Shyamalan Talks ‘Unbreakable’ Sequel

Robert Greenberger

Robert Greenberger is best known to comics fans as the editor of Who's Who In The DC Universe, Suicide Squad, and Doom Patrol. He's written and edited several Star Trek novels and is the author of The Essential Batman Encyclopedia. He's known for his work as an editor for Comics Scene, Starlog, and Weekly World News, as well as holding executive positions at both Marvel Comics and DC Comics.

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5 Responses

  1. Tom Fitzpatrick says:

    Would Unbreakable 2 feature Willis and Jackson?

  2. Kyle F. Turner says:

    I wasn't sure where to try to get a message to M. Night, but here goes. Just bought "The Happening" on DVD because I liked the premise, and the performances, while uneven, were effective in the theatre.I then popped in my copy of "Unbreakable" and cried through most of it. It is an indisputable work of art, despite what idiots might say. I want to convey to Mr. Shyamalan that artistic redemption, as he no doubt feels in his heart from what I've read, lies in completing the trilogy. The perspective of heroes and their archvillians about what life comprises is a timeless, compelling message. Please, by all means, write it, sir.

    • B. Charleston says:

      I don't think an Unbreakable sequel should be made. That ending was just so perfect that I think it should just be left at that. As you said, it's a work of art and it's so powerful… Personally, I just think that, no matter the intentions of M. Night, any sequel just wouldn't be very good. I just think that Unbreakable is one of those things that can't have a decent sequel. Of course, I would be thrilled if I was wrong, but I just can't see how a decent sequel could be made… I do hope that I'm wrong, I really do…

  3. George Haberberger says:

    I liked Unbreakable pretty much but one thing made it less than the excellent film I was hoping it was.I anyone hasn't seen it:SPOILERSPACESam Jackson, the comic book fan, aficionado and comic art collector, is the villain. And he's insane on top of it. Great. All his dialogue about the validity of comics as an art just lost all credibility.