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The 100 will premiere on Tuesday, April 30th, following at 8/9c following The Flash.


Today’s the day! Lasso is officially out on iTunes and VOD. For a full list of where you can purchase or rent the film, check out Epic Pictures. Expect screencaps very soon!

Huge news out of the ongoing American Film Market as Bloody Disgusting can report that O’Donnell is returning to write and produce Skylines, the third film in the growing sci-fi franchise. The Strause brothers are also producing with Matthew Chausse.

Beyond Skyline‘s Lindsey Morgan returns as Captain Rose Corley, a human with extraterrestrial superpowers that mean she is the only person powerful enough to vanquish the marauders. When a virus threatens to turn earth-dwelling friendly alien hybrids against humans, Corley assembles an elite team of mercenaries on a mission to the alien world to save humanity.


Imagine being shipped to an unforgiving post-apocalyptic universe from a wretched rocketship, fighting Grounders, being shot, crippled and manipulated. It’s safe to say that female characters are often hard to balance, especially when it comes to girls, fighters, and geniuses – and Raven Reyes is all three.

She’s a young woman that discovers she’s been lied to by her boyfriend after she has risked it all; she’s the youngest mechanic of her generation, she fights through loss and death and even addiction. In the world of “The 100,” Raven’s character, played by the actress Lindsey Morgan, born in Georgia and raised in Huston, certainly doesn’t have it easy. But Lindsey managed to go deep into a complex character, turning a name on a script into a real person made of shadows and lights, of sufferings and compromises (both with herself, with her friends and the world they are slowly discovering). Next to series leads Bob Morley and Eliza Taylor, for 6 seasons now (The CW confirmed the 6th Season of “The 100”) Lindsey has been one of the most solid presences on the show, despite all her character’s goes through.

But how did Lindsey prepare for the role, and what were the funniest moments on set? How did she feel when she was nominated for a Daytime Emmy as Outstanding Younger Actress in a Drama Series and what are her dreams for the future?

You’re one of the most popular Latino actresses of the recent years: how did you start acting and how was your relationship with acting when you were younger?
I was pretty terrified in the beginning, classic stage fright, but something inside of me was really drawn to performing. I think because I was shy I was drawn to the bravery of performance and to being free in front of others. I didn’t really start until I began to pursue it in college. I did small bit parts in school, but again, was too shy to really ever go for it. In fact, spent more time painting sets than I did on stage.

You played Captain Rose in “Beyond Skyline,” the sequel of “Skyline:” how did you prepare for the role and what was the best thing on set?
This role was pretty crazy because I was offered it and it was slated to film on my 27th birthday, but then I had food poisoning the night before and had to play unconscious for the first half! It will always be kind of funny and special to me for that reason.

You started as Raven Reyes from the very first season of “The 100.” Back then, did you imagine how much resonance the series would have and what a success it would become?
Back then, I had no idea what a series like this would become or my role in it, how it would change my life and how the audience would perceive it. But I do remember a special energy on set when we started. We had a lot stacked against us as a show, and we really made something spectacular despite that. Something that has never been seen on The CW and I’m really proud of that.

Read the rest of the interview Here

At long last, Lasso will be released on November 13, 2018!


Lindsey Morgan knows what a gift it is to play Raven Reyes on The 100. The tough-as-nails heroine can code, hack, and MacGyver her way out of any world-ending situation on the post-apocalyptic drama series, and she also happens to be a woman of color, one with a sometimes-limiting physical disability. It’s a rare role in sci-fi, especially for a female character, and Morgan pours every ounce of her seemingly endless well of talent into bringing the character to life on screen.

Off-screen, the actress is just as committed to living up to her character’s bad-ass superhero reputation. She kickboxes. She snowboards. She zip-lines through the jungle. But she also volunteers for disaster relief agencies and marches for gender equality. In between, she’s busy forging a lasting career by purposefully challenging herself in front of the camera.

SYFY FANGRRLS spoke with Morgan about Raven’s journey on the show, a certain ship that might sail soon, and how The 100 is proving sci-fi doesn’t just belong to the fanboys.

We haven’t checked in with Raven in a while. What’s the next move in dealing with these Eligius guys, particularly Shaw?
Raven took a risk in trusting Shaw and in believing that he is a good person. He does have blood on his hands at times, but he is essentially a good person. He’s not crazy like McCreary. Shaw’s a pilot, so he’s coming into this world surrounded by these aggressive forces and he’s having to make a lot of calls for himself. What I loved about their dynamic is that it was almost seeing someone familiar in each other. Raven hasn’t had someone who could understand her mind, understand piloting and mathematics and coding. These are essential to Raven’s character, and I think she’s felt very alone for a long time without having anyone to share that with. She sees it in Shaw, but then she also sees the goodness in him. That’s her Hail Mary right there. If she can reach him, then maybe they can have a chance to survive.

The fandom is currently building a ship name for those two. Any suggestions?
[laughs] I would like Shaven. I would call [Jordan Bolger] Shawshank on set a lot too. Maybe Shawshave? Shawshaven’s kind of dope.

