Leprechaun Returns - Behind the Scenes Interviews
What landed died? This should note it off his I'd but you speak from the well. And now you'll be killing. There once was a love movie franchise, but to binge-watch would not advice but Lear concerns for the leprechaun returns. New lapsing kills for your is load playing listeners. Welcome back as we return to the leprechaun retrospective series. Why? Because out of the blue leprechaun returns has come out. And no, it's not a sequel to the abysmal leprechaun origins ad for what I could tell WWE has no involvement in this. It's a co production between Lionsgate and the scifi channel. And they're taking a new approach to leprechaun kinda like Halloween did in October of this year. This movie is a direct sequel to part one. So the leprechauns never been to Vegas or space or the hood. It's going back to the original taking place twenty five years after the original leprechaun film. Now this movie came out on video on demand December. Eleventh. Our review of the movie will be going up near Saint Patrick's Day. But as part of my research for this movie and our review, I did get a chance to talk to some of the people involved in making the movie, and I wanted to get that to you today now, depending on how spoiler phobic, you are there are some very minor spoilers coming up in the podcast discussions of a couple of the deaths and one plot point that's revealed pretty early on in the movie, but if those kind of spoilers concern, you go ahead and watch the movie it's available now and come back and take a listen because we're gonna be talking to leprechaun returns director, Steven Kostanic. Ye the movie star Taylor sprite ler. But first we're gonna talk to the man whose inheriting Warwick Davis's, shiny black shoes. Linden. Porco Porco has been acting for fourteen years. He was one of the people who played the Chucky body and cult of Chucky yet, a recurring role as smart mouth in the scifi network anthology series channels zero and now has his star making. Turn as the leprechaun. And I don't mind saying that poor goes performance brings a great balance of humor and horror very much like Davis's original. So I'm excited that he's joining us now. Hello lyndon. Thanks for having me. Oh, thanks for coming on the show. So as I understand it you got your start in acting because of an encounter with the late. Great Verne Troyer. Is that correct? Yes. Which he came to the world of wheel in Winnipeg. And because we have the same type of twelve. Him kind of wanted to us to connect and just talk and whatnot. So ended up having some lunch and getting up on stage with him while. Yes. And some autographs and one thing led to other than what I would like to do. And I said, I, you know, I'd I'd like to act, but kind of thing and so his manager got in touch with a blues the producers from little men, and I ended up getting pulled after I sent a video in the that. Now, let's kinda kinda history. I'm I'm loving this business, and I'm so grateful to Royal the help me out along the way that was a huge huge thing in my life of show. How did you get cast as leprechaun? So I wish in fork at first, and then I didn't hear anything about a month. And I got an Email from my agent saying, hey, you know, they like to do a Skype call with you. And I said awesome. So I did that. And then I waited. another two after that audition. Staple addition, and I got rule. So it was really exciting. How'd you seen any of the leprechaun films before auditioning for leprechaun returns? Not before I dish inning. No. I watched the furthest leprechaun before I started filming for show. But I didn't watch it before you know, how did were Davis's performance as the leprechaun inform. What you did as the character? It gave me the idea of the kids doing and what you would all about Russia. But then after that, I just put my my own little twists and tones on it for showing just went after the kill do and what he wanted to each never seen. And and that kind of thing did you have to work hard to do the accent. Yeah. So I put the process before I was watching like Irish podcasts and like things online to help with the accent. So I really did that for the boat. I would say. Other like two hours every day before the audition. I would I would just listen to podcast and study the lines. Well, listening to it and just really trying to perfect the accent. What kind of direction for the character did a Stephen Kostanic, you give you onset when you were performing. He would just give me his Hugh. And now of what he would like to see, and then we would collaborate back and forms and just go out to the with the kid who wanted to do and in that same, and it was a lot of fun to play around with the coca for show. But yes, easing was like to work with easy either unbelievable to when you read the script before filming. What were your initial reactions to it you intimidated by the effects or excited? I wish you excited just to just get the ball and was a bit of process before we started filming just just because it was a bit of a weight. So I was once I had the script. I was just waiting to go and get into what caused the delay full is just because it was doing South Africa that that it was been of late from here to there. And and that kind of thing and what was your experience like in Cape Town. It was amazing. Just the the scenery and the people like key point and seeing all the difference. I think sites that you can do that was