Jamie Lee Curtis And Michael Myers Fight in The Final Halloween Ends Frailer

Halloween” is coming to an end, but not before a final performance between Jamie Lee Curtis and Michael Myers.

“Halloween Ends” Official Trailer

The official trailer for “Halloween Ends” has arrived, promising a terrifying climax to complete the “Halloween” trilogy. On Mysterious Wires, we see a barrage of jump scares and screams in a snippet of the do or die conflict between Myers and Curtis’s Laurie Strode. The upcoming film follows 2021’s “Halloween Kills” and 2018’s “Halloween”. All of which starred Curtis and was directed by David Gordon Green. Even though there have been 12 movies since the franchise’s inception (“Halloween Ends” would be number 13), the 2018 flick was supposed to be a direct sequel to the 1978 original.

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“trick or Treat?” Curtis released the new trailer on Tuesday night

tweeted a few minutes ago, attempting to get fans excited. “Were you a good person today? Are you worth some eye candy?” According to estimates from measurement firm, comScore, last year’s “Halloween Kills” smashed its opening weekend box office, hitting its estimated $35- Over $40 million and landed at $50.4 million. The film was simultaneously released in theaters and on NBCUniversal’s “Peacock” streaming service.

Speaking to The Times last year about ‘Halloween Kills’,

Kyle Richards — who will reprise his role as Lindsay Wallace in the finale — talks about the challenges of returning to the big screen after a stint on “The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills.” She will step into the shoes of the same character she played in the original 1978 film.

Member of the Los Angeles Times Fellowship Class

“Now things have changed with hair and makeup,” she said. “They’re like, ‘Oh, we have to do this shit.’ I’d say, ‘It doesn’t look like me, so why do I have to wear it?’ They’re like, ‘You want to look present, right?’ I’ve had the same hair since ‘Little House on the Prairie.’ Kenan Draughorne is a reporter at the Los Angeles Times and was a member of the 2021-22 Los Angeles Times Fellowship class. When he’s not writing a story, you can tell him You can find Dockweilers skating on the beach, drumming or furiously updating your Spotify playlist.

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