Evangeline Lilly is amazingly against the idea of rebooting Lost.
The actor, who played 'Kate Austen' in the ABC series from 2004 up until its finale in 2010, was asked by Entertainment Weekly whether she supposes the show could return in some form.
“My honest answer is I hope not,” Lilly said. “I really am that person who felt like we could have left well enough alone with a lot of these franchises. I am a die-hard fan of the original Star Wars movies, you know, and sometimes I think you can devalue the original content. I think that can happen and I would hate to see that happen with Lost."
Former Lost actress, Evangeline Lilly is against the show's reboot.
SOURCE: The Mary Sue
Those seeking for a return to the mysterious island filled with hatches, hostiles, and Hurley may need to hold up somewhat more, in spite of the fact that writer Carlton Cuse and co-creator Damon Lindelof have previously said they expect a reboot to occur at some stage in the future – but they won’t be attached.
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Cuse said in 2017: “Damon and I are pretty adamant about the fact that we don’t have any intentions of rebooting Lost. I know that there are a lot of shows that have been rebooted lately, but we are not on that path.”
At the time he had also expressed his thought hoping the original characters be kept regardless of whoever was going to write it.
Carlton Cuse is optimistic for 'Lost' reboot but won't be attached with the project.
SOURCE: Hollywood Reporter
Cuse's post-Lost work includes 'Bates Motel' while Lindelof went on to supervise HBO’s little-seen standout The Leftovers which drew to inference in 2017; after a season many hailed it as one of the best in recent memory. He’ll next handle an adaptation of 'Watchmen' for the premium cable service.
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Lost originally aired on ABC from September 22, 2004, to May 23, 2010, with more than six seasons, including a sum of 121 episodes. The show entails elements of supernatural and sci-fi and pursues the survivors of a commercial jet airliner flying between Sydney and Los Angeles after the plane crashes on a baffling island somewhere in the South Pacific Ocean.
The story is told in an intensely serialized manner. Episodes normally highlight an essential storyline set on the island, expanded by flashback or flashforward sequences which give extra knowledge into the involved characters.
Because of its enormous troupe cast and the expense of filming primarily on location in Oahu, Hawaii, the series was one of the most expensive on television, with the pilot alone costing over $14 million.
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The first season had an expected average of 16 million viewers per episode on the parent network. During its sixth and final season, the show found the muddle value of more than 11 million U.S. viewers per episode. Lost was the beneficiary of many industry grant selections all through its run and won numerous awards, including the Emmy Award for Outstanding Drama Series in 2005.