Maybe it’s not with Shaw, but do you think it’s time Raven had a romantic relationship on the show? It’s been a while.
Girl, believe me, it’s been six years plus some. No, I don’t know what happened on the ship.

I’d like to think something happened with Emori, or even Echo.
Use your imagination, because it probably happened. That’s what I tell myself. There’s this aspect of Raven, she’s always kind of on her own personal journey. I love that, because she’s a female character that’s not tied to any romantic relationship, and that’s pivotal. It was something I loved about her for so long, but then she was almost [alone] for too long. We as people are meant to connect and be together and evolve and grow with love. Raven has a lot of friends and they have filled that hole in her heart, but ever since Finn she’s never had [someone] romantically fill that hole. Even with her and Finn, you never saw the romance. You never saw Raven in love. I went to the writers and I was just like, “I would just love if she some more roots in her life.”

Being the smartest person in the room I think can be very lonely. I think a lot of times we’re motivated by love and need. The way Bellamy will do something crazy for his sister, because it’s his sister. There’s something so beautiful and so human about that. I wanted to have that for Raven because it’s just such a tough life. Can you imagine? Living that life and having zero comfort, it’s heartbreaking.

It was also nice to see our mechanic kick a bit of ass in the first episode this season. Will Raven be using that Azgeda training against the Eligius crew?
Yes. That was also something I asked the writers. I Muay Thai kickbox a lot, so was like, “I would love to bring some more stunts and more action to Raven,” because we just never get to see her do that. She’s always just kind of benched out in those scenes. So keep watching.

Speaking of fighting, there’s rumors that Echo and Raven might come to blows now that Echo’s spying on Eligius for WonKru. What can you tell us about that?
Me and Tasya [Teles] are roommates as well. I love her so much, so I love that we got to work together and do this. Echo has a lot of different agendas driving her with Bellamy and Octavia and proving herself. Raven’s never really killed anyone face to face. She may build a bomb or type in a computer code or push a button, but she’s never had that kind of blood on her hands. Over the six years in space, that was a big thing that matured with Raven. Of course, we’re all fighting to survive, but all lives are important. There are evil people, but what does it say about the person who convicts them? So Raven’s agenda is to save the most lives, to not have to mass-murder people, whereas Echo, [coming] from a warrior lifestyle, is okay with that. She’ll do what it takes to get her mission done. I loved having that dynamic play out and for such good friends to have that conflict with each other.

On the show. In real life, you and Tasya are totally fine.
We had one fight. It was 10 minutes long and I think it honestly made us better friends. Roommate struggles are real. She’s super clean and I am not. So we kind of had a thing. We both got it out there and we were like, “I’m sorry. I won’t do that again. I love you.” And then that was it. It was really funny.

Just offer to pay for a cleaning service. It’s what I do.
That’s what I’ve done. That’s what the compromise is.

What does it mean to you to play a woman of color who’s this STEM genius and can hold her own with a physical disability?
I always say I’m just eternally grateful for this role because Raven Reyes defies all stereotypes. It’s revolutionary for a character on television, and it’s also extremely creatively liberating as an artist. When I play Raven, I have to play her at the height of my intelligence. If anything, she makes me feel dumb, which inspires me to be better, to be a better actor, a better person, smarter, stronger, and to give a f*ck about stuff. We’ve had [this] movement in media with women and diversity, and it’s so amazing and it’s so beautiful, but when we started the show almost five and a half years ago and I got that audition, I remember being like, “Oh, my God.” It was the first audition I’ve never had to inform my character with my sexuality.

It was also like I get to connect with this need to do good in the world. Raven has very like superhero qualities about her. She’s always trying to do the right thing and be a better person. It still gives me goosebumps.

Switching gears for a second, you’re in a new film that premiered at Tribeca called Summertime. Was it nice to play a character that’s not having to save the world every five seconds?
I’ve never been more relaxed on set. It’s a coming-of-age story [about] being young and falling in love in the summer as you embark on adulthood and embark on becoming the person you want to be. It’s just such a beautiful time in everyone’s life.

Before this call you said you had a chat with the writers about plans for Season 6. What would you like to see for future Raven?
There’s aspects of her I’d love to explore. I would love for her to be the villain at some point. I would love for her to find love. I would love for her to keep exploring herself. I would love for her to find some levity, you know? I would also just love for her to get stronger. Mentally. Physically. Emotionally. Maybe find some chinks in her armor.

Maybe go on some space adventures?
Right. Space adventure. Let’s do this.

How do you hope the character of Raven Reyes can influence future sci-fi heroines?
There’s a lot more women now that are voicing their support for sci-fi. We do these comic conventions and we go all around the world and meet fans, and 90% that come to our conventions are women. So I think that just reiterates the fact that, hey, this kind of boys’ club of the sci-fi world isn’t true anymore. Women and girls are there, and they want to see stories with characters that they can relate to, that they can be inspired by and see themselves in. I hope that Raven can be inspiring to them.