Netflix's "Stranger Things" impressed and enamored fans that admired the 80s homage TV show. It proved to be so much of a hit, one of the show's producers, Shawn Levy, addressed the challenge of continuing forth with season two which is set to debut in 2017. This can prove to be complicated for the crew and the challenges that lie ahead for "Stranger Things" season two.

TakingIt To 'Next-Level Crazy Stuff.'

Producer Levy discussed the situation on what to do next for a series that paid homage to the 80s via references in tons of scenes.He did discuss the future of "Stranger Things" as they intend on encompassing what was so beloved with the eight episodes of season one.

He then mentioned taking on "next-level crazy stuff."

According to Levy, he felt it would be disingenuous to admit that there was no pressure to achieve a level of success for the second season. The "Stranger Things" producer compared it to the movie world when following up with original films of their own franchises. The knack of making 80s movie references made it all the more appealing.

"This has been the challenge of it: on the one hand as we’ve see in the movie world, to do a follow-up that feels like the same thing is disappointing to an audience; to abandon things or change things [from the original], that disappoints the audience."

Although no "Stranger Things" plot details have been mentioned, Levy felt the need to service thecharacters that are so now beloved. So it looks like they are being handled with care. He did, however, talk about takingon something more for season two.

"A lot of Season 2 is next-level, some crazy stuff, but we must service these characters who are now beloved, who are known to the audience."

How "Stranger Things" characters are written

Levy talked about how the Duffer Brothers write about the characters in a fashion based on what they see in the actor. That way, they aren't forced into something when it comes to the role. There's also the consideration that "Stranger Things" season two will bring forth actors that are a year older and with it the ability to grow with them.

"I think we’re going to stay honest with these kids by growing with them."

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