New York and its portable liberty...

Monday, October 29, 2018
In the Mortal Engines novels, America is referred to as the Dead Continent, suggesting there was little there of interest.

But what if New York survived the Sixty Minute War?

This art reminicent of Mortal Engines was made by the talented Longque Chan.

Stephen Lang suggests Mortal Engines will be a trilogy rather than four films

Sunday, October 28, 2018
stephen lang actor from mortal engines

Peter Jackson and company have made it very clear they hope that with the launch of the Mortal Engines film they are creating a new franchise.

For this to occur, the film needs a big opening, so when online tickets open up, buy too eh?

We have wondered how the sequels would be approached. The last two books are arguably one great big story. And the last book could arguable be broken into two films.

So what's the deal?

Stephen Land, who's playing Shrike, seems to know the good oil on the story:

Currently promoting his famed one man show called, Beyond Glory, Lang spoke briefly of the movie:

"This is a sci-fi film that’s created a unique world from four books by Philip Reeve that will be three movies."

So that's that, three movies is the intention.

I personal had wondered if they could skip Predator's Gold and go straight onto Infernal Devices but the reality is there is so much set up in Predator's Gold, they'd need to do most of it if the last arc of the story is to play out well.

Either way, that last film will need to be four hours long!

Truth is, if this thing turns out to be a juggernaught like Harry Potter, anything could happen.

David Wyatt's concept art from The Illustrated World of Mortal Engines

13th elevator airship concept art

Concept design of Mortal Engines by David Wyatt

You may have heard the Philip Reeve has released The Illustrated World of Mortal Engines as a tie-in to celebrate the release of the film. Written in conjunction with Jeremy Levett, the book features concept art by several artists such as Amir Zand and Ian McQue

Featured here though is the work of David Wyatt.

Wyatt has had a long relationship with Philip Reeve and Mortal Engines having designed a many of the book covers for reprints and the prequels. 

Above is his impression of Thaddues Valentine's airship, the 13th Elevator. 

And his impression of Airhaven feels delightfully orderly!

arhaven concept art by david wyatt

amazen david wyatt mortal engines

Finally a real treat from Fever Crumb, the Cloutie Tree

 Cloutie Tree fever crumb

This art is quite different from the movie's look and feel.

Fantastic Mortal Engines cosplay costumes

Wednesday, October 24, 2018
Hester Shaw costume cosplay from Mortal Engines book

Mortal Engines movie and book Cosplay Costumes

Let's face it, while Mortal Engines was a book, there wasn't much cosplay of the amazing characters that come from the book. There didn't seem to be too many Ana Fangs running around the Comic Conventions or monstrous Shrikes lurking in dark corridors.

That said, there was this pretty awesome version of Shrike which comes from a very cool short film.

Shrike Mortal Engines cosplay costume

Cosplay inspired by the Mortal Engines book and movie

But now that Mortal Engines is a movie and the characters have been visually brought to life, cosplayers now have something to focus and get into.

Everyone loves Hester Shaw cosplay! Check out this extreme facial scarring!

hester shaw face scar make up

Hester Shaw with an awesome scar across the face

scarrred hester shaw cosplay costume

Another fine Hester

hester shaw cosplay costume

Kids seem to love dressing up as Hester!

hester scar cosplay

Shrike cosplay 

While the great Stephen Lang plays Mr Shrike, this lasses' mum made a wonderful Shrike costume.

Mum AKA Sarah, said that she made the costume for her daughter to celebrate World Book Day!  and that "This costume was bought with great pain, I can tell you."

shrike cosplay from Mortal Engines

Indeed, here's the building of the costume which the Sarah said "This #WorldBookDay costume is a complete bitch to make." Amused to see that bottle of Gorilla Glue!

making the shrike costume

This crazy theory about Peter Jackson stealing a whale...

Bear with me, I have a theory.

A crazy theory.

It's so crazy you should just skip this post.

The wife and I took the kids to the Te Papa Museum in Wellington and noticed that the blue whale that hangs from the ceiling was missing. I was a bit disappointed as it's really cool, even more, impressive than the colossal squid they have as an attraction.

And then I moved on.

Later as the kids were having fluffies, this concept art popped into my head:

And I was like to my wife "Peter Jackson has stolen the whale to use in Mortal Engines!" She looked at me like I was some kind of loon and handed out some crackers to the kids.