awesome actually went down with my mum about a week and a half before just to go some do sightseeing making sure that I that. I'm ready to give my best performance that I can that kind of thing. And so that was a lot of fun definitely helped ease into it for sure how long were you in South Africa for this film, six weeks? Obviously one of the big things about this. Character is the look and you had some great prosthetics in it. What was the makeup regimen? Like, it was pretty easy. Once we got the ball and to put the plastic on, and yeah, it was just like a skullcap ahead piece. And then just a face and. In the lips. And so one and the teeth and everything like that. But it was over a one-two wonderful experience to work with with clam, Nick wind. Yeah, they will just made into work with the show one of the things work Davis always said about the role which I found amusing was the best part of the costume. Where the shoes he said, they were the most comfortable shoes he'd had in a movie and insisted on having the same ones film after film where you as lucky with the shoes in this one may definitely definitely found. A comfy pair a time funding that concierge town and flat tops for the most of doing a full body shot than I would put the the heels on that kind of thing. But the she shoes I found at the end of it issue were you a horror movie fan? I know you also did some work with cult of Truckee last year. Actually, I am. Actually scared of a horror movies, and so I don't like going watching them whatnot because I just get way too scared and and whatnot. But I love acting in the shoot what seemed the this movie? Do you think would have scared you the most if you were just a viewer of it? I think one of the kills should is that really stand out to me. And actually haven't seen the movie at some super excited to see it. But each individual kill is so unique, and it was just so fun to be opponent. Did you have one that was your favorite to film? I did. Yes. I I don't know if I can talk about it comes out. But I believe it was it was mantis kill that was one that really stood out to me was that the sprinklers. Yeah. That one. What about the scene where you end this is in the trailer where there's so many of your character the small lilliputian leprechaun's running around. How was that experience to kind of interact with yourself while it actually on the last day, filming why did all those little hint of the mini me's? That was a lot of fun to do. It was pretty cool to do one thing. And just go after it and do another thing way, and that kind of thing and for the leprechauns rebirth. There was quite a scene in the film involving you and Mark Holton who returned to play Ozzy as he didn't the first film. Can you tell me what was involved for you with filming this kind of birth seen pretty much everything? I wait the one to get it all of it with some help that option even get no Hanjiang and whatnot. But I like one who who did all the like pushing to what was it tricky at all with all of the prosthetics and the I mean, not just. Yours. But also, the Mark Holton 's on yet that was actually the first day that I was on second did that that was a lot of fun to do that yet over say, it was a bit of a tricky thing to kinda maneuver, but I believe it all worked out and whatnot for sure did you get a chance to hang out in seat Capetown with Mark or any of your other cast members? I know you said you went with your mom ahead of time. But during the six week shoot. Yeah. Yeah. When with all the cash for shit on off days did a few sightseeing went to the beach. Yeah. It was it was awesome. Awesome. Just hang out get to know one. I believe we came some pretty good friends out of it for sure if they movie's a hit, and they wanna do another one are you game for it count me in for show come in and given that you were in cult of Chucky last year and leprechaun this year who wins in that fight Chucky or the left. Recon I'll have to let the audience be the judge of that part will Linden. Thank you very much for your time. Thank you so much. Really? Appreciate it. Thanks for having me now next. Joining us is an actress, you may know from her role of Lennox. She played for five years on Melissa and Joey or her role of Kendra daughter of Kevin James character in the CBS series. Kevin can wait. She also appeared in twenty teens, Amityville the awakening. Her name is Taylor sprite ler. And she's now playing Lila the main human character in leprechaun returns. And Lila also happens to be the daughter of Jennifer Aniston's character, Tori from the original repre confident. So thanks for coming on the show Taylor Arnie told me about how you got the lead in the new leprechaun film. Well, I had worked with some of the producers kind of previously we had known each other from back in the day. So I was actually in New York shooting Kevin can wait at the time. And they had reached out and asked me about it. And I had heard of leprechaun franchise, but I wasn't super familiar which it and then once I started. You know, googling and figuring it all out of have to do this obsessed with kind of coltie horror, and you know, this was my perfect thing. So what kind of cult horror films? Do you like I really well now pretty much every leprechaun movie, my friends, and I decided that before mine came out, but like almost every weekend whenever we can get together come over like they would come over to my house, and we would watch them. But I don't