Category: DQ TV
Star Jeremy Sisto previews the second season of US drama Ice, which he compares to Game of Thrones, as three families battle for control of LA’s underground diamond trade.
Screenwriter David Farr talks about his fascination with identity and how it informs the characters at the heart of his television dramas, which include Troy: Fall of a City, The Night Manager and Philip K Dick adaptation Impossible Planet.
From starting out writing sitcoms, Jack and Harry Williams struck gold with mystery thriller The Missing. In this DQTV interview, the brothers discuss their writing partnership and breaking traditions with dramas such as Rellik and Liar.
The director and executive producers of Sky Atlantic original drama Save Me reveal how they partnered to bring the series, created by and starring Lennie James, to the screen.
Star Jessica Brown Findlay and executive producer Alison Carpenter preview the explosive second season of period drama Harlots and offer their take on the sexual harassment scandal sweeping through the film and television business.
Creator and showrunner Matthew Parkhill and actor Mark Strong open up about Deep State, an international espionage thriller that is also Fox Networks Group’s first regional scripted commission for Europe and Africa.
Oscar winner Catherine Zeta-Jones explains why she returned to television to star in Lifetime movie Cocaine Godmother, in which she plays drug lord Griselda Blanco, a pioneer in the Miami-based cocaine trade.
Actor Philip Glenister and executive producers Luke Alkin and James Dean look back on making Sky1 comedy-drama Living the Dream, about a British family that moves to Florida.
Star David Morrissey and executive producer James Richardson break down epic historical drama Britannia, which marks the first coproduction between Sky Atlantic and Amazon Prime Video in the US.
Italian actor Kim Rossi Stuart joins Walter Presents curator Walter Iuzzolino to introduce Maltese, a 1970s-set Mafia drama that is the first Italian series to land on the streaming platform.
Kristin Kreuk tells DQ about starring in and executive producing Canadian drama Burden of Truth, a serialised legal drama with a social conscience.
Luther creator Neil Cross joins actors Agyness Deyn, Jim Sturgess, Nikki Amuka-Bird and executive producer Kate Harwood to talk about his new show Hard Sun, a pre-apocalyptic crime drama set in contemporary London and made for BBC1 and Hulu in the US.
Hossein Amini and James Watkins, the co-creators of McMafia, reveal how they collaborated on this big-budget drama set in the world of Russian oligarchs and international organised crime.
Writer/director Geoffrey Wright, producer John Edwards and Stan chief creative officer Nick Forward discuss the making of Australian drama Romper Stomper, a six-part thriller that follows Wright’s original 1992 film.
Swedish actors Hedda Rehnberg and Charlie Gustafsson reflect on the success of Vår Tid är Nu (The Restaurant), a sweeping period drama that charts the fortunes of the owners and staff of a restaurant in post-Second World War Stockholm while examining the rise of the country’s welfare state.
Zion Baruch, creator and star of Israeli drama Juda, and director Meni Yaesh discuss making the eight-part thriller about a low-life hustler who gets caught up in a world of French mobsters and Romanian vampires.
Tabula Rasa showrunner Malin-Sarah Gozin and star Veerle Baetens lift the lid on the Flemish psychological thriller, which tells the story of a young woman with amnesia who was the last person to see a man who has since vanished.
Executive producer David Cormican recalls the making of Tokyo Trial, a four-part miniseries that follows the tense international trial that decided the fates of Japanese war criminals in the wake of the Second World War.
Executive producers Maria Feldman and Oded Ruskin reveal the story behind Absentia, a 10-part drama that follows Stana Katic’s FBI agent who is found alive, six years after disappearing.