Here are the facts:

Peter Jackson and Christian Rivers made the Mortal Engines movie in Wellington.

They needed a whale skeleton for the museum scene in Mortal Engines.

The whale disappeared.

Read between the lines people!


We note Te Papa refused to comment so this just confirms the conspiracy.

Amir Zand's 'Ark' draft compared to final of Arkangel from Predator's Gold

Tuesday, October 23, 2018
amir zand mortal engines

Artist Amir Zand has revealed to the world that he has done some work for the “The Illustrated world of Mortal Engines” which is being released next month to coincide with the Mortal Engines film release.

Zand said "A fantastic project that I’m so proud to be a part of. such an amazing universe with amazing people.

I thought to share one of my early sketches that i’ve made for one of the Mortal Engine's illustration a few months back, the reason that i share this is because that piece didnt make the cut and the final Illustration changed so much, so I’ve changed this early conception in to a futuristic theme, ships going through an Ark, so basically its not ME anymore, cant wait to show you all the pieces that I've made for this awesome project".

Zand has now released what became the final version of Arkangel, his vision of the traction city from Predator's Gold:

arkangel concept art predators gold

Order The Illustrated World of Mortal Engines from Amazon.

Why Phillip Reeve disfigured Hester Shaw's face with a grotesque scar in the Mortal Engines book

Monday, October 15, 2018

Why Hester Shaw is deeply scarred in the Mortal Engines novel 

A little while ago I found a website called 'tall tales & short stories' and it featured an interview with Mortal Engines author Philip Reeve.

The article was six years old and the site is now defunct but I did copy Reeve's thoughts on Hester Shaw and her scar with the view to using it somehow one day. 

So here we go...

The interview reveals quite the insight into why Reeve did the role reversal that many books and film shy from i.e. making the female lead quite genuinely ugly.

Let me repeat that for you. Ugly, disfigured and NOT PRETTY.

Name a famous movie or book in the last 10 years where the main character is truly hideously ugly.

I'll wait.

If you found one, good on ya. Maybe Aileen Wuornos in Monster?

One example. Yippe Kay Aye.
hester shaw scar make up test
An artist's impression of Hester

Regardless, Hester Shaw is the clear fan favourite when it comes to the Mortal Engines series. While part of her might want to live a happy, healthy life, the Hyde to her Jackal is that she is a murderous wee thing with a hair trigger for some good old fashioned ultraviolence.

And she's a bad mother...

She has also bad typing skills.

There, I said it.
So with that in mind, here's what Reeve said of Hester's scar after this interview question:

The main female character, Hester, in the Mortal Engines series is facially disfigured which I find an interesting, but welcome, choice for a female lead.

Was this a conscious decision made at the outset of writing the first book or did it evolve along the way? And what prompted this decision? 

Reeve's answer:

Women warriors are a bit of a cliche in Science Fiction and Fantasy, and they tend to be very glamorous or at least good looking.

But it struck me that people who live by their wits in wastelands tend not to be that glamorous or good-looking, and who cares about beautiful people anyway?

So I decided right from the start to make Hester ugly, and I liked the idea that the hero would slowly fall in love with her anyway, which is far more interesting than having two gorgeous people seeing each other across a crowded room and falling in love.

Then it seemed to make sense to give Hester a scar, which she's received at the hands of the villain, so there's her initial motivation - revenge - right there on her face; she's like Captain Ahab with his missing leg!

sketch of hester shaw scar
But I didn't want it to be a little cosmetic scar - the Hollywood way of dealing with facial disfigurement is always to have somebody who's a bit messed up seen from one angle but is still gorgeous from most others.

So Hester's scar is really grotesque; I didn't want her to be pretty from any angle!

I think in the first book my idea was that actually, under this hideous exterior, she's lovely and sweet, but when I went back to write the sequel I thought that someone who had been through what she has, and looks as she does, probably wouldn't be sweet and well-adjusted, so she goes further and further off the rails as the series progresses, though I hope she remains sympathetic, and even attractive in a Ripley-ish way (Tom Ripley, that is, not Ellen*).


When the first trailer came out, we raised concerns that the trailer shows Hester with two eyes - but we now know that Reeve's honorable vision of a key female character been trumped by Hollywood's needs for beauty. It's actually stirred quite a few people up!

*As in Ellen Ripley from the Alien films. 

