Becoming the “Red Dragon” – Daily Updates







Full spoilers for Hannibal: Season 3 follow

And wow, was this version of Red Dragon awesome. Yes, it streamlined some aspects – we didn’t get any of the Dolarhyde flashbacks (one tiny glimpse aside) and Will’s role was altered, to some extent. But this was creepy, intense storytelling through and through, with Richard Armitage bringing just the right mix of scary and semi-sympathetic as Francis Dolarhyde, a murderous, delusional monster who was at war with the potentially loving man somewhere deep inside him – a war amplified as Dolarhyde fell for the blind Reba (a strong Rutina Wesley), even as “the Dragon” was coming to life within him, compelling him to kill.


Armitage — with body and mind only — communicated Dolarhyde’s tortured psyche, and his need to evolve. Where Mikkelsen and Dancy play Fuller’s words in concert, like the finest instruments, Armitage is the instrument.

“He knew who spoke and he was frightened. From the beginning, he and the Dragon had been one. He was Becoming and the Dragon was his higher self. Their bodies, voices, wills were one.”
Red Dragon, Thomas Harris








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Hannibal: the thrill is the terror, and the terror is the thrill


Horror TV Shows. Hannibal Star Richard Armitage Knows How To Cause Panic

!CMLRQYxUYAEtiIpActor Richard Armitage fascinated audiences in Hannibal season 3 finale! He plays the role as serial killer Francis Dolarhyde on the TV show. Time ago, he said he had the liberty of making the character his own, and throughout season 3, he has proved his talent. Humble person, one he said that he doesn’t think actors need to go on pedestals. “I don’t buy it. I think it’s a weird thing. It’s like you become someone else, like stepping into another universe.” However, he deserved a huge ovation on Saturday’s night. Don’t you think so? Tell us your opinion about Hannibal season 3 and about English actor Richard Armitage!

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How did you guys conceptualize that spectacular fight between Will, Hannibal and Dolarhyde (Richard Armitage)?

It was interesting because we did it much, much cheaper and cheerier than we had any other fight sequences in the show … We have spent days on one fight scene before and so much more structured, and there was a lot where we were flying by the seat of our pants in the very last days of production with being over-budget, having no money for relief to do it the way we intended to. So there was a certain catch-as-catch-can quality to the filmmaking.

And the editing process was really interesting, because it was the episode that took the longest to cut because there were so many production issues in terms of not getting what we needed to get to tell the story and not getting close-ups of Richard Armitage for the fight sequence and having to shoot close-ups of Hugh and Mads on stage and then using a sequence that was supposed to go earlier in the episode with Dolarhyde burning his shrine, moving that to the end so we could actually get a close-up of the actor’s face — because we would’ve ended the show without seeing a close-up of Richard Armitage’s face. So there was a lot of “let’s fix it in post!” with the finale, and we added the visual effects of the dragon wings to pump up the volume on the sequence. There was quite a bit done in post to bring that to fruition, because we didn’t have all of the footage to pull it off.

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Wir schauen Hannibal – Staffel 3, Folge 13

Fangoria interview with Richard Armitage

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Hugh Dancy says thank you!

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Gallery Update: Hannibal Episode 3×13 Behind the Scenes Images

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Hannibal – The Last Stand (Episode Highlight)

Hannibal creator Bryan Fuller looks back at that finale and his show’s last season

Making killing the Red Dragon be the ritualistic killing by Hannibal and Will together for the first time. That felt like it justified Will’s requirements for murder as laid out by Bedelia. He’s not so much a murderer as he is capable of righteous violence. The Venn diagram of Will’s righteous violence intersected Hannibal’s desire to push Will to places that he may not be comfortable with but are actually perfectly valid for his psyche. It felt like it was a natural conclusion that Francis Dolarhyde would be the pig on the spit roast for these two guys.



