refreshes the Losers memories before Pennywise itself reveals the news of Stanley s suicide to them. Richie and Eddie decide to leave until Beverly reveals that she has had psychic visions of their deaths should they fail to fulfil their oath. Meanwhile, It kills a young girl named Victoria at a baseball game after luring her into a trap.
Mike shows Bill, via a drug-induced vision, that the Native American Ritual of Chüd can stop It for good. Mike explains that the ritual requires items from their past to be sacrificed. Bill goes to the storm drain where Georgie was killed and recovers his paper sailboat. Beverly retrieves Ben’s love letter from her childhood home before being attacked by It in the form of a demonic elderly woman named Mrs. Kersh. Richie goes to an abandoned arcade where he finds a game token and encounters Pennywise, who confronts him on his hidden homosexuality. Ben returns to the town’s high school and recovers his old yearbook page, which Beverly was the only person to sign, while Eddie recovers an inhaler from a pharmacy and is attacked by the Leper. Meanwhile, Henry Bowers, who was arrested for killing his father, is freed from a mental hospital by It. Bowers viciously attacks Eddie at the Losers’ hotel, before attacking Mike at the library; Henry nearly kills Mike, but Richie kills him before he has the chance. The Losers then rejoin Bill-who just failed to save a young boy named Dean from being eaten by It-at the Neibolt House, and talk him out of facing It alone.
With their memories now fully restored, the group descend into a cavern beneath the sewers, with Mike providing a rock from the Losers fight with the Bowers Gang as they perform the ritual in the remains of the meteor that brought It to Earth. The ritual traps the Deadlights, It s true form, in a sealing jar, but a giant red balloon emerges from the jar, and explodes, revealing It as a Pennywise-spider hybrid. The creature pressures Mike into revealing that It killed the Natives originally performing the ritual because their fears overtook them, a fact Mike had hidden from the Losers. It attacks the Losers and places Bill, Ben, and Beverly in individual traps, which they escape once Bill releases his guilt over being indirectly responsible for Georgie’s death, and when Beverly realizes Ben was the one who wrote the love letter to her. Mike stands up to the creature, only to almost get eaten, but Richie manages to distract It, getting caught in It s Deadlights in the process. Eddie saves him, but is fatally impaled. After Eddie explains how he made It feel small earlier, the Losers confront Pennywise on how they’ve overcome their fears, and are no longer scared of the entity, causing It to shrink. Mike rips out It s heart, which he and the Losers crush with their bare hands, finally killing It. Richie and the others rush to see Eddie but find out he has died from his injuries. The Losers are forced to leave Eddie s body, while It s cavern implodes, destroying the Neibolt House.
The remaining Losers return to their old swimming area and wash off from their confrontation with It, and join hands to comfort Richie as he mourns for Eddie. It s demise has also caused the scars on their hands to disappear. After the Losers part ways, Ben and Beverly get married, Richie returns to the kissing bridge where he had once carved his and Eddie s initials, Mike decides to move out of Derry and start a new life, and Bill begins writing his new story before receiving a call from Mike as he leaves Derry, learning that Stanley sent them all posthumous letters. The letters reveal that Stanley was too scared to face It, and that his suicide was intended to strengthen his friends against It. He asks the remaining Losers to live life to the fullest potential.
- Jessica Chastain as Beverly Bev Marsh: The only female member of the Losers Club, who was abused physically and sexually by her father and bullied at school over false rumors of promiscuity. Beverly has become a successful fashion designer in New York City while enduring an abusive marriage to Tom Rogan but later divorces him and marries Ben. Sophia Lillis as Young Beverly Marsh
- Sophia Lillis as Young Beverly Marsh
- James McAvoy as William Bill Denbrough: The resourcefully determined former leader of the Losers Club who hunted down and defeated It in the summer of 1989. (Bill was primarily motivated by vengeance, because It killed and ate his younger brother, Georgie.) He swore that he and the other Losers would return to Derry if It resurfaced. As an adult, Bill is a successful mystery novelist in Los Angeles whose works are often criticized for having the same lame endings. Jaeden Martell as Young Bill Denbrough
- Jaeden Martell as Young Bill Denbrough
- Bill Hader as Richard Richie Tozier: Bill s bespectacled best friend and fellow member of the Losers Club, whose loud mouth and foul language often get him into trouble, who also has secret romantic feelings for Eddie. As an adult, Richie becomes a successful stand-up comic in Chicago. Finn Wolfhard as Young Richie Tozier
- Finn Wolfhard as Young Richie Tozier
- Isaiah Mustafa as Michael Mike Hanlon: A member of the Losers Club who fought against It. As an adult, Mike is the only one to stay in Derry and becomes the town librarian. The only one who remembers everything that happened in the previous film, he summons the other Losers back to Derry when It resurfaces. Chosen Jacobs as Young Mike Hanlon Tristian Levi Cox and Torian Matthew Cox as 4-year-old Mike Hanlon
- Chosen Jacobs as Young Mike Hanlon
- Tristian Levi Cox and Torian Matthew Cox as 4-year-old Mike Hanlon
- Jay Ryan as Benjamin Ben Hanscom: A member of the Losers Club who fought against It, was bullied as a child for being overweight and had a crush on Beverly. As an adult, he is an attractive and successful but lonely architect living in upstate New York and running his own company called Hanscom Architecture. Jeremy Ray Taylor as Young Ben Hanscom
- Jeremy Ray Taylor as Young Ben Hanscom
- James Ransone as Edward Eddie Kaspbrak: A member of the Losers Club, a hypochondriac and victim of Munchausen syndrome by proxy. As an adult, Eddie is a successful risk analyst for an insurance firm in New York City and is married to Myra, who is very similar to his over-protective mother Sonia. Jack Dylan Grazer as Young Eddie Kaspbrak
- Jack Dylan Grazer as Young Eddie Kaspbrak
- Andy Bean as Stanley Stan Uris: A pragmatic member of the Losers Club who aided in the battle against It in 1989. As an adult, he becomes a founding partner of a large accounting firm in Atlanta and is married to a woman named Patty Blum. Wyatt Oleff as Young Stanley Uris
- Wyatt Oleff as Young Stanley Uris
- Bill Skarsgård as Pennywise the Dancing Clown: An ancient predatory creature from another dimension brought to Earth millions of years ago by a meteorite. It awakens every 27 years to feed on the fear of children that it kills. Pennywise is It s favorite and primary guise, although It is shown to take many in order to instill fear into It s victims. It was overpowered and seriously wounded by the Losers Club in 1989, forcing It into premature hibernation. This defeat motivates it to rebuild its strength and kill the Losers once they return to Derry.
