It was a bittersweet ending for “Southland,” the drama about a group of Native American men who go to live in the South during the Great Migration.
It premiered Thursday night at the Sundance Film Festival.
After just a week on the air, it lost a slew of key actors who were part of the film’s production team.
But the show was already on the right track when the show’s co-creator, Dave Thomas, was diagnosed with terminal cancer.
“I was very lucky to be a part of this journey,” Thomas told The Hollywood Reporter.
“It has given me a lot of energy and confidence that I’ve been able to use in other ways, like my writing.”
“Southlander” was created by Stephen King and executive produced by King and his daughter, writer-director Carrie Fisher.
In an exclusive interview with THR, King discussed the process of developing “Southlanders” and what it’s like to finally have a movie that’s truly “about” the Native American community.
“This is not the first time we’ve been on the forefront of the South,” King said.
“There’s a lot that’s happened in Southland, from the way that the film is set up, to the way the characters live, to how the world is set in.
We were able to put a lot into this show, but it’s not the only show that’s been made about this subject.
King has been writing, directing, producing and executive producing for the past 15 years. “
Southlands” is being produced by the Sundeys, the company that owns Sundance.
King has been writing, directing, producing and executive producing for the past 15 years.
He is best known for his “South of Nowhere” series, which aired on HBO for nine seasons.
King also has directed “The Crow,” which aired for three seasons on ABC.
He recently directed the TV series “Downton Abbey.”
THR spoke with King about his passion for the history of Native Americans and the challenges he faces in trying to find a way to tell the stories of people of color.
Why did you want to tell this story?
I’m not the type of person who takes a lot for granted.
I’m just not.
The stories that I wanted to tell, as someone who has been so intimately involved in this history, I had this feeling that I was going to have to work really hard to get there.
And I knew that there was no way I was ever going to be able to do it.
There was no time in my life that I would have the luxury of being able to go out and say, “Oh, I can do this.”
But when I started to think about it, it was an amazing experience.
The show is based on a book by my sister, which is a book that I did with my mother, that’s called “South Of Nowhere.”
And it’s about my sister and how she grew up, and how we lived, and the life that we had in the Southern South.
The way she lived it, the way we lived it.
I wanted this to be about the South.
It’s not about South America.
It was never about South Asia.
I don’t want to talk about South Africa.
I want to focus on South America, which I think was the real story that was told about us.
And the way she talked about it and the way I talked about her and the stories that she told me about it.
The biggest part of that was that I just felt like I had to tell a story that really resonated with me.
So I was always looking to tell it from a Native American perspective.
And as you can imagine, there’s a great deal of cultural appropriation that goes on.
I was also really interested in this book because I know that I have an incredible love for this subject matter.
I had a lot more of an affinity with the story because I was reading the book, and also the fact that I’m from the South, I’ve lived there, and so I felt a connection to the book.
I also had an affinity for the way in which this story was set up and the people in it.
And it really struck a chord with me because I think there’s something about the way people are treated in this part of America that resonates with me a great degree.
But at the same time, there were certain things about this that really appealed to me and I was very happy to be given the opportunity to tell my own version of this story.
What did you think of the response to the show?
I was really excited by the response.
I think it’s a testament to the quality of the storytelling.
It just seems to resonate with people in a way that I didn’t expect it to.
I guess what I’m really trying to say is, “I’m not going to write this show down as being about the Black