“Hello, this is Rawson Marshall Thurber. I am the writer / director of Red Notice. “He knows what he’s doing. Red Notice opens with John Hartley, an FBI profiler played by Dwayne Johnson, arriving at the Castle Sant’Angelo Museum to try to stop Nolan Booth, played by Ryan Reynolds, from stealing a priceless egg. So John Hartley entered. , and he realized that this egg is probably not the real one. And he decides to prove it by grabbing a soda nearby and pouring it over the egg and watching the egg melt in front of his eyes. And the moment he does, he sees Nolan Booth, Ryan Reynolds take off. And that starts our hunt. I wanted to start the movie off on a high note, and I thought a chase on foot through the museum might be one way. fun to do. Due to some of the restrictions imposed by the pandemic we couldn’t leave Atlanta so we had to build the whole museum on a sound stage in Atlanta We had an amazing production design team led by Andy Oscar nominee Nicholson And him and his team have built the whole museum inside. And if you watch the footage, Ryan and Dwayne chase each other down the halls. And a lot of times what we would do was take them through a hallway, and then overnight we would transform it to look like another hallway, and they would come back the other way. And if you didn’t know, you wouldn’t know. It’s part of the magic of cinema. So we just kept reusing the sets over and over again, rebuilding them, straightening them out, and we had a pretty cool running chase to get things started. On top of that, we wanted to add dynamic camera movement to the opening chase. So not only were we in portable mode, but we also added a technology that is not used very often. We used a very small camera called the Komodo Cam, created by the Red Digital camera system. And it’s about the size of a tissue box, and we attached this camera to a racing drone. And we chased Ryan and Dwayne through our sets as they ran to and fro, and that got us some really good shots. As you will see, certainly when Ryan walks into the great scaffolding room and runs and jumps over the table, the camera following him and chasing him to the scaffolding is our Komodo Cam, our flying drone. racing operated by world famous Johnny FPV, wanted the chase to be fun. I wanted it to be quick. I wanted to show Ryan’s character Nolan Booth that he’s someone who thinks more than problems. He’d rather cheat on you than try to hit you. And so what I liked about the scaffolding sequence is that Nolan Booth never punches. Ryan never gives a punch. He hops and weaves, dodges and dodges, and uses his wits to outwit the security guards who try to chase him down. And for me, it’s a lot more fun than just pulling out a gun and shooting people. We had a great stunt team that started to design the actual streak in terms of drops and gags. At the end of the streak, Ryan pulls one last pin and the whole scaffolding collapses. What we had to do, of course, was shoot each piece before collapsing the scaffolding. And then, overnight, our special effects team and rigging technicians blew up and fall the scaffolding. And then you put in about eight or nine cameras, because you really only want to do it once. And then everyone’s safe, and on the count of three, they hit the button, and it all falls apart. And we got it in one take.
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