Oddly enough, MTV's next scripted series could not be more Nickelodeon, with Victoria Justice at the helm and an R. An episode was also directed by Twilight and Thirteen 's Catherine Hardwicke. Adapting television shows from books has gone well for most networks. One good sign is that Eye Candy has at least two women on its writing staff, according to IMDb.Execuive producer Christian Taylor appeared on the panel with cast members Victoria Justice, Casey Deidrick, Kiersey Clemons, John Garet Stoker and Harvey Guillen, as well as executive producer Jason Blum., said: “Scary movies are a lot of what I used to do, and used to be all that I do.It’s easier to make technology scary in a TV show.” He said the idea is to find “the horror in the mundane,” such as the havoc that can be wreaked on personal lives by hacking into a hospital’s records.will not be returning for season two," she wrote in an extended post."Even though a lot of you are going to feel sad/angry, please know that playing Lindy Sampson, is something that I loved and I will hold dear to my heart." The Viacom-owned cable network picked up the 10-episode drama in February 2014.
The series stars Victoria Justice as the young tech genius who begins to believe her online suitor is said stalker.Piggybacking off of that, in the novel it's Ben's death that Lindy is still recovering from when all of this goes down.On the MTV series, Lindy's sister was abducted and the case is still open, which is what drives her before she gets involved with cyberstalkers. Still, how different is MTV's Eye Candy from the book? This is a Stine book written for adults, or young adults.Stine may have shaped our childhoods, but that doesn't mean he knows everything about being a 21-year-old girl.
It's encouraging that MTV has hired women to tell this story. Lindy, a New Yorker in her early twenties, starts online dating and meets who she thinks could be a cyberstalker and serial murderer.