A new killer has a truly disturbing signature, and Hannibal tries to (discreetly) drive a wedge between Jack and Will.
NBC pulled the fourth episode of Hannibal for sensitivity. "Ceuf" had a storyline that centered around kids killing kids, and in light of the events in this country in the last few months, the network decided it was in bad taste to air the episode. Or, at least, the complete episode
Abigail Hobbs wakes from her coma, and the Shrike copycat strikes again.
Will investigates the murders of nearly a dozen people who were used as garden mulch - literally.
Bryan Fuller, Martha De Laurentiis, and David Slade talk about bringing "Hannibal" to the small screen.
Welcome to a new vision of Hannibal Lecter.
Hannibal is an intelligent, fascinating, immersive, and stylish show. It is horrifying for all the obvious reasons - and for some less obvious reasons. I cannot recommend Hannibal enough.
One of the most fascinating characters in literature and cinema is Hannibal Lecter, the refined cannibal psychiatrist. Bryan Fuller, creator of such darkly visionary shows like Dead Like Me, Pushing Daisies, and Mockingbird Lane returns with his darkest vision yet: Hannibal. The series follows Hannibal as envisioned in Thomas Harris’s Red Dragon: before anyone knew Hannibal was a killer. We chatted with Bryan about the nature of darkness, the psychological toll the subject matter takes, cannibalism, and dogs. Don’t worry; no dogs were harmed in the making of the show or this interview.
“Hugh Dancy” hardly sounds like a menu item, but if the English actor isn’t careful, he could ultimately become a delectable delicacy in the new TV series, Hannibal. Over 13-episodes, the show will delve into the seemingly normal life of Hannibal Lecter (Mads Mikkelsen) before he emerges as a notorious murderer.
This new Hannibal poster shows Mads Mikkelsen, Hugh Dancy, and Laurence Fishburne surrounding a table laden with edible and floral delights. Dead edible and floral delights.