‘Fallout’ cast and creators tease season 2

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Despite Fallout Set in the aftermath of a nuclear war, it’s really not the end of the world for the Prime Video series, which still has miles to go.

Video game fans are fanatical about how faithfully they are adapted into films and series, and according to Fallout executive producer Geneva Robertson-Dworet, who recently spoke during an interview with cast and creatives at Deadline Studio on Prime Experience: “there’s so much we had to leave behind” in season 1.”[There’s] potentially thousands of hours of gameplay; we have eight hours to tell our story.”

Watch the interview here and see photos from the event below.

With a season 2 order in hand, and the most-watched Amazon Prime series ever launched with 2.9 billion minutes watched according to Nielsen, Robertson-Dworet says they can now get “so much more of what we love the Fallout world.”

She and colleague already Fallout EP Graham Wagner is back in the writers’ room.

But the cast has their demands on where they want to see their characters go.

Ella Purnell, who plays hopeful renegade bride and apocalypse survivor Lucy MacLean: “I want a cute puppy she can carry around with her. I would like less spam and more carbonara in the wasteland.”

Lucy learns something dastardly about her father, Hank MacLean (Kyle MacLachlan), in Season 1, and the two will undoubtedly have to work out their issues. He continues to roam the wasteland, and two-time Emmy nominee MacLachlan hopes the man has “more time in the powersuit,” as the armored uniform is a necessary comfort in the dystopian future and is able to block bullets and the mutated . esophagus.

MacLachlan said: “Hank completely believes in what he does. And even if some of the sacrifices he has had to make are monumental, he does them because he believes in what he is doing, rightly or wrongly, we will find out.”

Meanwhile, Aaron Moten, who plays Maximus, wants his brave soul to “continue to survive.”

Walton Goggins, who plays The Ghoul (nee Cooper Howard), while keeping quiet, teases that there’s a storyline he wants to re-establish.

Playing a father forced to live as a zombie after an atomic bomb hits Los Angeles was a grueling soul-searching for the Emmy nominee.

“The very first time we put on his mask, I asked to be left alone outside for an hour and a half and Jonah (Nolan) came over,” Goggins recalled. “I just sat outside by myself and photographed it just like in the sun and in the shade. I was extremely intimidated, but excited to see how this Ferrari would work. And then the very first day of filming I was extremely insecure. It was extremely uncomfortable. And I didn’t know what the audience saw and what they didn’t see.

Goggins kept relying on Nolan, he said. A crucial turning point for the actor when it comes to transitioning from a loving, hard-working father to the ferocious Ghoul is the former’s survival of a nuclear explosion with his child nearby. “I said, ‘Man, you see this? Do you understand what’s happening inside?’ And he said, ‘We’ve got it. We see it all. It’s all in your eyes, man. Just do what you want. You have the freedom to do what you want.’ And once I settled into that, I had it, because it was so clearly defined by what they wrote.

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Falloutaccording to Amazon, the streamer’s second most-watched series on Prime Video with 65 million viewers over 16 days, just behind The Lord of the Rings: The Rings of Power.

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