The future of Rebel Wilson's TV series seems uncertain but not her career, with three movies still on offer.
The US studio Warner Bros is expected to make a decision soon about the future of Australian actress Rebel Wilson's comedy series Super Fun Night.
The series wraps its first season after only 17 episodes this week in the US.
"I'm very happy with what we've done, but I also have a backlog of film projects, because Super Fun Night took me out of movies for the year, so I'll get on those in the event that it doesn't go ahead," Wilson said. "Either way I think I'll be fine."
The 28-year-old star of Australian comedies such as Bogan Pride and The Wedge has an embarrassment of riches with no less than three film sequels stacked up in her schedule: Night At The Museum 3, Kung Fu Panda 3 and Pitch Perfect 2.
Super Fun Night was produced by Warner Bros for the US network ABC but the series has struggled to "break out" in the US schedule.
It launched to 8.23 million viewers in the US – a sizeable audience – but steadily shed audience since then. It has settled to around the 4-5 million viewer mark.
The most recent episode, the 16th in the series, drew 3.42 million viewers.
As a rule, US networks do not make final decisions about new series renewals until May. With the series wrapping, a decision could some anytime from now until then.
Wilson told The Hollywood Reporter the series has been a steep learning curve.
"Being from Australia and never having done this before, there were a lot of things I had to learn. And I probably learned the hard way," she said.
She also said she has struggled with American "sensibilities".
"At first I had to adapt quite a lot because a lot of my comedy couldn't be shown on air," she said. "We filmed a lot of it, but the Standards and Practices people [the American network equivalent of a network censor] would cut it out."
In addition to starring in the series with Canadian actress Lauren Ash and US TV star Liza Lapira, Wilson is the show's writer and executive producer.
"I have so much respect for anyone who's been a writer-performer on a network show because you don't realise how hard it's going to be until you're actually in there doing it," she said.
"For me, it was a seven-day, 17-hours-a-day job. No one could ever prepare you for how insane that kind of schedule is. It's like doing four-and-a-half movies back to back."