know. I mean, I just I don't know I grew up like watching gate Ye and you know, and just a big I like horror film. So this was kind of perfect. I would horse them the rest of my life is like a when you caught up all the leprechaun films, which one of those your favorite probably got to the hood to. Though was that one was pretty great. Yeah. They're I mean, they're all good. And I'm yeah. I think it just I love the way the movie turned out really happy about it. No your character. Lila is the daughter of the original, Jennifer, Aniston character. Did you look to her performance in that movie to influence any of your choices? I I mean, I had watched it a few times. But not really because you know, it took place in such a different time and her character was so like not about being at this house. And you know, she was kind of the Princess where my character was like. Yeah. Let's do this. Let's be in the sorority. Let's change the world. So you know, it was a little different. But there was definitely like mannerisms. And like, you know, we had some things like even my clothes matching like, you know, in the original leprechaun, she always has like shoelaces that are kind of different like her shoes a little quirky and weird. And we incorporated that in the new movie to kind of just pay like an mosh to her character. And they Reginald and the leprechaun series has always been as much comedy as it is horror and with your background in comedy for Melissa and Joey and Kevin can wait. Did you find that that helped you to set the right tone for this film? Yeah. Definitely it was you know, it was awesome. When you were doing something that is definitely and out there. It's nice to have just know that you're doing it kind of as a comedy. But then there are parts of our actually kind of terrifying. I watched it last night watching it with some friends definitely some parts that we were like, whoa. Okay. Forgot that that happened. That's kind of buying. It was nice to have the mix of the two. So it was last night. The first time you saw the final cut. Yeah. Last night was the first time. I really only seen parts of it. When I was doing like eighty yard stuff like that. I had never seen it all the way through. So it was really cool to see you know, what when we were in South Africa's shooting this. So we were just kind of there like having this experience showing up being like, okay, we're doing the new leprechaun baske-. Let's do his nose cool to watch it last night. And you see what we did? And then the post day, you know, like shooting crazy fourteen hour days sometimes like you're exhausted. So then when you get to rewatch it and you're like, oh, yeah. That happened or the things that I wasn't in. I'm like, oh, wow. Okay. That's really bloody. Yeah. Because I imagine a lot of the facts were done second unit. And after the fact as far as some of the gore goes and the multiple little leprechauns and things. Yeah. But actually a lot of it was practical like a lot of stuff because these Stansky, you know, the kind of his background is in special effects. So there was a lot of stuff that we got to see firsthand and a lot of we did it on the day. That's how it was obviously, not the little apricot. But but we did have little models of them and stuff. It was really cool. Honestly, it was such a such a cool thing to shoot someone who loves blood and gore to get to see it firsthand. And how it all comes together was really exciting. You mentioned this was shot in South Africa. And I know this was a six week shoot. What was that experience like for you being down there that long? It was amazing. I mean, the people were mazing are casting. It was just it was such a fan experience. I actually stayed longer everyone else. Like, okay, we're shooting going. Home, and I've stayed before a little over week longer. Just because I wanted to you know, kind of be there and do some of the touristy stuff, and, you know, be able to enjoy Cape Town because when you're shooting, you don't have a lot of time to do extracurricular activities. So I think hind absolutely loved it. None of us really wanted it to be over. That's awesome. You're also the only actor in the film, with the exception of Lyndon to really have too many scenes with Mark Holton who's reprising his role of Ozzy from the original film. Did he have any stories or anything to say about the leprechaun series with his return any advice to impart? Yeah, I think he was very surprised and very pleased that it was coming back. I think it was something that you know, he kind of tucked away that he did in nineteen ninety three like him out the year. I was born. So I don't think that it was gonna ever come back. So yeah, it was cool. It just getting to hear kind of some of the stories or like Hina scenes like, you know. However, she something you would just be like, oh, this reminds me like when we did it in the first one, and it was really cool to have the veteran of it, you know, kind of leading the pack and being there, and if we had questions about things that you know, he would be able to answer it and be like, no this is what happened in the first one. This is why you're saying those make sense. And also, he's just such a lovely human being. He was amazing. We all stayed at the same hotel and I had breakfast with him every morning. Yeah. He's he's been in so many films. I imagine he did have quite a few stories to tell. Yeah. I don't know if he wants me to repeat any of them yet. She hasn't been store. What was the effects work like for you like, you said so much of this was practical and your character is put through the ringer a couple of times in this film? Did you find any of that challenging you know, it really wasn't? I honestly wanted more one person who kind of doesn't get covered in blood. And like, you know, I don't have like a crazy. I don't get stabbed through my body. And one of the only ones that doesn't some of the I would honestly little jealous. But it was crazy. I think that craziest thing was just like dealing with a lot of the fire stuff. 