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Vote for #RichardArmitage and his performance in #Hannibal ✨✨✨✨✨



Hugh Dancy & Richard Armitage & Bryan Fuller , interview JAPAN TV



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Loretta Ramos and Bryan Fuller on Twitter

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Soundbite from my Richard Armitage HANNIBAL S3 interview for All Film Magazine. (From

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‘Hannibal’ Review “…And the Woman Clothed with the Sun”:

Fans of Red Dragon will be pleased to find that Francis Dolarhyde’s job as a courier to a film lab remains unchanged, despite the updating of the series’ time frame. The real heart of this episode is the interactions between Dolarhyde and Reba McClane (Rutina Wesley), a blind woman who works in the darkroom that supplies him with the film on which he shoots his murders. Although there are many logistical questions as to why a serial killer would prefer to use film rather than digital (Dolarhyde simply states that he doesn’t like the format), the series brushes it off in favor of fidelity to the source material, as well as interesting character setup. Rutina Wesley is an absolute delight as Reba, finding a heart in this emotionally stunted man that of which he is is barely aware. The scenes between her and Armitage strike a remarkable balance between sweet and suspenseful, playing to the best of both actor’s talents.

Richard Armitage in particular is a revelation here—last episode didn’t give him much of a chance to do anything else besides stare ominously and writhe in emotional agony—because he starts to peel back the layers of this character and reveal some glimpses at the insecurities that drive him, which Reba keenly points out, since she worked as a speech therapist. Without a wasted word, Armitage is a magnetic presence, matching an iron stare with a stuttering mumble of a speech pattern to great effect. This may prove a relief to some who thought this version of the Tooth Fairy would be simply a psychotic Thorin Oakenshield with a fiendish overbite. Throughout his half of the episode, we get inside Dolarhyde’s head in a way we haven’t with any other character in the show, save Will. Paradoxically, Dolarhyde demands both sympathy and fear from the audience to work as a character. via @EmertainmentMon






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Francis Dolarhyde, Hannibal

Hannibal’s take on Francis Dolarhyde has been a long-awaited event, and it hasn’t disappointed. The show wisely played up Dolarhyde’s inner-conflict with the Great Red Dragon, emphasizing his split nature as a man ready for the freedom the Dragon represents but torn by the sensation of love Reba grants him. He’s a damaged victim of inner demons, much like Will Graham, who has found some measure of solace in the arms of an understanding woman but, unlike Will, doesn’t know how to keep her safe from the demons.

‘Hannibal’ Season 3 Spoiler: Synopsis For Episode 12 ‘The Number Of The Beast Is 666′ Released! Will’s Character Transforms Into A Murderer?



Hannibal 3.11: “And the Beast From the Sea


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New Hannibal Season 3,Episode 12 Official Spoilers,Synopsis Released By NBC | Hollywood Hills:

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‘Hannibal’ season 3, episode 11 review: The Great Red Dragon hits home for Will Graham

Kill Them All

Hannibal: “…And The Beast From The Sea” via

Hannibal: And the Beast From the Sea review

Hannibal Recap: She Called Me a Man


Francis needs that sympathetic ear. He’s hurting. He’s been hurt by Hannibal, by himself, but mostly by the Dragon. Exercising in his room, toning his body, he abruptly slumps to the floor as the Dragon overtakes him. Francis’s futile attempt to wrestle with the Dragon manifests as a Fight Club-style fight with himself; pulling a Tyler Durden, he punches himself in the face, over and over until he falls, quivering in a heap, his fist banging the floor in vain. It may be as subtle as… well, a punch to the face, but Hannibal’s scenes of Francis struggling with the monster skulking within extrapolate the tragedy of his situation. Tom Noonan, for all the looming anxiety he instills, couldn’t make Francis a real person with real emotions. Noonan has great presence, something you can’t teach, but his persona is rooted in a sense of emptiness, like there’s a void behind those eyes. Armitage is the opposite, creating an entire indiscernible person hiding behind the flesh-and-bone one we see on screen.

Francis visits Reba at the photo lab. He asks her if it’s worse to have seen the light and lost it. He’s confused, afraid. He doesn’t want to hurt her, so he breaks up with her.