The Mortal Engines film crew

Sunday, October 14, 2018
Found on the Instagrams, this is an on-set photo of the Mortal Engines film crew. Taken I think at Stone Street Studios in Wellington, NZ.

You can see PJ in the front and Christian Rivers is across two over on the right.

Stone Street Studios recently posted this picture to their Facebook page - note the whiteboard to the right making reference to Thaddeus and Katherine Valentine...

mortal engines costumers

And we found the note of thanks from Christian and the producers to the film crew when filming wrapped:

For those so curious, the word Arohanui is Maori for 'a lot of love'.

One perfect shot:

Tuesday, October 9, 2018

A shot of Hester Shaw and her new boyfriend.

Mortal Engines may be not been many things but visually it was a feast of colour and big hulking mechanical monsters!

How Mortal Engines fared at NY Comic Con

Saturday, October 6, 2018

What a day featuring some of the cast and crew of Mortal Engines at New York Comic Con!

We and a few other fans have rumbled about how light on promotional activity there has been for the Christian Rivers directed film produced by Peter Jackson and finally, the dial has been turned close to 11.

Today we had the panel and we saw and learned a lot about the movie. In fact, those present got to watch the first 25 minutes! This seems unprecedented, as often it's only the first 5 -  8 minutes are shown, if at all.

First up, we got the trailer! #ShrikewillStrike! As expected the film will place a large amount of focus on the back story of Hester Shaw and Thaddeus Valentine and what drives Hester so much 

We finally had the character of Shrike revealed to us, and crikey the wait was worth it. After months of teases from actor Stephen Land, here's Shrike in all his
hideous glory:

stephen lang shrike

The 60 Minute War is discussed.

Producer Peter Jackson said:

 “It’s set about 3000 years from now, so it’s in our future,” said Jackson. “And what I like to think of it is it’s not post-apocalyptic, but it’s post-post apocalyptic. … [The war] redefined the map of the world, and many, many centuries passed, which was a pretty nasty time, and civilization eventually rebuilds itself. … And they wind up on these wheels, chasing each other. There are no more countries anymore, there are no more borders.”

Director Christian Rivers said:

 "First of all, it’s an amazing book,” Rives said. “It’s sort of the beginning of their relationship and this journey in this unique world. Mortal Engines itself…it’s about Hester Shaw, who’s a fierce outcast in our world, and she’s sort of driven by the memory of her murdered mother…She glides with Tom Matsworthy, who’s a charming young man, who has a story and lives on London…They go on this great adventure and find a bond together…She has the key to stopping London which is on the verge of becoming an unstoppable dangerous force which is going to destroy the world!”

Hester Shaw (or how I learnt to love her without a grotesque scar)

Spoilers about the film and book below.

Many ME fans speculated that Hester Shaw would not have her horrific scar in the Mortal Engines movie.

When the first trailer came out, we were nervous as even though Hester had a red scarf covering her face and she had two eyes (also why does she have a red scarf before he meets Tom? He gave it to her ...)

Many fans thought it was a key thing about the character, indeed it kind of turned a cliche about the heroine always being quite pretty on its head. 

Turns out, Hester's scar 'tis just but a scratch' compared to how it's described in the novel.

Author Philip Reeve who created the character was quite clear on her scarification when he said:

"But it struck me that people who live by their wits in wastelands tend not to be that glamorous or good looking, and who cares about beautiful people anyway?
So I decided right from the start to make Hester ugly, and I liked the idea that the hero would slowly fall in love with her anyway, which is far more interesting than having two gorgeous people seeing each other across a crowded room and falling in love.

Then it seemed to make sense to give Hester a scar, which she's received at the hands of the villain, so there's her initial motivation - revenge - right there on her face; she's like Captain Ahab with his missing leg!"

Hester Shaw became quite the iconic if not a cult figure for those that love the Mortal Engines series. 

I love her for the simple reason she killed a man with a typewriter in Infernal Devices. 

But, there's money to be made with a Peter Jackson produced Mortal Engines movie, and you can't sell a big Hollywood film with an ugly woman. 

You apparently just can't even though Charlize Theron won an Oscar for playing an ugly serial killer in Monster. 

So enter Hera Hilmar, an apparently lovely lass and an actress deemed worthy of playing Hester Shaw (no mention on Twitter about her typewriting skills though).

So Christian Rivers and PJ have sat down and gone, we can't make bank with our lead looking like Aileen Wournous, we need some eye candy aye? So what if we toned down that scar? 

