Stranger Things Season 2: New poster gets the Halloween treatment


As Stranger Things became a cultural phenomenon, there was one character from the hit series that left a surprising resonance for fans: Barbara "Barb" Holland.

Matt and Ross Duffer have already stated Barb's death will be addressed, but the latest comments go further and say it'll be a "big part" of Season 2 - or just Stranger Things 2, as they want you to call it. Ross told EW: "We wanted to show that's something that Nancy didn't really deal with previous year". The poster could be an homage to Halloween II, fitting with the show's history of paying tribute to '80s movies with their promo art.

The cult Netflix show released 12 new posters of individual characters with the tag line "it only gets stranger". In fact, its Twitter page is filled with the series' pictures derived from famous classic films. Will (Noah Schnapp) can be seen holding the door while looking outside to the new creature from the Upside Down.

There are artworks inspired by "The Goonies", "A Nightmare on Elm Street", "Alien", and more.

Season 2 of the Duffer Brothers' critically acclaimed series (the first Emmy-nominated season sits at 95% fresh on Rotten Tomatoes) will see the arrival of a new inter-dimensional being dubbed the "Shadow Monster" by our group of kids. The rest of the show's cast includes Finn Wolfhard, Millie Bobby Brown, Gaten Matarazzo, Caleb McLaughlin, Natalia Dyer, Charlie Heaton, Cara Buono, and Joe Keery.

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However, he didn't want to do it by letting the program stay too long to the point that fans will get exhausted of it.

Ross Duffer also confessed that the series is set to have four chapters, but it could run until five seasons.

Following a recent trend of themed Stranger Things posters, Netflix seemingly out does themselves every time. And it won't go longer beyond that.

Does this mean that the threats have spread to another city? On the other hand, his brother Matt Duffer narrated that the show was not made to milk its popularity.

The show's creators, the Duffer brothers, said they were anxious about stretching credibility with a story where big, awful things happen to everyone.