“She called me a man,” he tells Hannibal on the phone, his face swollen. “A sweet man.” via @vulture

Hannibal: ‘And the Beast from the Sea’ Review – S03E11

One of my favourite new features from these most recent run of episodes is the Hannibal/Francis conversations, the strangest of dialogues that happen between spaces, in the present but within the confines of a memory palace, one apparently shared between the two with Hannibal’s old office being the venue. It’s clever, dynamic and a great way to add some visual interest to what would normally be a straight forward phone call. Francis, being the twisted individual that he is, is constantly struggling with his feelings, his feelings for his girlfriend, Hannibal, the Dragon and himself. Hannibal seeing an opportunity to poke, prod, sculpt and mould, decides to insert himself a little more into proceedings and gives Francis the idea to go after Will’s family which sits rather well with Francis. What was most interesting here was the looks on Hannibal’s face as this exchange of words took place.

Review: ‘Hannibal’ Season 3, Episode 11, ‘…And the Beast From the Sea”: Home Invasion

downloadThe big reveal this episode is that Francis has a soul. His relationship with Reba is continuing to blossom, and he’s become concerned that the Dragon wants to make her its next meal. There’s a great deal of dragon transformation business in this episode, and it all skirts the line between effective and silly. However, in one late sequence, Francis gets into an actual physical altercation with his alter ego, and the cross cutting between him fighting a CGI dragon man and beating himself up becomes a tad too literal to work. Richard Armitage is still giving a fine performance, but some of the material this episode fails him.

As Francis worries about what he might do to Reba, he pours out his feelings to Hannibal, who encourages him not to give in to weakness. Instead, he offers an alternative target: Will Graham. Francis eagerly jumps at this opportunity, hoping it will sate the monster within him, and it leads to this episode’s best sequence.


“And the Beast From the Sea” proved to be yet another strong episode in the Red Dragon arc. Of particular note (yet again) was Richard Armitage’s performance as the increasingly tragic figure of Francis Dolarhyde, the titular Great Red Dragon.

I’m beginning to sound like a broken record, but oh my, Richard Armitage. To fully embody such an enigmatic, strange character and make him such a stand-out in only a handful of episodes is really an achievement. On top of that, the Red Dragon has been portrayed several times before and yet Armitage’s performance still manages to impress.

This episode really brought to the forefront Francis’ struggle against himself, against his inner dragon. As I’ve mentioned before, it has been made perfectly clear that Dolarhyde’s issue is that he’s a broken, damaged man. Contrasted with Hannibal’s cold, calculated, no-sympathy killer behavior, Dolarhyde provides a really interesting foil.

Poor Reba! She is clearly trying so, so hard to have a normal relationship with a seemingly normal man. It was so obvious that she was completely misreading the reasons for Dolarhyde breaking up with him, which added an entirely new level of sadness. Dolarhyde was legitimately attempting to do the right thing by breaking up with Reba and getting her as far away from him as possible, but she obviously took it personally.

The imagined scene of Dolarhyde’s “Red Dragon” beating him unconscious (interspersed with the realistic scene of Francis knocking himself around) was surprisingly well done. A scene like that could have come across as hokey (“Stop hitting yourself, stop hitting yourself!”) but it came across as the tragic moment it was — he had attempted to conquer his demon (his dragon) by forcing it (unsuccessfully) on the Grahams, but it came back full force and knocked the hell out of him. That was the moment he knew that Reba had to go, for her own good.

‘Hannibal’ Recap: Caught Between Two Gods

Richard Armitage Shines In Thrilling ‘Hannibal’ Episode ‘And The Beast From The Sea’

There’s no question that the star of Saturday’s Hannibal episode was Richard Armitage — who made serial killer Francis Dolarhyde even more of a sympathetic figure, instead of a hated character because of the despicable criminal he really is. If you have not watched this episode yet, we warn you, spoilers are coming.

The evolution of Francis and Reba’s relationship has Richard Armitage’s character clearly struggling. He is falling in love for the first time in his life, and at the same time, he doesn’t want to hurt her. Reba is special. Otherwise, the Red Dragon would have already destroyed her. Francis clearly realizes this, but she is also interfering with his carefully laid out plans to become the Red Dragon.

But what was so stunning about Richard Armitage in Hannibal’s latest episode was that he truly exploited the arc of his troubled character. The 43-year-old actor put all the different and terrifying personalities that make up Francis into action, and it was simply breathtaking. It was explained on Twitter that Armitage did those handstand pushups unassisted multiple times. Some other interesting tidbits were shared by sound department staffer Sean Armstrong on Twitter.