Other guises of It include Joan Gregson as Mrs. Kersh, an apparently sweet and gentle elderly woman, actually a monster, who lives in Beverly s childhood home; Javier Botet as Hobo, a leper who encountered Eddie at the 29 Neibolt Street house, and also as The Witch, the monstrous form of Mrs. Kersh; Jackson Robert Scott as Georgie Denbrough, Bill s late younger brother; and Owen Teague as Patrick Hockstetter, a young hoodlum who was eaten by Pennywise in the sewers in 1989. It also briefly appears without clown makeup, under the alias Bob Gray (also Skarsgård).
Additionally, Teach Grant portrays Henry Bowers, who terrorized the Losers Club in the summer of 1989 before he was incarcerated for killing his father while under It s influence. Nicholas Hamilton reprises his role as the young Henry Bowers. Molly Atkinson reprises her role as Sonia, Eddie s Munchausen syndrome by proxy-stricken mother, and also plays Eddie s wife Myra, who is very similar to Sonia. Xavier Dolan and Taylor Frey appear as Adrian Mellon and Don Hagarty, a gay couple who are attacked by a group of youths during a carnival before Mellon is killed by It, while Jake Weary appears as Webby, the leader of the youth gang who attacks Adrian and Don. Luke Roessler portrays Dean, a young boy who meets Bill near the storm drain where Georgie was killed in 1988, and is later killed by It at the Funland, while Ryan Kiera Armstrong appears as Victoria Fuller, a little girl with a large birthmark on her cheek, who is killed by It after he lures her to under the bleachers at a baseball game. Jess Weixler portrays Bill s wife Audra Denbrough (née Phillips) who stars in a Hollywood film adaptation of his novel, Will Beinbrink portrays Beverly s abusive husband Tom Rogan, and Martha Girvin appears as Stanley s wife Patty. Stephen Bogaert, Jake Sim, Logan Thompson, Joe Bostick and Megan Charpentier reprise their roles from the first film as Beverly s abusive father Alvin Marsh, Henry s friends Reginald Belch Huggins and Victor Vic Criss, pharmacist Mr. Keene, and Keene s daughter Gretta, respectively. Juno Rinaldi portrays the adult Gretta. Katie Lunman reprises her role as Betty Ripsom in a vocal capacity, in addition to portraying a second character, Chris Unwin, one of Webby s friends who participates in assaulting Adrian and Don.
Stephen King cameos as a pawn shop owner, the film s director Andy Muschietti cameos as a customer at the pharmacy, and filmmaker Peter Bogdanovich cameos as himself, the director of the film based on Bill s novel. Brandon Crane, who played young Ben Hanscom in the 1990 television miniseries adaptation of It, also makes a cameo appearance as a board member of Hanscom Architecture. Filmmaker Guillermo del Toro was sought for a cameo as the janitor that Ben encounters when fleeing from Pennywise. Despite nearly securing del Toro, he was not included in the final film. King s son and fellow author Joe Hill was originally envisioned to cameo as the younger version of the pawn shop owner in a flashback scene with young Bill and Beverly, but the scene was cut from the final draft of the screenplay. Maturin the Turtle was reported to be in the film. This did not happen, although a golden turtle statue can be seen in Ben s home and a smaller one can be seen in a classroom scene.
On February 16, 2016, producer Roy Lee, in an interview with Collider, mentioned a second It film, remarking, wrote the most recent draft working with, so it s being envisioned as two movies.
On July 19, 2017, Muschietti revealed that production was set to begin in the spring of 2018, adding, We ll probably have a script for the second part in January. Ideally, we would start prep in March. Part one is only about the kids. Part two is about these characters 27 years later as adults, with flashbacks to 1989 when they were kids.
On July 21, 2017, Muschietti spoke of looking forward to having a dialogue in the second film that does not exist within the first, stating, … it seems like we re going to do it. It s the second half, it s not a sequel. It s the second half and it s very connected to the first one. Muschietti stated that two cut scenes from the first film will possibly be included in the second, one of which being the fire at the Black Spot from the book.
On September 25, 2017, New Line Cinema announced that the sequel would be released on September 6, 2019, with Gary Dauberman writing the script and Andy Muschietti returning to direct. Dauberman would later leave the project to write and direct Annabelle Comes Home, while Jason Fuchs was brought in as his replacement.
In an interview in July 2017, the child actors from the first film were asked which actors they would choose to play them in the sequel. Sophia Lillis chose Jessica Chastain and Finn Wolfhard chose Bill Hader, both of whom would end up cast in those roles.
In September 2017, Muschietti and his sister mentioned that Chastain would be their top choice to play the adult version of Beverly Marsh. In November 2017, Chastain herself expressed interest in the project. Finally, in February 2018, Chastain officially joined the cast, reuniting her with Muschietti, who directed her in Mama. By April 2018, Hader and James McAvoy were in talks to join the cast to play adult versions of Richie Tozier and Bill Denbrough, respectively. In May 2018, James Ransone, Jay Ryan and Andy Bean joined the cast to portray adult versions of Eddie Kaspbrak, Ben Hanscom, and Stanley Uris, respectively.
In June 2018, Isaiah Mustafa joined as the adult version of Mike Hanlon, while Xavier Dolan and Will Beinbrink were also cast as Adrian Mellon and Tom Rogan, respectively. Later, Teach Grant was cast to play the adult version of Henry Bowers, played by Nicholas Hamilton, and Jess Weixler was also cast, as Bill s wife. This is the second collaboration between McAvoy, Chastain, Hader, Weixler and Beinbrink after The Disappearance of Eleanor Rigby. In September 2018, it was revealed that Javier Botet would appear in the film. He played It in its Hobo and Witch forms.
Principal photography on the film began on June 19, 2018, at Pinewood Toronto Studios. The sewer system set was constructed at Pinewood, while the actual grate is located in North York. Much of the location work was done in and around Port Hope during summer 2018, as the town stood in for the fictional Maine town of Derry; signs and decor were changed as necessary. The Town Hall exterior was used as the Derry Library. Some exterior shots of the hotel were filmed at the town s Hotel Carlyle.
