If Thurman is needed for the next film block of “Suspicion” or Oldman is required for the first of the slow horses, they will first self-isolate for 14 days in the UK.
“Suspicion” and “Slow Horses” are the first two UK-based Apple TV+-commissioned filming to return after the coronavirus – lockdown.
After the return of production on “Invasion”, a US series that uses Manchester as a location in Britain, two Apple TV+ dramas from Britain continue filming after the coronavirus lockdown. “Suspicion” featuring Uma Thurman is reportedly to first appear and Gary Oldman’s “Slow Horses” is also getting ready to shoot.
According to Deadline, Keshet Productions UK had nearly reached the end of its first movie block for ‘Suspicion’, when the production was forced to shut down. The Slow Horses were in preproduction at the time of the Lockdown and that has now resumed. See-Saw Films is now planning to start shooting the series in November.
The UK government has officially allowed production of what it calls film and high-end TV dramas from June 1, assuming crews meet specific safety rules, established by the British Film Commission. The latest version of the guidelines, updated 29 September, includes in principal observation for COVID-19 – symptoms on the set.
It also specifies that social distancing must be respectable except when it is impractical. In such situations the UK government mandates that a fixed team of crews should work together in what is called a bubble.
International characters, including Gary Oldman, will have to isolate themselves for 14 days.
This compass must also be used when cast or crew go into the UK for filming. – If Thurman is needed for the next film block on “Suspicion” or Oldman is for the first of the “Slow Horses” they will first need to self-isolate for 14 days in the UK.
The guidelines have been updated with exemptions, including those announced after Tom Cruise appealed to the UK government to allow production to resume on the next two ” Mission: Impossible” films.
“This considered exemption will allow international cast and crew back in the country,” explains BFI chief Adrian Wootton in July, “and back on the set, to continue work on the blockbuster films and high-end TV productions at our biggest studio facilities.”