Francis beats himself up — literally — for getting involved with Reba, and in his twisted mind, holds a session on Doctor Lecter’s (Mads Mikkelsen) couch trying to put his feelings into words.

Armitage was also the ruthless killer for the first time, going after investigator Will Graham (Hugh Dancy) and his family. The edge-of-your-seat encounter leaves his wife Molly (Nina Arianda) in the hospital, having barely escaped the crazed murderer, and now she even doubts that she and Will can be together.

Richard Armitage shined, proving he is the man for Fuller and executive producer Martha de Laurentiis. There is little doubt any other actor could have gone trough this transformation in such an impressive manner. After Reba kicks him out in a heartbreaking scene, Francis is a man on a mission. His Becoming is here, and viewers certainly got a good taste of what Richard Armitage is all about. Impressive stuff indeed.




Review: ‘Hannibal’ – ‘and the Beast From the Sea’: Why are you hitting yourself?

* That said, this was another winner overall, with Richard Armitage continuing to bring both Dolarhyde and the Dragon to life with his intense physicality. Because we have such a history with Hannibal, it would be easy for Dolarhyde to feel like a distraction, or a plot device to force Will and Hannibal to resume their interactions. But Armitage and the way Fuller, Lightfoot and company have chosen to represent Dolarhyde’s madness make him every bit as compelling as our two main characters.


Hannibal season 3 episode 11 recap: ’…And the Beast from the Sea’

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The Goethe line appears most literally to Francis and his warring selves – he left both Will and the curator alive last week, leading Alana to conclude that he’s trying to stop killing. He and the murderous Great Red Dragon used to be completely entwined, their drives identical, but “not since her”. Now the Dragon wants Reba dead, and Francis is enchanted by her beating heart, heartbreakingly overwhelmed by the fact that a living woman is actually in his life.

I was so sick with nerves during what turned out to be the breakup scene, because after being punished by the Dragon for his failure to kill Molly and Walter, I was fairly sure Francis was going to lose the battle for Reba. But in the end that’s exactly why he ends their relationship, which doesn’t make me feel any better about her long-term survival prospects. This whole episode is so sad for her, because she clearly still believes it ended because she’s a burden – “I don’t want to hurt you” sounds like such a BS breakup line. Little does she know!

There’s so much stacked against Francis in his bid for redemption: the Dragon aside, now he’s also got Hannibal whispering in his ear. Disorienting though it was, I very much like the device of having their phone call play out in Hannibal’s office as though it were a therapy session, Hannibal sometimes seated across from him and sometimes morphing into a literal devil on his shoulder.

Hannibal’ recap: ‘And the Beast from the Sea’


Will dubs Jack Crawford a fisher of men, but in reality he’s more of a fisher of great white sharks. Will, meanwhile, is Jack’s chum (and I don’t mean pal), the lure dangling and scintillating in the water. But in the end, it wasn’t Will the Great Red Dragon tried to swallow whole — it was Molly and Walter.

This wasn’t entirely Dolarhyde’s idea, of course. Hannibal is bored. There’s only so much time one can spend in one’s memory palace, no matter how infinitely expansive it is, before you get a little stir crazy. More than that, he’s verging on irrelevancy, of becoming just another entry on the Wikipedia list of serial killers that have killed and were caught. Hannibal’s primary sin is that of pride. He has an ascetic’s restraint and a diplomat’s politesse when he wants to, but under all that is a monstrous ego that views itself as some higher being and all others as only so much red meat. The initial months following his capture must have left him giddy, to have so many people poring over him and his history trying to decipher his mind. But like with any new zoo exhibit, the crowds eventually disperse and he’s still stuck in the cage.

So when a new Dragon piece appears on his chessboard — or in his mah jongg hand — he’s eager to play it. “You can always toss the dragon to someone else,” Hannibal offers helpfully, when Dolarhyde admits that he’s afraid he’ll kill Reba. And so he sics his new pet on Will’s family — a jealous ex lashing out at his former partner’s new love. After all, how did you think he’d react to finding out Will has moved on, listening to Adele and eating a pint of Cherry Garcia? He taunts Will outright, telling him that he’d be responsible for the next family to die but not telling him the real punchline: that it will be his.