Some interiors were filmed at a 1902 mansion in Toronto, Cranfield House, while homes in the city, and in Oshawa and Pickering, were used as exteriors. An old mansion set was built for exteriors of the Pennywise home, and later burned, in Oshawa. The synagogue in the film was actually the Congregation Knesseth Israel in Toronto. Derry High School exteriors were filmed at the Mount Mary Retreat Centre in Ancaster, Ontario. Other locations used by the production included the Elora Quarry Conservation Area, the Scottish Rite in Hamilton, Ontario, Audley Park in Ajax, Ontario, Rouge Park in Scarborough, Toronto (as The Barrens) and The Mandarin Restaurant in Mississauga.
Filming concluded in early November 2018 after 86 days of production.
The visual effects were provided by Atomic Arts and Method Studios. They were supervised by Brooke Lyndon-Stanford, Justin Cornish, and Josh Simmonds, as well as Nicholas Brooks as the Production Supervisor, with help from Cubica, Lola VFX, Make VFX, Rodeo FX and Soho VFX. The teenage actors were digitally de-aged to match their respective ages during filming of the first film.
|It Chapter Two (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack)|
|Film score by
|Released||August 30, 2019|
|Benjamin Wallfisch chronology|
On March 29, 2019, it was announced that English composer, conductor, and pianist Benjamin Wallfisch, who had previously composed original scores for films such as Hidden Figures, Blade Runner 2049 and Shazam!, was set to compose the soundtrack for It Chapter Two, marking this as the second time the composer has worked with director Andy Muschietti, after previously composing the soundtrack for the first It theatrical film in 2017. The soundtrack features 45 original tracks that were released on August 30, 2019.
According to Wallfisch, the score for It Chapter Two features a larger orchestra and choir than previously and draws on both themes from the first film s soundtrack with more scale and ambition — to reflect the scope of the film , as well as creates new themes to reflect the characters development over the past 27 years.
All music is composed by Benjamin Wallfisch.
|1.||27 Years Later||2:06|
|4.||I Swear, Bill||1:30|
|18.||Miss Me, Richie?||1:24|
|19.||Your Dirty Little Secret (feat. Pennywise)||1:21|
|22.||Your Hair Is Winter Fire||3:20|
|23.||Eddie and the Leper||1:50|
|25.||Hall of Mirrors||2:14|
|28.||Back to Neibolt||2:50|
|29.||Home At Last||1:29|
|30.||It s Stan||2:03|
|31.||This Is Where It Happened||2:03|
|32.||The Place of It||1:57|
|34.||The Ritual of Chüd||2:04|
|37.||Not Scary At All||1:25|
|38.||You Lied and I Died||2:55|
|39.||My Heart Burns There Too||2:30|
|41.||You re All Grown Up Ew||5:24|
|43.||Nothing Lasts Forever||4:18|
|45.||Stan s Letter||4:18|
The first concept art of the adult versions of the Losers Club was released on July 2, 2018, as principal photography began. The first teaser poster of the film was released on October 31, 2018. A first look from the film was shown at the CinemaCon on April 2, 2019. A second teaser poster was released on May 9, 2019, along with a teaser trailer. On July 17, 2019, the second poster and the theatrical trailer were released at the San Diego Comic-Con. The studio spent a total of $95 million promoting the film worldwide.
It Chapter Two had its world premiere at the Regency Village Theater in Los Angeles, California on August 26, 2019, and was theatrically released in the United States on September 6, 2019, by Warner Bros. Pictures.
The film was released in a digital format on November 19, 2019. A release on DVD, Blu-ray, and 4K was on December 10, 2019, in the United States.
It Chapter Two grossed $211.6 million in the United States and Canada, and $261.5 million in other territories, for a worldwide total of $473.1 million. Deadline Hollywood calculated the net profit of the film to be $169 million, when factoring together all expenses and revenues.
In the United States and Canada, the film was projected to gross $90–100 million from 4,570 theaters in its opening weekend, and the week of its release broke Fandango s record for most advance tickets sold by a horror film. The film made $37.4 million in its first day, including $10.5 million from Thursday night previews, the second-highest total for both a September opening and horror film, behind the first film s $13.5 million. It went on to debut to $91 million, also the second-best ever for a horror film and a September release, while being over $30 million less than the first film. The lower debut was attributed to a more mixed critical reception, as well as the nearly three-hour runtime, which exhibitors said curbed business. The film also had the fifth-highest opening weekend for an R-rated film, behind its predecessor It, The Matrix Reloaded, Deadpool and Deadpool 2. It made $39.6 million in its second weekend, retaining the top spot, before making $17.0 million in its third weekend and being dethroned by newcomer Downton Abbey.
On review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes, the film holds an approval rating of 62% based on 379 reviews, with an average rating of 6.10/10. The website s critical consensus reads, It Chapter Two proves bigger doesn t always mean scarier for horror sequels, but a fine cast and faithful approach to the source material keep this follow-up afloat. On Metacritic, which uses a weighted average, the film has a score of 58 out of 100, based on 52 critics, indicating mixed or average reviews. Audiences polled by CinemaScore gave the film an average grade of B+ on an A+ to F scale, the same as the first film, while those at PostTrak gave it an overall positive score of 76% and a 56% definite recommend.
Writing for the Chicago Sun-Times, Richard Roeper praised the production design and cast, but said the film was not as scary as the first, specifying, For all of Muschietti s visual flourishes and with the greatly talented Bill Skarsgård again delivering a madcap, disturbingly effective, all-in performance as the dreaded Pennywise, It Chapter Two had a relatively muted impact on me. Variety s Peter DeBruge wrote, The clown is back, and the kids have grown up in part two of Stephen King s monster novel, which inspires an overlong, but suitably scary sequel, while Christy Lemire of RogerEbert.com gave the film two-and-a-half out of four stars, stating that It Chapter Two can be a sprawling, unwieldy mess—overlong, overstuffed and full of frustrating detours—but its casting is so spot-on, its actors have such great chemistry and its monster effects are so deliriously ghoulish that the film keeps you hooked.
