A diehard sci-fi/fantasy fan, television writer and producer Bryan Fuller studied film at the USC School of Cinematic Arts in Los Angeles. He got his start in show business by pitching scripts to "Star Trek: Deep Space Nine" and "Star Trek: Voyager," with episodes first accepted and produced in 1997. In addition to his writing, Fuller became a co-producer on the latter program, working on the series until its final season in 2001. Fuller subsequently created the supernatural comedy/drama series "Dead Like Me," a show that received critical acclaim, but was cancelled after two seasons. With Todd Holland, Fuller co-created the short-lived whimsical series "Wonderfalls," which ran during '04, and, three years later, he unveiled another fantastical show, "Pushing Daisies," a lauded series that also didn't survive beyond two seasons. Despite his bad luck with ongoing series, Fuller remains an in-demand writer and producer, having worked on the popular "Heroes" show, among other projects.
Writer (Feature Film)
Producer (Feature Film)
Made his series writing debut on "Star Trek: Voyager" (UPN) and "Star Trek: Deep Space Nine" (Syndicated)
During the last year of "Star Trek: Voyager," delivered pilot spec for "Dead Like Me" to his agent
Executive produced and wrote the NBC movie adaptation of "Carrie," based on Stephen King's novel
Created the Showtime comedy-drama series "Dead Like Me"
Co-created the Fox series "Wonderfalls" with Todd Holland
Co-produced and wrote episodes of the NBC sci-fi drama "Heroes"
Created and executive produced the acclaimed series "Pushing Daisies" (ABC), starring Lee Pace as a a pie-maker who can bring dead things back to life
Created the NBC pilot "Mockingbird Lane," a dramatic reboot of the 1960s sitcom "The Munsters" (CBS), which aired as a TV movie
Developed "Hannibal" for NBC
Returned to Star Trek as the co-creator of "Star Trek: Discovery," but ended his involvement in the series before production began
Executive producer and writer for TV adaptation of Neal Gaiman's "American Gods"