It’s remarkable that Firefly has such a big audience today, especially since Joss Whedon could barely get anyone to watch the series when it first hit TV screens way back in 2002.
It was a story that inspired many hopeful filmmakers and genre fans alike. The beloved show Veronica Mars launched a Kickstarter campaign that made $2 million in under twelve hours, and it resurrected the much beloved program from the dead.
It’s one thing when young filmmakers are going to Kickstarter to try and get their movies funded, but many found it amazing that Veronica Mars was brought back to life with the help of the site as well.
Last week the 'Net was all abuzz about the resurrection of Veronica Mars, courtesy of Kickstarter.
A Kickstarter campaign recently raised an incredible $2.5 million dollars for a Veronica Mars movie, which then received a green light from Warner Brothers.
Firefly the Game - scheduled to hit shelves this Fall - is the first in a series of tabletop hobby and miniature board games from Gale Force 9 set in the Firefly universe.
We’re not trying to get anyone’s hopes up here, but we’re not the only ones who would love to see Firefly back one day.
Joss Whedon’s going to be a busy guy. He’s working on the script for Avengers 2, which has an iron-clad release date of ay 1, 2015, the same year we’ll have another Star Wars film.
The most comprehensive Firefly companion book is available now.
Keeping a genre TV series on the air these days isn't exactly easy.
Time has proven to be the best friend of Firefly, which wasn’t exactly considered a hit show when it first aired ten years ago, but it’s obviously managed to attract a very strong cult following today.
We’ve written about the phenomenon of Firefly here on TG many times, and it’s amazing how much love there still is for a show that only lasted fourteen episodes.
It really is remarkable how much love there is for Firefly these days, and it reminds me a bit of how Star Trek wasn’t a hit in its initial run, but later became one of the most important franchises in sci-fi history.
We all know the story of Firefly, the sci-fi/western that went unappreciated for 10 episodes and was unceremoniously cancelled before even a full season run.
Pity Firefly. It’s always had everything going for it except a network that believed in Captain Mal and his crew.
We’ve been hearing so much about the end of the world lately, especially with all this talk about the Mayan calendar, which predicts the world will end on December 21.
The X-Files was originally a genre show that managed to successfully cross over to many different audiences.
We obviously get all giddy around here when a geek builds something truly momentous and amazing out of ordinary Lego bricks.
Joss Whedon's Firefly is probably one of the greatest science fiction franchises to ever hit television or the big screen.
2012 marks the tenth anniversary of Firefly's debut. The sci-fi classic is often cited as one of the greatest tragedies of genre television, as it ran for only about a dozen episodes before cancellation due to low ratings.