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‘The Flash’ Spoilers: ‘Fargo’ Alum Joey King To Play Red-Haired Meta-human In Season 3

Joey King

Joey King is making a visit in Central City.

According to YVR Shoots, King, who had a recurring role in the first season of “Fargo,” will play a red-haired meta-human in the upcoming season 3 of “The Flash.”

Details about King’s character are scarce, but YVR Shoots revealed that the 17-year-old actress will appear in episode 3 of the forthcoming installment.

Last Friday night, Emmy-winning VFX supervisor Armen V. Kevorkian was spotted directing Grant Gustin in his Flash costume at Vancouver’s Granville Square. King was also seen on set.

Two weeks ago, Kevorkian revealed on Instagram that he’s directing season 3, episode 3.

Besides “Fargo,” King also starred on NBC’s sitcom “Bent” and appeared in several films like “Independence Day: Resurgence,” “The Conjuring” and “Crazy, Stupid, Love,” among many others.

“The Flash” is diving into the “Flashpoint” timeline at the beginning of season 3, but Gustin recently revealed that his character Barry won’t be in that timeline until the very end of the installment.

[Season 3] is pretty ‘Flashpoint’ focused right now, which I think we are going to see the repercussions coming out of ‘Flashpoint,‘” Gustin told Kevin Smith during an interview for IMDb at last month’s San Diego Comic-Con. “There will be ramifications all season long from ‘Flashpoint.’

[However,] I think we can state… ‘Flashpoint’ does not last all season long,” the 26-year-old actor said, but there are permanent ramifications.”

Which DC Comics metahuman could King be playing? Share your guesses in the comments below!

“The Flash” season 3 premieres on Tuesday, Oct. 4 at 8 p.m. on The CW.


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Happy Birthday Joey!


Joey just turned 17 today and I wish to her a Happy Birthday!!! I hope you enjoy your day ♥

xoxo Team Joey King Web

Categories Photos Photoshoot

Joey for Flaunt Magazine

Hello. Joey had beautiful photoshoot for Flaunt Magazine. I hope we will see more pictures from that photoshoot 🙂

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You are on your first set. There are little tables, with little chairs arranged around them, and other kids who are playing with glue and glitter—although they’re not really playing; they are doing what the director told them to do. You are also doing what the director told you to do. You look in the little plastic bowl in front of you. You get up and grab a box of Life Cereal off of a high shelf. You take it back to your table and pour it into your bowl until it is over owing. You take a handful of cereal and put it in your mouth. You get up and strike a pose. The audience feels love, joy, and a slight pang of hunger. The director yells “cut.”

Joey King began her career when she was four years old. Most children by age four—WebMD claims—should be able to get along with people outside the family, draw circles and squares, and ride a tricycle. Since that commercial, King has appeared in 22 films and 14 TV shows. Now 16, she has starred opposite Colin Hanks, Steve Carell, Julianne Moore, Jeff Goldblum, Liam Hemsworth, James Franco, Jamie Foxx, and Selena Gomez. King has nine projects on the radar—among them this summer’s extraterrestrial fun bath, Independence Day: Resurgence.

Given this résumé, it’s no surprise that when I ask King what she likes to do on vacation, her answer is, “Vacation? That’s a fun word. I usually don’t do that.” Despite a lack of downtime, King leaves room for spontaneity, “One of my favorite adventures that I ever went on is when me and my older sister Kelli were sitting, painting our nails together, it was 1 PM and she was like, ‘Hey, I kinda want to go to Disneyland today,’ and I was like ‘Hey, me too.’ So, we literally just got up and, just the two of us, went to Disneyland.

While she scales the precipices of Hollywood, and increasingly, the world of fashion—King appeared front row at several New York Fashion Week shows, and attended Chanel’s “I Love Coco” event last spring in L.A. alongside pal Rowan Blanchard (featured in Flaunt’s Secrets issue)—she does take some moments to look down. “When I was nine years old, I don’t think I realized the gravity of what it meant to be the lead in a studio lm [as Ramona Quimby in Ramona and Beezus (2010)] and now I’m like, ‘Whoa, wow, I did that!’ And that’s crazy. I was still just as excited then but I have not lost that wonderment at all. I think it’s even gotten greater because I understand the gravity of what I’m doing.