Dolarhyde mixes business with pleasure — but which is which? — when he brings Reba home for a night of martinis, tinkling jazz, cuddling, and stolen home movies of soon-to-be murder victims. With a stocking over his head, black instead of flesh-toned like Tom Noonan’s in Manhunter, he breaks into Will’s home looking to feed the Dragon. But Molly, who didn’t quite piece together that their pet wasn’t poisoned by Chinese dog food, is quick-thinking. She fools him with the car alarm and heads out the back, getting the unwitting driver of a passing car killed and catching a bullet but escaping with her and her son’s lives intact. But that bullet destroyed more than just bone and tissue, it ripped through the illusion of domestic tranquility. Will’s toxicity has finally leached out into their idyll. So he sits down with his step-son to have “the talk”, the one about the birds and the bees and the psychotic serial killers that want you and your family dead.

Hannibal 3.11 Recap

Francis, meanwhile, fears so much what he is becoming with the help of Hannibal, that he breaks up with Reba before making the aforementioned call to his therapist. Both scenes showcase Richard Armitage deftly handling material that could so easily produce embarrassed laughs from an audience. As it is though, seeing Armitage fluctuate seamlessly between tears, cold silence and monstrous threats is chilling and heartbreaking. Add in Rutina Wesley’s confident and scared performance of Reba McClane and it’s hard not to get teary eyed in these scenes.

Armitage and Wesley are such a natural addition to the show that it’s difficult to feel like it doesn’t belong to them (though it occurs to me that if Hannibal Lecter were to read that sentence I’d probably be in a bit of trouble). Hannibal has long benefited from the experience of excellent guest stars, but these two take the top prize, able to conjure the amount of emotional investment normally only won from scenes involving the series’ central family — Will, Hannibal, and Abigail — despite only having three episodes together by the end of this hour.


The Shy Boy – Speaking of new territory, neither of the previous Red Dragon adaptations tackled the upsetting backstory of Francis Dolarhyde childhood under the care of his grandmother. We’ve already seen a glimpse of this in a flashback, but I really hope next week we get to really delve into the story behind the shy boy who’s becoming a monster.

Hannibal Review: 3.11 “…And the Beast from the Sea”

Poor Dolarhyde, having last week eaten the William Blake painting that The Great Red Dragon originally resided in, wants to change. He finds he really loves Reba (Rutina Wesley), and she clearly cares for him greatly. But that mythical dragon residing inside him will have none of it — it wants Dolarhyde to kill Reba. On their latest phone-therapy session, Dolarhyde lays all this out for Hannibal, and Hannibal, being Hannibal, offers “help” in the form of more impending doom. Hannibal’s “advice” is that either Dolarhyde has to kill Reba, or he has to turn the Dragon on someone else — another family, perhaps? And what better family than Will Graham’s? After all, Hannibal is a spurned lover here, and he’s not very pleased that his ex-murder-husband Will has found another mate.

Richard Armitage delivers his best performance yet here. Dolarhyde gets a lot more dialogue this week than previous episodes, and Armitage nails it all. He’s actually managed to turn the character into a somewhat sympathetic creature. When he was first introduced, Dolarhyde seemed more monster than man. Armitage, over a period of episodes, has been able to subtly and masterfully bring out the humanity lurking in there.

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Hannibal – Episode 3.11 – … And the Beast From the Sea – Promo 2

Hannibal season 3: Red Dragon will take furious form in Beast From The Sea

NBC Comments On Decision To Cancel “Hannibal”

Speaking with press today at the TCA press tour, NBC chairman Robert Greenblatt made the comment, “There are many, many superb shows like Hannibal and many other shows that don’t garner any award nominations. I don’t think quality is really equated just with awards.”

Greenblatt using Hannibal as his example of a superb show overlooked by major awards was somewhat notable, given the network recently cancelled the series after three seasons – and, for now at least, it looks like attempts to find a new home for it haven’t come to fruition.

On the heels of his comment regarding Hannibal’s quality, I asked Greenblatt how close a decision it was in regards to deciding not to renew the series.

Said Greenblatt, “All decisions are close. You look at where you are in terms of the storytelling, and you look at the ratings and you look at the profits and loss of the show and all of those things. And they’re all really tough calls. We just decided it was time to move on.”

