Me after seeing this:
"It’s a very personal thing this, but when I was in Poirot a few years ago I was filming the day before I got married and I had a wonderful day on the set - everyone was so lovely, we’d been filming in Morocco and everything was very joyous, and I thought ‘Isn’t this lovely, I’m in Poirot!’ And as I was leaving David came over to wish me good luck, and when he’s dressed as Poirot he still does the voice and everything, and he kind of blessed me as Poirot. It sounds slightly silly but it really moved me, it felt like all my Sunday nights were patting me on the head, it was very charming of him." [x]
An Edit a Day - Benedict Cumberbatch - [382/?]
This is from Empty Hearse filming.
Rupert Graves has done the ALS Ice Bucket Challenge.
Good on ya Rupert.
'The Cameras of Sherlock' - Behind the Scenes on BBC Sherlock - Benedict Cumberbatch & crew on set & lots of cameras! - (x)
I like the one of Arwel in the camera bank going ‘my turn?!’
Sherlock’s His Last Vow wins
threeFOUR Emmys tonight
Primetime Emmys to follow on August 25th
Yan Miles Won an Emmy for Editing Sherlock, His Last Vow!
You’re looking at Shezza getting his comeuppance before the scene was edited! On the left is what A Camera is recording (the main camera that captures the action) and B Camera on the right (the secondary camera that captures either another angle of the main action, or the actions of characters that are secondary to the main action). Yan Miles won an Emmy for artfully editing the footage from these cameras into a coherent story.
[Single-Camera editing, then, doesn’t mean the footage only comes from one camera. Multi-camera editing which is what you get on a soundstage, for example, when multiple cameras are pointed at a scene from the position of where the studio audience sits (the missing 4th wall.) In multi-camera editing the whole cast is present and plays out the action sequentially. This is the kind of set up you have for game shows, most sit-coms— anything before a live studio audience.]