'cause I never done anything like that. Like, you know, I've been a movies where I've had to do some stunts, and I've been covered in blood, and I've had stuff like that. But I've never really worked with fire and some explosions and all that stuff. So it was really cool to see it. But they're definitely times that I was like all right. We're diving into this no going back now or cook. How about during your scenes with Lyndon? How was it to interact with him when he was in the full leprechaun makeup and things because that make up is really amazing in this film. Yeah. In terrifying and his lap that he does is like it haunts me, Phil. And he knows this and he used to like he would stand off my trailer. Or if I was sitting there he would come up and just start doing leprechaun laugh behind me. But yeah, we had a lot of fun with it. It was funny. You know, when he has like MS prosthetics on his space or when you have done, but then his hands wouldn't be like he's just sitting there. Drinking coffee in a full like leprechaun outfit. And it was just it was. What was reality? Now, you've also done Amityville as well as leprechauns. So what are some other hor franchises? I mean, you said you'd like to do horror forever. But just if you could pick some and dream projects in horror. What would you pick? You know, I don't know that I would like I don't French though want because I think like I think it's really cool to things that they're doing like with a movie like it, followed something that's kind of wage horror. You know? I think I would be really cool to like I love, you know, I love the classics. But I think it'd be cool to do different different. Take on kind of the original horror franchises will Taylor. Thank you very much for your time. Appreciate talking to you. And it was great seeing you in leprechaun returns yet. Cool. Thank you so much again. Thanks to Taylor for joining us. Now, finally, the cap off this behind the scenes show of leprechaun returns. I'm going to chat with Stephen Costanza key for over a decade. Stephen is worked as a makeup artist who's worked on silent hill. Revelation resident evil retribution. It suicide squad crimson peak, and so many more. He's also a writer and director having helmed twenty eleven's man board and twenty sixteen the void. And I'll admit right now watching the void is what gave me high expectations for the new leprechaun film. It's equal parts. John carpenter's prince of darkness, Stuart Gordon's from beyond Paul W s Anderson's event horizon. And George Romero's night of the living dead if you haven't checked it out, and you enjoy those movies, I listed you probably want to give the void a chance. So it gives me great pleasure to welcome to the show. Steven Kazansky, Ernie at you. All right. So you've directed and worked on makeup effects for number of horror movies where you were horror fan growing up funny. When I was a kid, I was actually terrified of horror movies. I could not handle them until I think it was around like twelve thirteen maybe I rented army darkness and that ended up being my. A gateway movie into the John Reid. And then after that, it was all downhill, I just started obsessively consuming. Every franchise I'm sure as all horror fans did. And so yeah, I really enjoy the John Ryan it definitely speaks to me creatively. As far as make facts, and directing and the more like fantastical elements of horror like to create on my own. So yeah, I I love horror, but what were some of your favorite franchises? I mean that seems to shift from year to year as a I mean, I used to be evil dead used to be my thing, and then kind of dipped into phantasm and hell raiser. I mean, I really like most of them. There isn't really one that. I like have a serious this like for recently, I took long enough, but I finally got into Friday the thirteenth mainly because of the Friday the thirteenth game that came out the on games like they gave me an excuse to. Kinda revisit that franchise and develop a new appreciation for it. So those more of a Freddie guy Jason X genius or ridiculous. I guess that depends on what kind of mood I'm in because some days, I love that movie. And then other days, I'm like, I can't even I can't even handle this thing. It's definitely has. It has moments that are too stupid like to engage in at all like, I don't even wanna start like dissecting that film. But it somedays it's a lot of fun. And then some days, it's the most annoying thing I've ever seen. So I think yeah. Since I haven't watched it awhile. I'm gonna say it's genius. But I've met if I watched tomorrow, I'd be like, oh, this movie sucks. But I love that trailer when you were getting into word, then you said army darkness, and that came out the same time the first leprechaun film did. So I imagine you were getting into horror around the time the leprechaun films were in their heyday. Did