Netflix is rebooting Norman Lear’s classic ’70s sitcom Good Times as an lively series, with a bit assist from the authority of Family Guy, Seth McFarlane.
Netflix has placed a serial order for an animated version of Norman Lear’s groundbreaking television comedy Good Times:
The project stars Laird and his Act III productions, NBA well-known individual Steph Curry and his unanimous media, Seth MacFarlane and his Fuzzy Door, and Sony Pictures TV. Good Times is the cape’s first animated series, based on its iconic ’70s series. This comes on the heels of a recent one-day animated episode, another Pop TV reboot, and the Lear classic.
Lear, who created the original series, returns through his production company Show III:
Teaming up with Steph Curry’s Unanimous Media and Seth MacFarlane’s Fuzzy Door. A trio of entities will develop the series in association with Sony Pictures TV. Carl Jones of Boondocks and Black Dynamite will serve as a producer, exhibitor, and executive producer. Other government manufacturers consist of Brent Miller, Eric Peyton, Jeroen Smith, and Erica Huggins.
The Good Times follows the Evans own circle of relatives as they navigate cutting-edge global and cutting-edge social issues. Just because the authentic Times years in the past attempted to remind us that with the affection of our family, we will maintain our heads above water.
Nostalgia alert! Norman Lear's 70s classic Good Times will return as an animated series! Carl Jones joins as showrunner for Lear's first-ever animated series, in partnership with the likes of Steph Curry and Seth MacFarlane. Let the good times roll ? pic.twitter.com/4kOdVgGvOQ
— Netflix Is A Joke (@NetflixIsAJoke) September 14, 2020
MacFarlane and Huggins said in a joint statement:
It is thrilling to associate with Norman Lear and facilitates carry new existence to His groundbreaking ‘Good Times’ display thru the skills and private memories of Carl Jones and the team. It’s for. The animation is the ideal medium to bring the original show together, and via Carl’s lens of sharp and scathing humor, audiences will love those traditional characters again.