As for Hannibal’s acclaimed executive producer, Greenblatt added, “We love Bryan Fuller and we’re eager to get back in business with him.”


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Hannibal: “And the Woman Clothed In Sun” Review – S03E10



HANNIBAL Season 3, Episode 10: “…And the Woman Clothed in Sun”

Review –

TV Review: Hannibal 3.10 “…And The Woman Clothed In Sun”

So where does Francis Dolarhyde (Richard Armitage) fall in terms of the empathy equation? Hannibal and Dolarhyde’s chit-chat turns out to be the television equivalent of ‘and a fan’ meme, as Lecter seemingly rejects Dolarhyde as an equal, and places him in a position of doctor/patient (visualized by the appearance of Hannbial’s office in his mind palace). Despite this categorization, Hannibal’s curiosity is piqued enough to ask him more, and helps us further understand where Dolarhyde is in his progression with the Red Dragon. As he gets closer and closer to becoming the dragon, the process is beginning to consume his thoughts more and more. Dolarhyde’s sexual encounter with Reba (Rutina Welsey), posits her as Dolarhyde’s personal “woman clothed in sun.” But even that’s not enough, for as the dragon consumes his thoughts (in what is another episode highlight), Dolarhyde must literally consume the dragon. And Will’s empathizing lands him caught directly in the path of a monster.

The dragon has begun to eat his tail. The process starts anew. But perhaps lingering around monsters long enough, has properly prepared Will Graham this time around.

Quick Thoughts:

– I didn’t touch on it much here, but the scene with Reba, Francis, and the Tiger was the most intense and tension filled scene I’ve watched on this show.

‘Hannibal’ (Season 3): Past is Prologue | TV Equals

Richard Armitage is doing stellar work as Dolarhyde, and because we know everyone else so well, the show can indulge in multiple acts dedicated to his activities before returning to our main characters. By that same token, Rutina Wesley’s Reba McLane, after just two appearances, has become one of the show’s most tragic figures, trapped in a doomed relationship with a madman.

Hannibal season 3 episode 10 review: And The Woman Clothed In Sun | Den of Geek



Hannibal, explained in 1 amazing scene starring a tranquilized tiger via @voxdotcom

“Hannibal” Recap: Tiger Tiger, Burning Bright via @decider

Hannibal: “…And The Woman Clothed In the Sun”

Hannibal, explained in 1 amazing scene starring a tranquilized tiger

Richard-Armitage-and-Rutina-Wesley-in-Hannibal-Season-3-Episode-10 via @voxdotcom

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“Hannibal” Recap: Tiger Tiger, Burning Bright

hannibal-ep10-18-111 via @decider

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Episode 10: Woman Clothed in the Sun

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The Great Red Dragon!


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New promo pics for “Hannibal” ep.11

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Execs were also asked about whether they considered picking up “Hannibal” after the series was axed by NBC. Price said that generally speaking, they preferred to devote their resources to developing “a fantastic new signature show” rather than extending the life of an existing series. “Usually if you have an opportunity to pick up a show (from another outlet) it’s going to be a marginally solid show,” Price said, although he emphasized that he was not referring to “Hannibal” specifically but the factors that are considered when an established show becomes available for new episodes. “We are not in the solid-outcome business,” he added.

Wandell acknowledged that a consideration in the case of “Hannibal” was the fact that series creator/exec producer Bryan Fuller has committed to the Starz drama “American Gods,” which probably meant he would not be able to focus on new “Hannibal” segs for as much as a year.

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Hannibal: …And the Woman Clothed in Sun – Review

 The Tooth Fairy makes a friend in this week’s Hannibal

Hannibal Review: 3.09 “… And the Woman Clothed with the Sun”

HANNIBAL -- "...and the Woman Clothed with the Sun" Episode 309 -- Pictured: (l-r) Hugh Dancy as Will Graham, Lara Jean Chorostecki as Freddie Lounds -- (Photo by: Ian Watson/NBC)

HANNIBAL — “…and the Woman Clothed with the Sun” Episode 309 — Pictured: (l-r) Hugh Dancy as Will Graham, Lara Jean Chorostecki as Freddie Lounds — (Photo by: Ian Watson/NBC)



‘Hannibal’ Recap: Wait, The Great Red Dragon Is… A Real Dragon?