you see them back? Then like I had seen them at friends houses. Like, you know, the typical. Like kid situation, where your friends parents rent a whole bunch of movies, and you like kinda marathon them and the sleep. So like I had seen. I had seen one in seem to and I ended up skipping right to three when I was younger and really enjoyed that one Vegas. One was a lot of fun. And then like they had kind of just mixed into the pot with every other franchise growing up. So as I said, it wasn't necessarily my number one. But it was definitely like part of the lexicon of my like horror consumption. So how did you go from horror fan into getting into makeup effects when I saw army darkness? My parents bought me the VHS for Christmas. And it was one of those anchor-baby that had bonus features at the end, which at the time was unheard of. And I remember watching the movie and then watching pass the credit into this making dot and in its there's Ma. Taj of guys working at can't be affects pulling creatures, and I remember seeing that in like kind of like the curtain on the the magic of filmmaking had been lifted and I saw like would it really was. And I remember being so excited. Oh, it's just like a bunch of like Gerda dudes listening to meddle with iron maiden shirts. Like just goofing around making monsters like seems like a pretty good time 'cause up to that point. You know, like the kid you think like making movies is such an inaccessible thing. Like, it's just so magical and otherworldly it's like there's no real world connections. So once once I start consuming these behind the scenes vignettes like army darkness, but also on a lot of full moon movies would have those video those events. And so those are show behind the scenes on my puppet master and transfers and stuff. And then also there's a show called movie magic that was on TV in the nineties would show behind the scene like Star Wars, and Terminator and stuff. So all that stuff. All the behind the scenes stuff was. What really hooked me until like figuring out how I could become a part of this process of making creatures for film. And so I started just kind of noodling and my parents basements in between. You know, when it should have been doing homework was sculpting creatures and taught myself how to do stop motion and started started in animation, then transitioned into doing creatures preacher affects and making masks and things, and yeah, just kind of took off from there. So how'd you get involved with leprechaun returns? Then I work at a shopping trial called masters affects that does creature facts, and that's like my day job in between directing my own films. And so I was at the shop one day or shop supervisor came in and said that they were bidding on a new leprechaun movie. And so I got excited about that. 'cause as a horror fan, the idea of working on any franchises super exciting 'cause it's like an opportunity to, you know, become part of horror history. And the next day. I got an Email from my manager being like, oh like. The producers of this leprechaun movie wanna talk to you and see if you were interested directing us, and so I spoke with them, and I really liked the angle they were coming from. And just you know, I had two options in front of me either. Like, we're on the movie, and you know, achieve somebody else's vision Ford or like steer the ship. And then also still kind of like get my hands dirty do creature affects and stuff. So it seemed like a pretty obvious choice to to jump in and direct, you know, the leprechaun series as you mentioned, it has a storied history and the last film from WWE origins wasn't so well received so coming into this fresh start for leprechaun kind of rebooting a sequel to part one what were your goals for the film and the character will my goals were to make a movie that head the spirit of the earlier films that had like all the fun of the early films that like me the kid growing up like latched onto and. Also was willing to embrace like the absurdity the overall absurdity of the franchise while still like delivering like just a fun roller coaster of a horror movie. So yeah. Like going into it. We definitely wanted to get as far away from origins as possible and kind of go back to the like more chairman fantasy spirits of the earlier movies. I'm definitely more of like a fantasy horror guy like I said like with army darkness being one of my favorite move is. I really wanted to kind of have something with that kind of spirit that can be like fun and playful, but then also get intense and have real consequences at the same time and just kind of go back and forth and give people that kind of like that kinda rollercoaster vibe. So the goal is just to make the most fun horror movie. I could make that gets us as far away from this current glut of like dead serious ghost movies that I feel like the horror genre's living and right now, I just want to make something felt like when I rented leprechaun three in the nineties, and like was that kind of fun of like rent. Straight to video horror movie and like the excitement that comes with that. And thank you very much for that. Honestly, I agree with you. There's just only so many films, I can take and I really thought this and the void were just wonderful. I hate to say throwback because there's no reason for them to be throwback, but they're just not making those kinds of movies as much anymore. So yeah, exactly what I like. It's not we're not making these like imitations of thing that used to happen. It's like the way people call practical effects like old school. It's like, no, it's not old school. It's just the way supposed to be like you're supposed to have a broad range of movies to choose from like, I miss the the adventure of the video store where you go in. And it's just like every movie is a totally different crazy thing. Like, I feel now we're in a current like our current state of films like we hit a trend and everybody sticks to that trend whereas I feel like in like the eighties nineties. You know, people were a little more adventurous and a little more open to do. Crazy things. And so it's like that Saifi was open to making like, a silly fun kind of horror comedy, you know, absurd film like this. They got me excited. 