By now, you may have had time to pick up your free week (or year!) From the Apple TV + and check what is already available on the streaming from Ma; So it's time to know more about the upcoming productions that will come to the service. Two of them recently won full trailers and we'll take a look at them below.
The first Apple-acquired movie finally got its release. Hala, which premiered at this year's Sundance festival and even had its rights bought by Ma, tells the story of a Muslim Muslim girl of Pakistani origin (Geraldine Viswanathan) is the difficult experience of growing up in the United States, balancing your family tradition with Western customs.
The film, written and directed by Minhal Baig, has executive production of the actress Jada Pinkett Smith. He will have a limited release in American theaters on the 22nd, in time to become eligible for next year's big movie awards, and hit Apple TV + next day. December 6th.
Meanwhile, the long awaited series of M. Night Shyamalan (“The Sixth Sense”) for Apple TV + finally won its definitive trailer after a series of teasers. Check below the official notice of Servant:
The series is described by Apple as follows:
Be wary of what you believe. From M. Night Shyamalan, Servant follows a bereaved couple from Philadelphia after a terrible tragedy creates a rift in the relationship and opens the door for a mysterious force to enter their home.
Starring Toby Kebbell (“Fantastic Four”), Lauren Ambrose (“The Seven Palms”) and Rupert Grint (from the Harry Potter franchise), the series hits Apple TV + on 28th next.
Budget of See
Finally, another Apple TV + series had its budget contested last week, we talk about a similar case involving “The Morning Show”. The ball now, See.
Who talked about the subject at Business insider it was the filmmaker Francis Lawrence, responsible for directing some of the episodes of the series. Lawrence refuted the rumors that the initial two seasons of See would have cost $ 240 million, stating that, as expensive as it may be, speculation has thrown values far above reality and that its budget is nowhere near as serious as "Game of Thrones".
Lawrence also shared some more details about the series production. He said, for example, that the writers and directors set up a discussion booth with experts from various areas of blindness consultants, evolutionary biology practitioners, and experts in survival, for example to discuss what a future would look like in which almost all mankind would have lost their ability to see.
The filmmaker also shared the difficulty of filming in remote locations far from urban centers; One of the fight scenes in the first episode, for example, had the recordings extended for four days due to the difficulties of dislocation and staff management (between actors, dubls and extras). Not a simple operation, obviously.
Lawrence's full interview can be read here.