19:15В глянце: Кит Харингтон и каст сериала "Игра Престолов" на обложке журнала Time
Попасть на обложку журнала Time всегда почетно. В этом году в июльском номере этого издания фанатам посчастливится увидеть фотосет каста 7 сезона сериала "Игра Престолов" ( Games of the Thrones) и большое интервью Кита Харингтона. Разговор состоялся в январе 2017 года, когда у актера выдалось свободное время из-за отмены съемок в связи с плохой погодой в Белфасте. Интервью взял журналист Даниэль Д'Аддарио, фотографом фотосессии выступил Miles Aldrige.
КИТ ХАРИНГТОН / KIT HARINGTON
TIME [ИЮЛЬ 2017]
BY DANIEL D’ADDARIO/BELFAST | PHOTOGRAPHS BY MILES ALDRIDGE
GAME OF THRONES: HOW THEY MAKE THE WORLD’S MOST POPULAR SHOW
The battle for Westeros may be won or lost on the back of a lime green mechanical bull.
That’s what it looks like on a January Monday in Belfast, as Game of Thrones films its seventh season here. Certainly no one believes the dragons that have thrilled viewers of HBO’s hit series exist in any real sense. And yet it’s still somewhat surprising to see the British actor Emilia Clarke, who plays exiled queen Daenerys, straddling the "buck” on a soundstage at Titanic Studios, a film complex named after this city’s other famously massive export.
The machine under Clarke looks like a big pommel horse and moves in sync with a computer animation of what will become a dragon. Clarke doesn’t talk much between takes. Over and over, a wind gun blasts her with just enough force to make me worry about the integrity of her ash blond wig. (Its particular color is the result of 2½ months’ worth of testing and seven prototypes, according to the show’s hair designer.) Over and over, Clarke stares down at a masking-tape mark on the floor the instant episode director Alan Taylor shouts, "Now!” Nearby, several visual-effects supervisors watch on monitors.
ФОТОСЕССИЯ / PHOTOSHOOT
ЗАКАДРОВОЕ ВИДЕО / VIDEO BTS
ИНТЕРВЬЮ / INTERVIEW
Kit Harington: Season 7 Is a ’Huge Seismic Shift’ for Jon Snow
TIME met up with Game of Thrones star Kit Harington in Belfast on an unexpected break from filming season seven, as inclement weather had prevented his planned shoot. It was a pause in action for an actor who’s been a part of some of Thrones’s most demanding sequences. "It’s a different way of acting where it can get very frustrating, but you have to zone off the background noise a bit,” he notes.
Over coffee before he caught a screening of Manchester by the Sea, the actor described the process of disillusionment — and rediscovery — that he’s experienced. After a tough time with the continued attention that comes with the show’s success, Harington’s found excitement in the role once again: "I deal with a lot better now. I think I deal with it better because I can see the end.”
Harington spoke to TIME in January for our cover story on Game of Thrones, whose seventh season premieres July 16; here’s an edited transcript of that conversation.
In major scenes you’re surrounded by hundreds of extras, practical special effects and spots where they’re going to paint in visual effects. Where do you find the spontaneity you need for a performance?
The challenge with Thrones is that unlike some of the smaller, maybe independent movies, where it’s a single camera and it’s in a room, and it’s very domestic — it’s far more actor- and performance-focused. With this, in the nicest and best possible way, you are one part of the scenery in various shots. You have to sometimes go into a zone with Thrones where you just shut off everything around you, because everything has to be so detailed. The background has to be in exactly the right place, the smoke has to be the right level, the light has to be right — there’s a hundred things that have to be right. At any one moment, the take could not work, because of any of those elements. It’s exactly like shooting Lord of the Rings. Any big, epic movie would be like that. And it’s a different way of acting where it can get very frustrating, but you have to zone out the background noise a bit. And there are times when you don’t, when it’s a less intense scene or something. It’s a certain skill, and one that I’m glad I’ve had the opportunity to try and craft, because some actors come into this and it’s way too much going on and they can’t zone out.
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