And the producers started laughing all the way to their bank. 

And the fan boys and fan girls went, 'you gone fucked up PJ' (literally, I saw that on twitter somewhere).

Sure I've tweeted some of that sentiment and wondered about what could have been but then I was sitting down with a nice hoppy beer after emptying the dishwasher, folding some towels and I thought, why does a scar really matter?

I mean really?

Hester has a million reasons to hate herself, a scar is but one.

If the idea of Hester's character is that she is 'broken' then it doesn't matter how she looks, what matters is how the movie sets up how she feels. I think I 'd be pretty pissed if my parents had both been murdered and I then had to spend my formative years being raised by a kind of zombie robot called Shrike that used to be a man who has hands for knives. He's basically the complete opposite of C3PO.

That's reason enough to be the unhappy, moody and even murderous Hester Shaw. 


So, this Mortal Engines fan has to get with the program and simply accept that Hester will not have a grotesque scar in the film. 

And you know what? I'm going to guess that Mortal Engines has sold say 400,000 copies. I really have no idea. 

Let's say 10,000 of those readers REALLY CARE about the scar. 


No matter what. 

But if Peter Jackson and Christen Rivers want to make $500 million bank on this film, they gotta get bums on seats and those bums will not have read the book, they will not care about a scar they never knew existed and they will simply enjoy a film where the city of London runs around trying to eat other cities. 

So no scar for you, just a bad ass Anna Fang.

So, let's just hope Hester has a really good bitchy resting face...

↠ What Hester Shaw having two eyes means for the Mortal Engines film

Spoilers about the book follow in this piece on the eyes of Hester Shaw.

hesters face in mortal engines

There was one thing that surprised us with the release of the Mortal Engines trailer

It was not the majesty of London towering over little Salthook.

It was not the giant hooks fired into the sky.

It was not the time on the clock being before midday (and thus incorrect according to the book).

It was that Hester Shaw appeared to have two eyes!

Readers of the book by Philip Reeve will know that Hester is a hideously scarred young girl with only one eye. A wee spoiler here to explain - a main character in the film sliced her face open with a sword when she was a young child and she lost her eye as a result.

She's supposed to be ugly to look at. The trauma of what happened to her is both inward and outward.

Bad things happened to Hester.

Hester looks bad.

And this HEAVILY affects her character's psyche.

The author has explained his intent behind this quite well.

artists concept of hester shaw
An artist's interpretation of book Hester Shaw's scar
So will the Big Hollywood Movie Version of Hester Shaw have any influence on the character?

Well, first up we (me) have to get over ourselves and remember two things.

This aint Shakespeare (even though the name of the book was inspired by Othello) and it's a big production Hollywood movie which means the books are merely a guide for the Peter Jackson produced and Christian Rivers directed spectacle to follow.

So the trailer for Mortal Engines thus introduced us to Hester with two, healthy looking eyes.

What of it?

Well, Hester is also quote famous for wearing a red scarf to hide her disfigurement and quess what is covering half of Hester's face?

That's right, we are not shown the lower half of her visage. Perhaps underneath it, there's a missing nose? A hack out cheek with teeth showing through? A deliciously hideous scar?

It might be that due to Hollywood's need to cash in, the lead actress needs to be pretty still.

This is not Monster staring a Hollywood beauty as Eileen Wuornos. Nor is it Ellen Ripley. No, this is a relatively unknown actress in a huge role on which Peter Jackson's investor millions rest.

The question really is, will Hester still be a vicious little cobra, a cacodemon of utter rage and resolve? 

Part of the book character's lure is that she is the anti-hero of the tale, single minded in her mission for revenge and has trouble making friends. Let's hope that's retain as much as possible.

So, Hester will be pretty and that's that.


There's a wee chance all is not as it seems.

In the book, Hester doesn't get her red scarf until AFTER she has met Tom (he gets her one). The trailer is the opening scene of the book - which means at that point Hester has not met Tom and thus she has no red scarf.

Of course, with movie to book happening, anything can happen.

So it could be there's a bit of a fake out happening.

Maybe Hester's scar will be added later one audiences have been drawn in. It wouldn't be the first time that something was in a trailer but not the final film - look at the last three Star Wars movies - plenty of change ups happened to the point Rogue One hardly looks like it's own trailer!

Now, what do think of my contention that the trailer of Mortal Engines was basically the start of Star Wars: A New Hope?