Katie Rife of The A.V. Club gave the film a grade of C+, praising Hader s performance but summarizing, What a shame, then to build this beautiful stage, populate it with talented actors and high-level craftspeople, and then drop them all through the trap door of plodding humor and scattershot plotting. Aja Romano of Vox called the film well-made and entertaining, but criticized what she termed the lack of chemistry between members of the adult cast, and wrote that the film muddles message of the novel on which it is based. Rich Juzwiak of Jezebel gave the film a negative review, calling it meandering and a movie that has no sense of its rules. The film also received criticism over Stan s suicide, as the film showed the suicide as a sacrifice intended to strengthen his friends and remove him as the weak link, whereas in the book he committed suicide purely out of terror. Critics with outlets such as ScreenRant and SyFy felt that it sent out a bad message to the audience, with William Bibbiani of Bloody Disgusting noting that it potentially conveys a message to the audience that killing yourself could be a rational response to dealing with childhood trauma. Jessica Lachenal of Bustle criticized the film as running the risk of glorifying Stan s suicide as a noble sacrifice , stating that it sends a dangerous message to those struggling with mental health issues.
|Casting Society of America||The Zeitgeist Award||Rich Delia, Stephanie Gorin, Coco Kleppinger||Nominated|
|Hollywood Music In Media Awards||Best Original Score – Horror Film||Benjamin Wallfisch||Nominated|
|Make-Up Artists and Hair Stylists Guild||Best Special Makeup Effects – Feature-Length Motion Picture||Sean Sansom, Shane Zander, Iantha Goldberg||Nominated|
|Saturn Awards||Best Horror Film Release||It Chapter Two||Nominated|
|Best Supporting Actor||Bill Hader||Won|
|Best Make-up||Shanw Zander, Alec Gillis, Tom Woodruff Jr.||Nominated|
|Best Special Effects||Kristy Hollidge, Nicholas Brooks||Nominated|
|World Soundtrack Awards||Film Composer of the Year||Benjamin Wallfisch (also for The Invisible Man)||Nominated|
In September 2019, Skarsgård spoke of the possibility of a third installment, saying, It would have to be the right type of approach to it. The book ends where the second movie ends, so that is the final chapter of this story. There is this interesting aspect of going back in time before all this happened. There might be a story there that might be worth exploring. Obviously that would be a story that s not in the book, it would be a freestanding story, but obviously within the same universe. So, there might be something interesting out of it. I think it would be fun.
Two months later, Dauberman discussed in an interview of the possibility of a third film, saying, I do think it s possible. Anything in the Stephen King Universe interests me, but there s only so much of the story we could tell in the two movies. There are definitely elements of the novel you could expand on and make its own movie. It s just a question of whether or not people want to see it. I do think It was on this planet for a very, very, very long time and that s a lot of bloodshed and a lot of stories to tell and I think you could do that for sure.
On March 21, 2022, Variety reported that the Muschiettis and Jason Fuchs are in development of and executive producing a prequel series for HBO Max titled Welcome to Derry that will take place in the 1960s before the events of It: Chapter One and will also include the origin story of Pennywise the Clown. Andy Muschietti will direct the first episode while Fuchs will write all episodes for the series. Stephen King stated that he would not be involved in the development of the series, but was looking forward to seeing it.
|Plot||Twenty-seven years after their first encounter with the terrifying Pennywise, the Losers Club have grown up and moved away, until a devastating phone call brings them back.|
|Awards||Awards, 7 wins & 34 nominations|
|Writers||Stephen King, Gary Dauberman|
|Stars||Jessica Chastain, James McAvoy, Bill Hader|
|Produced by||Richard Brener, Gary Dauberman, Marty P. Ewing, Jason Fuchs, Seth Grahame-Smith, David Katzenberg, Roy Lee, Dan Lin, Barbara Muschietti, Dave Neustadter, Victoria Palmeri, Darin Read|
|Music by||Benjamin Wallfisch|
|Cinematography by||Checco Varese|
|Film Editing by||Jason Ballantine|
|Casting By||Rich Delia|
|Production Design by||Paul D. Austerberry|
|Art Direction by||Nigel Churcher|
|Set Decoration by||Crystal Anne Conroy, Shane Vieau|
|Costume Design by||Luis Sequeira|
