Moshcam conducted an interview with Rob Zombie during this year's Soundwave festival in Australia. You can now watch the chat below.As previously reported, Rob Zombie is teaming up with "American Psycho" author Bret Easton Ellis to develop a project revolving around the Manson Family and its 1969 murder spree. According to The Pulse Of Radio, the project is being developed for Fox, with Zombie on board to direct and Ellis writing what is envisioned as a limited series. The concept revolves around different stories of people and events leading up to and after the murders, all told from different points of view. Zombie said: "I have been obsessed with this insane story since I was a kid, so obviously I jumped at the chance to be involved in this incredible project. After speaking with Bret, I immediately realized that we shared the same vision for this epic madness." Zombie recently revealed that he had scrapped plans to make a hockey film called "Broad Street Bullies" in favor of another project in the horror genre. This is apparently that project, although it seems to be headed to TV instead of the big screen. Zombie's previous experience in TV was directing a 2010 episode of "CSI: Miami". He told The Pulse Of Radio why directing for TV is different than directing a movie. "Well, it's just different," he said. "I mean, a movie is a singular experience, where TV, you know, they sort of have a — you know, the cast and crew is the same, always. You know, they show up, they're playing the same characters that they've really developed. It's just a different experience." Zombie's last film, "The Lords Of Salem", came out last year in limited theatrical release before heading to home video. The rocker/filmmaker will kick off a 12-date run of shows on April 26 in Fort Myers, Florida at the Fort Rock festival. The Manson Family murders resulted in the deaths of seven people in two separate homes on the nights of August 8 and August 9, 1969. Among the dead was actress Sharon Tate, who was eight and a half months pregnant with the child of director Roman Polanski. The killings were so gruesome that Charles Manson was convicted of first-degree murder and conspiracy charges even though he was never found to have committed a homicide himself but commanded the members of his cult. Manson, now 79, was sentenced to death in 1971, but the sentence changed to life in prison when California abolished the death penalty the following year. He has been denied parole 12 times.
To comment on a BLABBERMOUTH.NET story or review, you must be logged in to an active personal account on Facebook. Once you're logged in, you will be able to comment. User comments or postings do not reflect the viewpoint of BLABBERMOUTH.NET and BLABBERMOUTH.NET does not endorse, or guarantee the accuracy of, any user comment. To report spam or any abusive, obscene, defamatory, racist, homophobic or threatening comments, or anything that may violate any applicable laws, use the "Report to Facebook" and "Mark as spam" links that appear next to the comments themselves. To do so, click the downward arrow on the top-right corner of the Facebook comment (the arrow is invisible until you roll over it) and select the appropriate action. You can also send an e-mail to blabbermouthinbox(@)gmail.com with pertinent details. BLABBERMOUTH.NET reserves the right to "hide" comments that may be considered offensive, illegal or inappropriate and to "ban" users that violate the site's Terms Of Service. Hidden comments will still appear to the user and to the user's Facebook friends. If a new comment is published from a "banned" user or contains a blacklisted word, this comment will automatically have limited visibility (the "banned" user's comments will only be visible to the user and the user's Facebook friends).