In Sri Lanka! Go to this site for more information, it's full of all the details from all the scenes in the movie. enjoy!
FRANK MARSHALL Executive Producer: "The site for the rope bridge was a lucky find, just north of Kandy. We needed a deep gorge we could string the bridge across and Robert Watts and Elliot Scott located one close by a huge dam construction project. The dam had been under construction for three or four years by a British company, which meant that there were engineers available and plenty of machinery close by. We used their surveyors and people who seem to be able to just hang from sheer rock faces and ended up with a a great bridge which was totally safe and built to exacting specifications. "I'll admit I was apprehensive while we were shooting around the rope bridge. It was a precarious location and while we had every safety precaution, specila harnesses, lines and ropes, still people will be people. For the first couple of days they're cautious. But once they get used to being there and their minds are on the making of the movie, they tend to get a little careless. It was a sheer drop, hundreds of feet down. For five or six days I was extremely nervous, and found myself constantly reminding people, 'Hey mind the edge,' 'Walk slowly at all times!' and so on. And of course nobody wants to stay in a safety harness when it's hot and humid. "We finally cut the bridge for a spectacular scene towards the end of the movie. We only had one shot at it, since once the bridge was cut, the cost and time involved in putting it back together would have been prohibitive. It had to be right the first time or we were sunk. Naturally, it was one of those difficult days with intermittent sun and cloud. We needed to shoot with direct sunlight, so we had to roll our nine cameras, get them all up to speed and go at just the right moment. If the sun had gone behind the clouds at that point, we would have lost the shot. When the bridge parted we had articulated, motorized dummies activated that kicked and jerked their arms as they fell. It looked very real, spectacular. "That wasn't the only bridge we built. We created another smaller bridge in Sri Lanka, this time only fifteen feet off the ground for certain shots that would have been just too dangerous on the real thing, plus another on the studio lot in England which we positioned so that all you could see was sky behind it. There was even a cliff face hanging bridge set in England which itself was sixty feet high. We had to do all this because we couldn't lower the cameras and equipment into the gorge in Sri Lanka." DOUGLAS SLOCOMBE Director of Photography: "There were logistical problems with the rope bridge scene in Sri Lanka. We had to shoot from both sides and below the bridge, perched on slippery ledges and rock faces. In addition, it was difficult to get equipment from one side to the other quicky. At first, we thought that none of us except the stunt boys would set foot on it, but within ten minutes of Steven Spielberg arriving he had crossed it - tru to form. After that, everybody wanted to cross it. But equipment was another matter and that had to be trucked all the way around the valley which could take several hours. The right equipment had to be in the right place at the right time. Equally important, when we were shooting from one side of the bridge, we had to ensure that no equipment was visible on the far side which was no easy task as arc lights and so on would take a considerable amount of effort to put in position. ELLIOT SCOTT Production Designer: "We knew we wouldn't find an existing bridge and that we'd have to build it. We wanted one three hundred feet long, infinitely longer than any real rope bridge. We needed a structure that was (a) long and dangerous looking, (b) absolutely safe and (c) capable of being cut quickly. Also, it had to support the weight of twenty people working it. Eventually it was constructed of steel cords and faced with old rattan ropes." GEORGE GIBBS Mechanical Effects Supervisor: "I had to devise a way to cut the steel cables on the rope bridge without any sound and without any smoke from explosions because the plot calls for Indiana Jones to cut the bridge with a sword. When you look back, you always think: 'Why was there a problem? It was all so easy. ' But that's always afterwards. At the time I'm thinking: 'This might be one of the biggest effects I'll ever be responsible for. Now, how do I do it?' "The steel cables were 90 millimeters thick, the same cables that the construction company, Balfour Beatty Nuttall, were using on their cranes on the Victoria Dam project nearby. I eventually located a firm just outside Marseilles, France who make explosively activated metronactuators which are used for blowing and releasing hatches on spaceflights. They manufactured special cable cutters for me. And on the day they cut through ninety millimeter cables without any smoke or noise at all, not even a snap. They were only the size of a tea cup. Their power was just unbelievable."
A lot of the film was shot in Kilmainham Gaol in Dublin but one scene near the end was shot in a chamber beneath Tower Bridge known as the bascule chamber.
The opening scene in the beach was shot in curracloe, wexford, Ireland
A scene can contain multiple shots. A shot is one isolated take.
From what I read, the first scenes that were shot were the fight scene, and the baseball scene, which they described as the hardest ones to film/make. Hope I helped!
Yes. After Griggs is shot down by Ultranationalist troops, Zachaev enters the scene with 2 guards. The guards proceed to kill all of the soldiers on the bridge while Zachaev personally executes Gaz with a shot to the head with a Desert Eagle.
The scene was shot in a parking lot. The parking lot was used to recreate a replica of the Merritt Parkway because it was too costly to actually shoot the scene on the parkway.
The scene where Don Vito is initially shot. He is "shot" at and "chased" in both scenes, a "little boy" is standing over him in both scenes and the Don was buying produce when shot and is running through the tomato plants when playing with his grandson.
A kill shot on a raccoon is right in its neck. Another kill shot is between the eye and the ear (the temple).
The word 'establishing' in a script is usually included in the phrase 'establishing shot'. This shot establishes the location of the ensuing scene. For example, just before a scene in a classroom, the establishing shot of the exterior of the school can be shown.
Shot himself in right temple
You use the long shot to hook onto one of the wooden pegs on the other side.
the temple is the closest spot to the brain dont get shot there while playing paintball it hurts :D
opening shot that establishes the environment of a show or scene.Read more: establishing-shot
The "scene" or the "set".
Shot division depends on the director how is visualizing the scene. There is a traditional shot division i.e., Master shot (long shot), Over the shoulder(mid shot), Close ups. But one should understand the depth and emotion driver of the scene content and then decide the shot break down. For instance it is a scene where you need to give build up, you need to break down with lot of close ups, movements etc and if it is an emotional scene lot of Track shots such as slow TRACK IN, TRACK OUT, ROUND TRACK etc. For to establish a shock value in the scene you need to break down with lot of pans and zoom in, zoom out. So over all shot division depends on the director how he understands and want to convey it through the shots. If the director is not that great he just can use simple traditional division of Master shot, OTS, Close ups.
Technician Sergeant Michael "Mike" Horvath played by Tom Sizemore, though he could still hobble, was shot in the hip before the bridge scene, right before he pulls Upham off the stairway and drags him out. When Sgt. Horvath yells they will blow the bridge, he is hit in the mid-back by a ricochet bullet, then in the right upper back by another shot, and falls into the arms of his comrade who helps him across the bridge.
The commercial was filmed in Hollywood. The buffalo scene was shot about 45 minutes of LA and the office scene was shot in the same studio as Law and Order LA.
No you get dead damage..lol
It is in the wind temple after you beat the miniboss
This was in 1775 at the Bridge of Concord where the British and the colonists met in April 19 starting the Revolution. The statue on the bridge today States " It was a shot heard around the world".
Los Angels, California
It was shot in Oxbow Park in Gresham,Oregon. I lived there when they were filming it, they had their flyer up for extras.
the shot heard round the world