|Makeup Department||Kayla Arena, Sophie J. Cameron, Kevin Carter, Allan Cooke, Stefanie Coulis, Sarah Craig, François Dagenais, Linda Dowds, Alissa Gee, Alec Gillis, Iantha Goldberg, Debby Gonzalez, Carol Hartwick, Emma-Lee Hilton, Stephanie Ingram, Mandy Ketcheson, Deborah Krymuza, Brooke Lapointe, Chrystal Lotz, Anna Mirow, Miyuki Mori, Alastair Muir, Ryan Reed, Gord Robertson, Oriana Rossi, Jasmine Ruiz, Sean Sansom, Kurstin Scrimshaw, Tenille Shockey, Jeanette Stawiarski, Sondra Treilhard, Tom Woodruff Jr., Shane Zander|
|Production Management||Anna Beben, Marty P. Ewing, Darin Read, Dane Allan Smith|
|Second Unit Director or Assistant Director||Adam Bocknek, Penny Charter, Lauren Cowley, Tyler Delben, Abel Erazo-Ibarra, Myron Hoffert, Michael Lerman, Jordana Lieberman, Travis McConnell, Andrew Pritchard, Craig Seitz, William Waring, Chris Feltis, Krystle Ferdinand, Mousa Ghodratifard, Jaclyn McBride, Danny McLeod, Josh Stapleton, Adam Szalai|
|Art Department||Darleen Abbott, Kathleen Abbott, Dave Axford, Geneviève Belyea, David Best, Ehsan Bigloo, Amelia Brooke, Cameron S. Brooke, Robert C. Brooke, Karl Brown, Kyle Brown, Jillian Bunting, Daniel Burns, Mike Butt, Carlos Caneca, Duarte Carreiro, Dominic Cashman, Ed Chow, Randy Chow, Robert Consing, Brian Cranstone, Neil Crawford, Carley Crossman, Taku Dazai, Michael Derrah, Samantha Dick, Andrew Dininio, Avril Dishaw, Emerson Doerksen, Scott D. Edwards, Fred Espina, David G. Fremlin, Christopher Geggie, Jeremy Gillespie, Jonathan Graham, Sinisa Gudicek, Matthew Hallett, Rachel Heacock, Alexandra Hooper, Carlos Huante, Thomas Iwan, Dave Kellner, John Mackenzie, David Masson, Sandor Mate, Alexander Melvin, Jeffrey A. Melvin, Carl Michaloski, Brad Milburn, Alexander Narizni, Sonja Narizni, Pat O Neil, Tania Orlandi, Dave Palmer, Claude Paré, Byron Patchett, Michael Pecchia, Sorin Popescu, Jeff Poulis, Vincent Proce, Vicki Pui, Rebecca Reed, Steffen Reichstadt, Marina Reshetnikova, Trevor Roache, Dave Rosa, Maria Simonelli, Aaron Sims, Daniel Smallegange, Sara Soucie, Jamie Staples, Ben Turnbull, Francesca Valente, Brian van de Valk, Lucas J. Wareing, Nick Whelan, Toni Wong, Vickie Yolevsky, Ulrich Zeidler, Mick E. Bones, John Todd|
|Sound Department||Sylvain Arseneault, Rob Beal, Jordan Bell, Andre Bohne, Nicolas Colantuoni, Bill R. Dean, Devin Doucette, Kris Fenske, Catherine Harper, Brian Horrell, Ando Johnson, Michael Keller, Camille Kennedy, Tim LeBlanc, Ryan Longo, Bianca Monteiro, Nancy Nugent, Thomas J. O Connell, Erick Ocampo, Jason Oliver, Jessie Pariseau, Michelle Pazer, Mark Purcell, Daryl Purdy, Lee Riley, Nick Roberts, Katherine Rose, Randy Singer, Aaron Southerland, John C. Stuver, Bruce Tanis, David Tichauer, Randy Torres, Robert Woolfson, Geraldo Gutierrez, Victor Mercader, Michelle Pazer, John C. Stuver|
|Special Effects by||Warren Appleby, Julian Bell, Winter Bourne, Shuba Dasgupta, Kristy Hollidge, Drew Longland, Mike Murawsky, Melissa K. Nicoll, Michael Saintsbury, Stacy Campbell, Andre Nicolas Malouf|
|Visual Effects by||Brian Adler, Rachel Ajorque, Rubén Algarra, Alejandra Alvarez, Swapnil Pæ Amberkar, Joan Amer, Vitaliy Andrulis, Kapil Anurag, Karen Arredondo Lopez, Francois Arseneau, Jonathan Asselin, Kumar Avinash, Patrick Bacon, Sébastien Bance, Rajarshi Banerjee, Berj Bannayan, Adrien Barbier, William Barkus, Antoine Barthod, Steve Beaucamp, Youcef Bessaa, Matthieu Bidault, David Bishop Noriega, Jourdan Biziou, Cesc Biénzobas, Claudia Blackburne, Brandon Blevins, Jonathan Block, Dawid Borkiewicz, Llorenç Borràs, Gabriel Bouffard, Jonathan Bourdua, Ryland Bowen-Johnson, John Bowers, Anton Brand, Emilien Breuillier, Caroline Brien, Pankaj Brijlani, Arnaud Brisebois, Nicholas Brooks, Dave Brown, Kenneth Quinn Brown, Lindsey Anne Brown, Lee Brunet, Paul Buckley, Gayle Busby, Adriano Calafiore, Claire Callway, Amanda H. Campbell, Marie-Eve Cardinal, Danielle Carney, Daniel Carrasco, Leire Olivares Carretero, Kiersten Casey, Hakyung Chang, Noel Chaput, Hunter Chase, Dheeraj Chaudhary, Gaël Chopin, Martin Cobelo, Kfir Cohen, Sean Conly, Alexandre Corbin, Justin Cornish, Joseph Coto, Jean-Michel Cristofaro, Gabriel Curpas, Romain Côte, Pierric Danjou, Cole Darby, Odelia Dardashti, Mark Andrew De La Garza, Robin De Lillo, Max Decroix, Eric Deinzer, Vanessa Delarosbil, Julien Deragon, Vincent Desjardins, Souvik Dey, Catherine Dion, Frantisek Dlask, James Dong, Maksim Doslo, Warren Douglas, Alexandre Dumont, François Dumoulin, Remi Dupont, Matthias Eckhardt, Andi Edirisinghe, David Edwards, Dean Elliott, Adam Ellwanger, Victor Manuel Enríquez Díaz, David Ertsinian, JoseLuis Estefania, Scott M. Fedor, Victor Maiorino Fernandes, Keanan Ferrand, George Ferris, Jonathan Fleming-Bock, Samantha Fosado, Xavier Fourmond, Duncan Fraser, Michel Frenette, Frederick Gagnon, Jason Gandhi, Lisa Gane, Carolina Fernández García, Javier García, Robert Gardiner, Christian Gaumond, Sushant Ghate, Alexandre