Stephen Lang's 'Shrike' revealed for #MortalEngines

Friday, October 5, 2018
Did you ever see The Phantom Menace trailer back in the day when Darth Maul fully revealed himself to Qui-Gon and Obi-Wan by presenting himself to them with his dual light saber?

It was one of the great moments of the Star Wars canon.

And it was the same kind of feeling for this author today when the Shrike was revealed in the Mortal Engines trailer.

(The) Shrike is a key player in the orignal book and is set to have a massive presence in this film as one of the antagonists.

Played by Stephen 'Pops' Lang (of Avatar, Badlands fame) this man made monster of metal looks terrifying:

If you are an American reader of the Mortal Engines series, you may possibly be confused as to why Shrike is called Shrike and not Grike? The name was changed to Grike to avoid potential confusion with the character from the Hyperion novel.

The beauty of this Shrike design is that is just feels so faithful to how the character is described in the books AND it's kind of aligned with all the drawings fans have done for years.

stephen lang avatar

Lang said of his character at New York Comic Con:

"Once upon a time he was a man named Kit. That man was killed and his body was taken and he was hollowed out so there was really only a chassis left.

It was replaced with the technology at the time. He was resurrected as a man called The stalker...He was a warrior. He was a member of the fabled Lazarus Brigade...At this point, where our story starts, he really is a solo bounty hunter. He goes around, he collects heads, and he buys dolls and he opens them up...There's no memory left. 

The inside of his brain is described as a sleet of static." Shrike has memories of a little girl and he is searching for answers. One day, he comes across Hester Shaw, and he becomes her custodian, raising her "in his own fashion, not even understanding why he's doing it."

Will Shrike be as quotable as Darth Vader? Perhaps not but we expect great things!

The new Mortal Engines trailer is a rocking blast!

The second trailer for Mortal Engines has been released.

It's epic and finally Shrike is revealed!

While the first trailer had its moments, it felt a little lack lustre. This time round the production team have really stepped it up a notch.

What do you think of the trailer and the look of Shrike?

I am Anna Fang

Thursday, October 4, 2018

Yes, she sure is Anna Fang.

Check out that triple barrel (sawn off?) shotgun!

How do traction cities work in Mortal Engines?

Wednesday, October 3, 2018
traction city concept art london

How the traction cities and towns of Mortal Engines work

First of all, let's not go all Star Wars nerd level in our analysis of how the traction engines of Mortal Engines work and carry their giant cities across the Earth and ice.

Sure you can argue that the idea of traction cities actually roaming the Earth for 10,0000 years is as absurd as the subsequent theory of municipal darwinism, but we need to suspend our disbelief for a moment.

We need to accept that traction cities such as London work and they are giant beasts of machines kilometers wide that each carry complex societies that has its own 'world orders' that ensure those 'big wheels' keep on turning, Turd Tanks and all.

They were built after the 60 Minute War destroyed the Earth and made it a wasteland. The Cities were built so as to be able to move the surviving human populations to safer areas. The prequel novels of the series, starting with Fever Crumb show how they were developed under the watch of Nicholas Quirke based on the ideas of  Auric Godshawk.

Traction Cities are giant metropolises that are built on tiers that rely on giant internal fuel based engines to move on gigantic wheels or caterpillar tracks.

'Hungry' Cities such as London have populations of millions whereas some are small villages and hamlets propelled by small engines or even sails.

These cities such as London, hunt smaller cities (in order to tear them apart for resources and fuel) which in turn hunt towns which in turn hunt villages and static settlements.

How does the societal structure of London work?

The city of London models itself on a kind of Victorian-era society.

London's society is divided into four major and a number of minor Guilds.

The Engineers are responsible for maintaining the machines necessary for the survival of London, many of which are found by the Guild of Historians. The Historians, such as Chudleigh Pomery, are in charge of collecting and preserving highly prized, often dangerous artifacts - young Tom Natsworthy was an apprentice historian.

The Navigators are responsible for steering and plotting the course of London. The Merchants are in charge of running London's economy. London is officially ruled by an elected whom at the time of the original novel is the hardly magnanimous Magnus Crome, who is also the head of the Guild of Engineers.

Atop the whole of London sits St Paul's Cathedral. It is the only building known to have survived the Sixty Minute War and proves a central plot point in the movie.

