Terry Pratchett.

Terry Pratchett

BCG Features

Press Clippings

Hugh Laurie to voice Terry Pratchett film The Amazing Maurice

Hugh Laurie will voice the central character in The Amazing Maurice, a new animated film based on Terry Pratchett's book.

British Comedy Guide, 5th November 2020

The Watch shares no DNA with Pratchett, says daughter

Rhianna Pratchett joins fans unhappy with the forthcoming TV adaptation of her father's Discworld stories about Ankh-Morpork's City Watch.

Alison Flood, The Guardian, 12th October 2020

Puffin to release collection of Terry Pratchett stories

Puffin is releasing a collection of early stories by Terry Pratchett which he penned during his career as a reporter. The Time-travelling Caveman brings together tales he wrote in the 1960s and 1970s for local papers the Bucks Free Press and the Western Daily Press.

Mark Chandler, The Bookseller, 9th July 2020

Pratchett novels get 'absolutely faithful' adaptations

On what would have been the late Discworld creators 72nd birthday, Terry Pratchett's production company Narrativia has announced a new development deal to create "truly authentic ... prestige adaptations that remain absolutely faithful to [his] original, unique genius".

Alison Flood, The Guardian, 28th April 2020

It seems the apocalypse has been averted. But how? The final episode of this Neil Gaiman and Terry Pratchett collaboration answers that question in discursive and inventive style. After a standoff between angels and demons there are neat reappearances from Jon Hamm and Anna Maxwell Martin.

Phil Harrison, The Guardian, 19th February 2020

Good Omens review

Despite some hammy special effects and occasional overwriting, Neil Gaiman's epic six-parter zings with wit, wisdom and heaven-sent casting.

Flora Carr, Radio Times, 5th February 2020

More backstory for Michael Sheen's prissy angel, Aziraphale, and David Tennant's louche demon, Crowley, as this adaptation of the Neil Gaiman and Terry Pratchett novel continues. From Noah's ark to the crucifixion, the pair have plenty of shared history. This series has proved as inventive as its provenance suggests.

Phil Harrison, The Guardian, 29th January 2020

It is episode two of Neil Gaiman's fantasy series, based on his book with Terry Pratchett, and England's long history of witchcraft starts to play its part in the looming apocalypse. If you can stomach how arch and mannered it all is, the sparkling, high-budget visuals offer a blizzard of clever ideas.

Jack Seale, The Guardian, 22nd January 2020