Giguère, Marcela Gil, Bill Gilman, Miky Girón, Allison Glennon, Pierre Gobilliard, Samuel Gonon, Avi Goodman, Martin Gorbea Sanchez, Dylan Grados, Jorge Grandes, Douglas Green, Julian Gregory, Alexandre Guerre, Terence Guilpin, Rhonda C. Gunner, Brieuc Guénolé, Thomas Hallé, Alex Halstead, Philip Harris-Genois, Hakim Harrouche, Alasgar Hasanov, Dominic Hellier, Jean Hemez, Michael Hetman, Jim Hillin, Dennis Ho, Yamil Hossman, Yanick Houle, Greg Howe-Davies, Rusty Ippolito, Michael G. Jackson, Nicolas Jacques, Marion Jardin, Samuel Jensen, Gary John Heteau, David Johnson, Étienne Jubinville, Julien Jude, Michael Karp, Graham Kartna, Sandro Kath, Matthew Kemper, Jay Kinsella, Dominik Kirouac, Paco Ramos Koch, Lubomir Kocka, Matthew Koehler, Jordan Koler, Melanie La Rue, Caroline Lachance, Grant Laker, Andréanne Lamoureux, Kevin Landry, Nicolas Landry, Louis-Charles Lapointe, Marina Larose, Christine Leclerc, Michael Lederhuber, Chris LeDoux, François Leduc, Jarett Lee, Jeeho Lee, Sun Lee, Dimitris Lekanis, Teresa Leong, Chun Ho Ray Leung, Mariano Liwski, Valerie Loyer, Daniel Lupien, Brooke Lyndon-Stanford, Alex Lyu, Vamberto Maduro, Siddhartha Maganti, Allan Magled, Marion Mahu, Ineke Majoor, Lee Mar, Marilyn Marcotte, Sarah Marikar, Marie-Christine Marineau, Josimar Altamirano Marquez, Jean-François Massé, Natalia Matveenko, Daniel May, Andrew Maynard, Kelly McCarthy, Keith Meure, David Michaels, Svetoslav Mihaylov, Jay C. Miller, Alejandro Miranda Palombo, Dhaval Mistry, Harshal Mistry, Raphaël Moreault-Truchon, Emmanuelle Morin, Yan Morin-Dubuisson, Adrian Moyes, Jason Mulyadi, Jeremy Munro, Daniel Murphy, Alexandre Ménard, Saidulu Nalamada, Ashish Naskar, Charlotte Nelson, Thomas Nittmann, Chris Nix, Sylvain Nouveau, Robert Olsson, Sai Win Myint Oo, Nathan Ortiz, Chloé Ostiguy, Dominique Otadi, Nik Ottinger, Stéphane Paccolat, Suresh Padmaraj, Joan Pardo, Alba Ribera Paulí, Mathieu Phaneuf, Jeffy Mathew Philip, Maxime Philippon, Dominic Piché, Eugénie Pigeonnier, Chaz Pizani, Melanie Plett, John Polyson, Alexandru Popescu, Etienne Poulin St-Laurent, Guillaume Poulin, Dan Power, Kapil Prajapati, Amelia Preston, Jeremy Pronk, Eduard Puertas, Yannick Puig, Jorge Razon, Janine Recio, Greg Reed, Perrine Renard, Alexandra Robert, Alexei Diez Rodriguez, Alexandre Ronco, Sylvain Régnié, Sajeev Sadanandan, Joelle Said, Celestin Salomon, Julien Segreto, Keith Sellers, Pippa Sheen, Josh Simmonds, Shane Simms, Akhauri P. Sinha, Zhiying Song, Greg Souers, Daniel St-Amant, William Stanton, Randy Starr, Darryl Stawychny, Aaron Patrick Stewart, Euan Strachan, Siqi Tang, Lewis Taylor, Elena Tchijakoff, Francisco Tejo, Danny Testani, Chetan Thaker, Christopher Thellas, Jason Thielen, Aljo Thomas, Alexandra Torelli, Kathy Toth, Nicholas Tripodi, Dimitri Trouvé, Audrey Turcotte, Jimmy Uddo, Jesse Vickery, David Vico López, Fabrice Vienne, Fiona Villate, Paul Waggoner, Danny Walker, Harrison Wang, Joshua Wassung, Adrian Watkins, LaNeisha Watson, Matt Weaver, Jonathan West, Josh White, Edson Williams, Jeffrey Wilson, Toby Winder, Jeff Winkle, Loeng Wong-Savun, Drew Wood-Davies, Dan Wrightsell, Vijay Kumar Yadav, Kazuyoshi Yamagiwa, Natsuko Yamashita, Edwin Yang, Piotr Zyla, Resham Aaron, Grant Adam, Clayton Albrecht, Danish Anwar, Sarah Arduini, Phoebe Arjona, Umesh Arolkar, Rajesh Babu, Jenny Jiyeon Bae, Danny Banda, Spriha Banik, Nicolas Barbier, Phil Barker, Steve Barnes, Manuel Barrero, Pharoah Barrett, Jordan Bartlett, Alexandre Belbari, Nathan Benner, David Berrocoso, Philippe Bienvenue, Dudley Birch, Kevin Blaney, Marie-Pierre Boucher, Andrée-Anne Bouffard-Verreault, Najwa Bounhir, Christopher Bozzetto, Sebastian Braende, Erik Bruhwiler, Bruce Buechner, Justin Bunt, Jessica Bédard, Jasmine Cadavid, John Caldwell, Keaton Cardoza, Kris Carson, Lewie Carson, Carlo Cersosimo, Marie Soleil Chabot, B. Kalyan Chakravarthy, Kien Geay Chan, Vikram Chandran, Alice Chang, Catrina Chelariu, Chao Chun Chou, Mayuresh Chowdhari, Sheree Chuang, Trent Claus, Amanda Collins, Claire Copland, Irene Cordero, Ivan Costarrosa Rios, Karl Cottee, Nathan Cox, Tucker Cullinan, Stephen Dagenais, Brad Davenport, Patricia David, Rémi Decroix, Christian Carlos Camacho del Carpio, Valerie Delahaye, Kevin Desa, Julian Dimsey, Aleksa Dodic, Colin Dorssers, Laura Dubsky, Lorna Dumba, Andrew Dunkerley, Romain Durr, Sunil Dutta, Andrea Dutti, Chris Dwyer, Ümit Dönmez, Christopher Edwards, Clwyd Edwards, David Edwards, Nadav Ehrlich, Jasmine Eladas, Victor Enriquez, Louis Esposto, Jeanne Esquilat, Alan Fairlie, Caithlin Ferrier, Tommaso Fioretti, Jonathan Flanders, Oliver Fleming, Carl Forsell, Charlotte Frackowiak, Aurelie Gagnon-Morin, Banumathi Gandhimathinathan, Lisa Gane, Subbulakshmi Ganthimathinathan, Iñaki Gegúndez