HANNIBAL -- "...and the Woman Clothed with the Sun" Episode 309 -- Pictured: Hugh Dancy as Will Graham -- (Photo by: Ian Watson/NBC)

HANNIBAL — “…and the Woman Clothed with the Sun” Episode 309 — Pictured: Hugh Dancy as Will Graham — (Photo by: Ian Watson/NBC)

Hannibal Review: “And the Woman Clothed with the Sun…”



 Hannibal Recap: Season 3, Episode 9, “And the Woman Clothed with the Sun” | The House Next Door

richard-armitages-francis-dolarhyde-debut-in-last-weeks-hannibal-season-3-episode via @House_Next_Door

Hannibal season 3 episode 9 recap: ’And the Woman Clothed with the Sun…’

HANNIBAL -- " ...and The Woman Clothed With The Sun" -- Pictured: Richard Armitage as Francis Dolarhyde -- (Photo by: Brooke Palmer/NBC)

HANNIBAL — ” …and The Woman Clothed With The Sun” — Pictured: Richard Armitage as Francis Dolarhyde — (Photo by: Brooke Palmer/NBC)

 Hannibal Recap: Trust Me, I’m Smiling


 ‘Hannibal’ Season 3, Episode 9, ‘And The Woman Clothed With the Sun’

Richard Armitage Continues To Impress With His ‘Red Dragon’ Portrayal In ‘Hannibal’





Hannibal – Next: Francis Makes a Friend (Preview)

Hannibal – Richard Armitage (Interview)

Transcript of Richard Armitage Hannibal Post Mortem e308 interview

Hannibal: What’s the Weirdest Thing the Cast Has Ever Eaten? –




Hannibal – Season Three, Episode Nine: “…And the Woman Clothed with the Sun”

Hannibal: 3.08 The Great Red Dragon

“Hannibal” S03E08 “The Great Red Dragon” Kritik

TV Performer of the Week: Richard Armitage, HANNIBAL





The monster within: Richard Armitage on playing serial killer Francis Dolarhyde on “Hannibal”

TV Review: Hannibal 3.8 “The Great Red Dragon”

Hannibal – Post Mortem: Episode 309 (Digital Exclusive)

Hannibal 3×09 promo

Hannibal Season 3: “The Great Red Dragon” Review

TV Review: Hannibal 3.8 “The Great Red Dragon”

HANNIBAL Season 3 Recap: “The Great Red Dragon”




‘Hannibal’ Star Richard Armitage Talks About ‘Red Dragon’! Why Was Francis Dolarhyde Silent? : News : Food World News:

Hannibal season 3 episode 8 review: Great Red Dragon | Den of Geek




HANNIBAL Review: 3.08 “The Great Red Dragon” – HANNIBAL jumps forward three years and introduces us to the Tooth Fairy.

‘Hannibal’ season 3 episode 9 spoilers: Will and Hannibal team up while Francis Dolarhyde meets his lady love

 The Disgruntled Individual: [Review] – Hannibal, Season 3 Episode 8, “The Great Red Dragon”

HANNIBAL Season 3, Episode 8: “The Great Red Dragon”

Review –

Event Recap: ‘An Evening With Hannibal’ At LACMA

Hannibal Review: “The Great Red Dragon”

HANNIBAL Review: 3.08 “The Great Red Dragon” – HANNIBAL jumps forward three years and introduces us to the Tooth Fairy.

Get Your First Look at Hannibal Episode 3.09 – …And the Woman Clothed with the Sun

Richard Armitage Takes His Clothes Off To Transform Into ‘The Great Red Dragon’ For ‘Hannibal’




Richard Armitage plans to slay in Red Dragon TV series


Hannibal: ‘The Great Red Dragon’ Review – S03E08:


‘Hannibal’ Season 3 Episode Guide: Shakespeare Opera-Like Tragedy Teased By Richard Armitage : Trending News : Franchise Herald:


Wir schauen Hannibal – Staffel 3, Folge 8


‘Hannibal’ Recap: And There Came a Great Red Dragon



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