'cause like it's the kind of thing that I don't feel like people are really making anymore. Were you involved with the casting of the film or was that done before you brought in when I came on board Warwick was already like not on board the project. So I came in knowing like I would have to recast the title character. So I yeah, I was involved in all the casting on the film. I had heard Jennifer Aniston was approached to reprise her role. Is that true? I mean, you can ask the producers about that. Okay. 'cause I don't want that spoils the plot of the movie ultimately because I've kind of ties into the the narrative that we're trying to tell and. Yeah, I don't wanna spoil it. I feel like her character has a presence in the film. How we cheat this you can watch the movie and people can watch the movie and figure out for themselves and. So you were involved with the casting of Lyndon than as the new leprechaun? How did the search for the leprechaun go? And what was it about Lyndon that made him the choice? Well, it was we ought to a lot of people and with Lyndon. I just really latched onto his his energy, and how charming he was. I felt like he had like kind of like a like exuberance, and like a playfulness that I wanted for the character. Like, he's the title character the movie hinges on him. I didn't want somebody like playing it dark and serious. But I wanted somebody that could dip into dark and serious if they needed to and I liked Lyndon could go from playful and fun and very bombast pick into kind of dark and sinister and then jump like back and forth. And that like unpredictability was what I wanted for the leprechaun like I want you to not know like would Anglesey coming from the scene is he'd like to joke around do some stupid or is he going to murder somebody? That's like source of a lot of like ten. Engine for that character. So I feel like Wyndham really embodied that and just was just great to work with and like feel like you brought broad today game to the parts. And I think he really like crafted kind of his own spin on the left pecan still being respectful to Warwick's portrayal. Like, I do feel like he carries the spirit of back character perfectly. I didn't want people to watch it. And the whole time be thinking like, oh, why isn't this Warwick? Like, I want you to get absorbed into it, and like accepted like this is kind of a new direction for the character. And he's his own thing without disrespecting the previous version of him in regards to make up an effect. It seems that this film used a lot of practical effects. I mean, the makeup on the leprechaun is I think what good old-fashioned latex there and several of the kills. Yeah. Well, I mean because the shop that was working at did all the effects like I was able to help supervise and Bill. Some of the effects, and I mean hired two of my favorite artists in the industry nickel Benjamin Graham shivers who flew out from Toronto to Cape Town reshot, and they they were the ones who applied the make up every day and grams actually the one who sculpted as as well as just really fantastic working with them late. It's my favorite part of making movies is that collaborative process, especially on the effect side of things. So I really feel like the shop master sex had a lot of fun with all these gags with the character. Because I really went nuts with all the stuff that I wanted it. I mean, I probably put a little bit too much work on their plate. But I like to be in business with my movies. And so I think it really show there's a lot of gags in this film because a lot of affects a lot of like just fun moments. Well, thank you for joining me. I hope we have a chance to talk again sometime in the future. Yeah. For sure man have a good one. Thanks, Steven for talking to us about this movie. It was great to have you Taylor and landed on the show and listeners again, our leprechaun returns review will be out in March. But you can see the movie now on video on demand. It's available everywhere. I've watched it, and I'll tell you more of my thoughts come March, and you could sign up to get that review. Leprechaun was one of our donation series for fundraising that we did back in twenty fourteen when leprechaun origins was coming out. It was our me gold series opposite Lord of the rings. And if you donate right now to our show, you can get all seven of the leprechaun reviews, we've done so far from leprechaun one all the way through leprechaun back to the hood and then leprechaun origins, and when we review leprechaun returns, you'll get that review as well. And if you donate to us directly through pay pal it is. 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