Vicente, Darcy George, Michael Gilbert, Victor Utku Gocer, Abhijitsinh Gohil, Jake Golding, Frederique Gollain, Marc Gollenia, Rene Grasser, David Greig, Steve Griffith, William Groebe, Joshua Hakim, Scott Hankel, Mick Harkin, Patrick Haskew, Eric Hawksley, Joe Henderson, Paul Hopkins, Daniel Hourigan, Wanghua Huang, Joshua Kiyoshi Huestis, Chris Huland, Mikeyla Hyb, Danilo Ivanisevic, Shane Jaeger-Collins, David Jaffe, Timothy Jeffs, Ian Joli, Adam Jones, Robert Junggeburt, Anurag Kapil, Ashutosh Karemore, Kristian Kebbe, Ian Kelly, Christopher Kerr, Jiri Kilevnik, Se-kwon Kim, Heike Kluger, Allie Koppel, Arun Krishnan, Eva Kristjáns, Jakub Krompolc, Christine Krumpholz, Ramyanth Kumar, Ying Ghit La, Matthieu Labbe, Brian LaBrec, David Lamb, Isabelle Langlois, Cynthia Latour, Adam Lau, Colin LeClainche, Herman Lee, Junghoon Lee, Maxime Letertre, Sheng Yaw Lim, Wassila Lmouaci, Geoff Lou, Jane Lovell, Samuel Low, Alicia Lowndes, James Lucas, Brett Magnuson, Krisztian Majdik, Marcin Majewski, Tarun Malla, Chris Manabe, Gabriel Mandala, Andrew George Marshall, Olivier Martin, Johannes Masanz, David Mason, Tara Mason, Leath Mattner, Eric Mc Guire, Daniel McCue, Bradley Melenhorst, Johannes Mewes, Djordje Milasinovic, Nathan Mitchell, Elizabeth Montes, Lauren Moore, Lauren Moore, Sébastien Moreau, Scott Morgan, Jean-Christophe Morin, Olivier Barbes Morin, Chandra Mouley Atray, Tom Mulhall, Swapnali Mumbarkar, Tim Murphy, Timothy R. Murphy, Charles-Eric Nadeau, Liam Nantes, Paul Nelson, Donald Netzel, Ali Nezafat, Jonathan Niquet, Thijs Noij, Richard Noun, Adam O Brien-Locke, Jess O Neill, Derrick O Toole, Jeremy Oddo, Brad Oleksy, Jon Ossitt, Anne Palm, Yonggyu Park, Laura Bonde Pedersen, Bridgette Perrers, Matteo Petricone, Margaret Phillips, Ryan Pilcher, Dominic Pileggi, Anna Posokhova, Jeremy Preissner, Stewart Probert, Karl Punt, Declan Paul Quinn, Klee Quisido, Marco Ragozzino, Ehsan Ramezani, Sasmit Ranadive, Kurt Rathjen, Travis Reinke, Mnandi Ridley, James Robison, Gabriel Roccisano, Saul Rodriguez, Manish Rohith, Simon Rosenthal, Simon Ross, Ruben Salazar, Remus San Diego, Sheena Sankhla, Raphael Santos, Sarika Salian, Antoine Seigle, Ryan E. Seymour, Sophie Shanahan, Honey Sharma, Christian Sherriff-Smith, Swain Shiv, Naveen Shukla, Erik Shveima, Simon Silva, Ariel Simone, Eván Skíbin, Alex Smith, Dane Allan Smith, Jordan Soles, Angela Stanley, Jon Stanley, Monica Stefanelli, Mark Stern, Aaron Stewart, Michael Stewart, George Stone, Matt Sullivan, Matthew Sullivan, Digant Sutar, Brendan Sutherland, Florent Taisne, Alex John Tan, James Tavet, Sridhar Telaprolu, Lewis Telfer, Mike Terrigno, Huy Thai, Steven Tom, Joseph Towe, Matthew Travers, Satya Prakash Tripathy, Niki Turkovic, Yuki Uehara, Emily Vaillancourt, Ignacio Valencia Zúñiga, Elisa Valenzisi, Pablo Vazquez, Rajesh Velayudhan, Mathieu Vezina, Pablo Vázquez, Adam Waddington, Shoshanah Wall, Isabel Wallace, Meow Nutjaree Wannasri, Grant Douglas Watters, Hazel Weatherall, Jean-Philippe Welsh, Alexander Whyte, Shonnan Wibrow, Lauren Christina Wilson, Sunny Wong, Carles Zamorano, Laura Zentil, Claire Zeppel|
|Stunts||Nick Alachiotis, Alex Armbruster, Derek Barnes, Marco Bianco, Matthew Bianco, James Binkley, Matt Birman, Liam Boyce, Christine Cleary, Tim Cody, Neil Davison, Amanda Dellapenta, Kaveh Ebadi, Dustin Faith, Tom Farr, Cam Fergus, Steve Gagne, Jason Gosbee, Robert Halley, Brayden Jones, Brent Jones, Brook Jones, Chloe Jones, Ciara Jones, Dana Jones, Jamie Jones, Kelly Jones, Riley Jones, John Kaye, Rowan Kimbell, Dennis Lafond, Daniel Lavigne, Torianna Lee, Jacqueline Legere, Dave Lewis, Billy Linders, Josh Madryga, Charles Mark, Patrick Mark, Tristan Mark, Cotton Mather, Jonathan McGuire, Geoff Meech, Regan Moore, Jennifer Murray, Daryl Patchett, Thomas Polyak, Edward A. Queffelec, Aj Risi, Glyn Roberts, Vincent Rother, Geoff Scovell, Hank Buster Shackleton, Steve Shack Shackleton, Robert C. Shannon, Dan Skene, Sean Snell, John Stead, Ben Stevens, Amy Szoke, Al Vrkljan, Wayne Wells|
|Camera and Electrical Department||Ian Anderson, Michael R.S. Armstrong, Bart Bialasik, Briana Blades, Sean Bourdeau, Winter Bourne, Carly Brenner, Eric Buchnea, Matthew Bujok, Michael Carella, Angelo Colavecchia, Brent J. Craig, Federico De Marco, Curtis Ditmars, Robert C. Eaton, Richard Emerson, Joshua Fraiman, Stéphanie Girard-Hamelin, Luke Grandmont, Dennis Grishnin, Jeff Hicks, Ryan P. Kelly, Patrick Krauter, Dino Laurenza, Alex Leung, Desiree Lidon, Jeremy Lyall, Ari Magder, Bob McAdam, Christian McKendrick, Jesse Moriarty, Robert Murdoch, Ryan Myler, Sebastian Nagy, Anthony Nocera, Brooke Palmer, Richard Pengelly, R. Scott Phillips, Ryan Prouse, Matthew Reid, Andrew M. Richardson, Brent Robinson, Michael Saintsbury, Joe Schroeder, Ian Seabrook, Robert C. Shannon, Benjamin Smith, Robert Stecko, Dean Stinchcombe, Daniel Tacchino, Babak Tehrani, Jasper Vrakking, John Vrakking, Glen Zapreff, Ian C. Harris, Scott Matthews, Harley Watt|