The inhabitants of captured cities are integrated into the population of the predator city, or, in less ethical cities, taken as slaves and made to work. Cities will openly buy and seller slaves - the Nabisco Shkin Corporation being a feature of the later novels which does just that.

London is 2.5 kilometers long in the movie.

How do traction cities catch their prey?

To capture a city, the bigger city will usually have to chase the prey. They increase the speed of the engines and then chase. They aim to do it as fast as possible so that fuel expenditure is kept to a minimum.

Most cities have attachments called "Jaws" to catch their prey and drag them into the Gut. In the movie, London features large hooks which are fired out to capture the prey and then drags the catch toward the jaws.

The 'Great Under Tier' in London consist of hangars and harvesting districts where the captured prey is dismantled and looted for as much resource as possible, including humans found in the cities.

It is described by Tom Natsworthy as "A stinking sprawl of factories and furnaces between the jaws and control room".

↠ What is 'Municipal Darwinism' in Mortal Engines?

giant traction city tracks

What is the concept of 'Municipal Darwinism' in the Mortal Engines movie and book?

Municipal Darwinism is the 'technological ecosystem' by which most of the world works in the Mortal Engines novel and movies.

It's basically a play by author Philip Reeve on scientist Charles Darwin's survival of the fittest concept from his natural selection theory.

But you need to add the twist that it's a zero sum game, meaning there can be only one winner, kind of like The Highlander.

Think of the concept as 'there's always a bigger fish' from Star Wars. Every fish is looking to get a meal but in the end, only the biggest fish will dominate and survive.

But what does the biggest fish do when there is no food left?

Therein lies the rub and the point of the book.

So how does this play out in the books?

The traction cities are the municipal part of the concept (or conceit as we see it). They are organized communities that follow their own laws and customs. For instance, the city of London follows an Elizabethan hierarchy of structure.

In general, the larger 'predator cities' look to consume smaller cities for their resources.

Physical resources are used for fuel or re-utilised within the city.

Humans living in the captured cities can be enslaved or used as a source of protein and eaten.

That's right, eaten.

It was first espoused by the prequel novel, Fever Crumb.

The main theory of Municipal Darwinism is a predator and prey cycle; if the bigger city or town is faster than the smaller, the smaller town will caught and then be eaten.

But if the smaller town is faster than the bigger town, the bigger town risks running out of fuel and thus losing it's prey or even facing attack itself in a reversal of fortune.

While in the context of the book's universe, this form of Darwinism has existed for 1000s of years since the 'Sixty Minute War', it's a zero sum game which refers to the fact that the society of Municipal Darwinism is not actually a sustainable means of living in the long term.

The meaning of the title of Mortal Engines is that all the cities' engines are indeed mortal as eventually there will be nothing left for them to consume and they will fail and die, just like the humans who lived on them. Indeed, the title 'Mortal Engines' is a direct reference to a quote from William Shakespeare's Othello.

And in part, that's the irony about the book's ending.

One must bear in mind that not everybody believes in this concept.

There are many people living in hills and islands that choose to not live the traction city 'lifestyle' and they determinedly seek to form self sustaining cultures.

And there is of course, the whole Anti-Traction League thing at play...

The Anti Traction League / Green Storm hates these mechanical cities. They can see the end game and that it ultimately means death for all. That's why they seek to sabotage and destroy the big cities, knowing if they can stop their spread, their own territory would be safe.

municipal darwinism mortal engines

Thaddeus Valentine, dedicated father, keen explorer and historian

thaddeus valentine mortal engines

Here's a short featurette on Thaddues Valentine, a key antagonist of the Mortal Engines film. Played by Hugo Weaving, Valentine set's Tom Natsworthy on his path...

Meet Tom Natsworthy, Apprentice Historian of London & Poster Boy

Tuesday, October 2, 2018

A quick featurette that introduces Tom as he gets cast to the wilderness from the safety of London

There's a great shot of the Jenny Hanniver at the end..

Cometh the hour, cometh the woman

Monday, October 1, 2018

It rains, it pours, here's another poster for Mortal Engines.

Hester Shaw featurette

The tide has turned and the promotional material for Mortal Engines is finally starting to happen in earnest.

Here we have a short featurette of Hera Hilmar as Hester Shaw.

This is but a taste of what's hopefuly to come at Comic Con this Friday.

Hester Shaw official movie poster

hester shaw movie poster

Our gal Hester Shaw featuring in her own poster for Mortal Engines.
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