|Animation Department||Alejandra Alvarez, Jonathan Asselin, Adrien Barbier, Antoine Barthod, Gabriel Bouffard, Jonathan Bourdua, Leire Olivares Carretero, Sean Conly, Julien Deragon, Adam Ellwanger, Frederick Gagnon, Yannick Puig, Alexandre Ronco, Joelle Said, Nora Serrano, Stuart Michael Shaw, Harrison Wang|
|Casting Department||Stephanie Gorin, Jesse Griffiths, Inbal Kadim, Coco Kleppinger, Kay Rogers, Georgia Simon, Brendan Wilcocks|
|Costume and Wardrobe Department||Meghan Ancheta, Suzanne Aplin, Rachel Archer, Anita Bacic, Sylvie Bonniere, Miles Caswell, Christina Cattle, Katy Clement, Christian Cordella, Nathalie Gysel, Miranda Lukaniuk, Susan Nycz, Lisa Prince, Sara Schilt, Ann Steel, Amy Sztulwark, Tamiyo Tomihiro, Mélanie Turcotte, Robert Welsh, Hanne Whitfield, Debbie Williams, Mark Wotton, Ying Zhao|
|Editorial Department||Ellis Bourgoujian, Hunter Clancey, Patrick Clancey, Chris Dewolde, Peter S. Elliot, Monica Escalante, Vanessa Galvez, Lily Henry, Brendan Hiles, James Hurwitz, Fuat Ilter, Borna Jafari, Rui Martins, Genna McAuliffe, Bradley Mead, Sean Meyers, Stephen Nakamura, Esther Sokolow, Dawn M. Stoliar, Jeff Vitkuske, Kelsea Williams, Shawn Zacchigna, Tom Mayclim, Ryan Shovey|
|Location Management||Mike Bruce, Bill Corcoran, Liam Kiernan, David Korchok, Randy Morgan, Farren Russell Whittaker, Crystal Anne Conroy, Ron McKenzie, Michael Rutherford|
|Music Department||Nico Abondolo, Ken Aiso, Christoph Allerstorfer, Christopher Anderson-Bazzoli, Antonio Andrade, Aldo Arechar, Edward Atkatz, Peter Bateman, Kim Baum, Charlie Bisharat, Jacob Braun, Claire Brazeau, Julie Burkert, Caroline Campbell, Darius Campo, Roberto Cani, Nicholas J. Cazares, Celeste Chada, Nathan Cole, Blake Cooper, Jordan Cox, Meredith Crawford, Wade Culbreath, Jennifer Cullinan, Drew Dembowski, David Deutsch, Jessica Dolinger, Kaitlyn Delle Donne, Alex Ferguson, Alma L. Fernandez, Jared Michael Fry, Jeff Gartenbaum, Ross Gasworth, Tom Hardisty, Dylan S. Hart, Luanne Homzy, Jake Jackson, Dennis Kim, Chris Kollgaard, Pete Korpela, David J. Krystal, Jon Kull, Kevin Kumar, Michael Larco, Erich Lee, Julian Lee, Michael Hsiang Lee, Jason Lippman, John Lofton, Timothy Loo, Alex Lu, Heather Powell Ludmir, Frank Macchia, Aija Mattson, William May, Darrin McCann, Martin McClellan, Ken McGrath, Aaron Meyer, Oscar M. Meza, Lucia Micarelli, Josh Newburger, Jenni Olson, Geoffrey S. Osika, Joel Pargman, Michael Dean Parsons, Jessica Pearlman, Radu Pieptea, Ben Powell, Jaclyn Rainey, David Rejano, Lise Richardson, Carolyn Riley, Ryan Robinson, Arturo Rodriguez, Peter Rotter, Rob Schaer, Bryce Schmidt, Karoline Menezes Smith, Scott Michael Smith, Corinne Sobolewski, Akiko Tarumoto, Evgeny Tonkha, Kaylet Torrez, Ben Ullery, Nate Underkuffler, Simone Vitucci, Rich Wheeler, Booker White, Mike Whitson, Tim Williams, James Wilt, Stephanie Yu, Kim Baum, Jessica Rau|
|Script and Continuity Department||Shane B. Scott, Bosede Williams, Jason Fuchs|
|Transportation Department||Kevin Paul Brown, Wayne Corrigan, Doug Ley, Frank Mizzi, J.P. O Donnell, Mark-Angel Polanco, Steve Russell, Carl Severin, Evan Siegel, Peter Stergiou, Dean Witthun, Matthew Wolchock|
|Additional Crew||Kavita Amar, Charlene Amoia, Michael Anthony, Maggie Baird, Daniel Booko, Winter Bourne, Roberto Campanella, Meaghan Carey, Nicholas Guillermo Ceppi, Hunter Christensen, Marsha Clark, Krista Colosimo, Antonio Raul Corbo, Lauren Cowley, Tarah Coxon, Melissa Crozier, Ben Davies, Jennifer Din, Oakville Divers, Katharine Duke, Heather Earl, Andrea Eisen, Catherine Ennis, Karim Escribano, Jeffrey Todd Fischer, Eddie Frierson, Mateo Gallegos, Makabe Ganey, Mark Grandmont, Paula Hamilton, Dylan Hart, Hollis Hart, Bridget Hoffman, Cat Hostick, Chantelle Humphrey, Julia Hutchison, Will Jennings, Liam Kiernan, Anne Marley, Maree Martinez, Heidi Matijevic, Mara McSweeny, David Midgen, Lani Minella, Richard Miro, Andrew Morgado, Tiffany Nakano, Grace Nonnemaker, Scott Parker, Benjamin Perkins, Michael E. Rogachefsky, Michelle Ruff, John Schieder, Jude Schwartz, Sarah Scotford, Stan Sellers, Lisa Shamata, Sat Sidhu, Georgia Simon, Jill Smith, Warren Sroka, Kenneth Statham, Skip Stellrecht, Alan Sutton, Shane Sweet, Jaquita Ta le, Adam Taylor, Laura Thorne, Angelo Vacco, Timothy Visentin, Allen Zyler, David Zyler|
|Genres||Drama, Fantasy, Horror|
|Companies||New Line Cinema, Double Dream, Vertigo Entertainment|
|Languages||English, North American Indian, Spanish|
|Keywords||killer clown,clown,evil clown,evil,based on the works of stephen king|