Saw 3D

Horror film

Casting began in mid-December 2009. On February 22, 2010, Cary Elwes was listed on the Toronto Film & Television's official list of personnel website for Saw 3D but on March 8 his name along with other cast members were removed from the list. The following month, Lionsgate confirmed his reprisal Lawrence Gordon, last seen in the first film. Dunstan and Melton said that Elwes was on set and filmed new scenes.

Saw , previously known as Saw VII, is an 3D horror film directed by Kevin Greutert, written by Patrick Melton and Marcus Dunstan, and starring Tobin Bell, Costas Mandylor, Betsy Russell, Sean Patrick Flanery and . It is the seventh and final installment of the Saw film series, and the first shot in 3D.

Casting began in mid-December 2009. On February 22, 2010, Cary Elwes was listed on the Toronto Film & Television's official list of personnel website for Saw 3D but on March 8 his name along with other cast members were removed from the list. The following month, Lionsgate confirmed his reprisal Lawrence Gordon, last seen in the first film. Dunstan and Melton said that Elwes was on set and filmed new scenes.

Casting began in mid-December 2009. On February 22, 2010, Cary Elwes was listed on the Toronto Film & Television\'s official list of personnel website for Saw 3D but on March 8 his name along with other cast members were removed from the list. The following month, Lionsgate confirmed his reprisal Lawrence Gordon, last seen in the first film. Dunstan and Melton said that Elwes was on set and filmed new scenes.

An eighth installment was planned, but the decrease in the performance for Saw VI compared to previous installments, led to Saw 3D being the final film in the series, and the plot concept for Saw VIII being incorporated into Saw 3D. Saw V director David Hackl was to direct the film, but two weeks before filming Lionsgate announced that Greutert, who directed the sixth film, would direct.

Principal photography took place in Toronto from February to April 2010 and was shot with the SI-3D digital camera system, as opposed to shooting with traditional cameras and later transferring to 3D in post-production. Saw 3D was originally scheduled to be released on October 22, 2010, but was pushed back a week to October 29, 2010. The film was initially rated NC-17 (no children 17 and under admitted) by the Motion Picture Association of America (MPAA) and had be to submitted six times to finally receive an R rating.

Variety reported in July 2009 that Lionsgate greenlit Saw 3D (then called Saw VII) and announced David Hackl would return to direct, his last film being Saw V. Producers Mark Burg and Oren Koules, and writers Patrick Melton and Marcus Dunstan also returned.Brian Gedge replaced series' cinematographer David Armstrong. Pre-production began on September 14, 2009. According to Melton, the working title was Saw: Endgame.

A scene being constructed at the Metro Hall of Toronto in April 2010. The scene in the film included 400 extras.

Originally two sequels were planned after the sixth,but in December 2009 Melton stated in a podcast interview with the UK radio station Demon FM that Saw 3D was the final installment and would address unanswered questions from previous Saw films, such as the fate of the first film's protagonist Dr. Gordon and other survivors from previous films, while bringing a final resolution to the series.

The storyline for a Saw VIII was combined into Saw 3D; this decision was primarily due to Saw VI‘s poor box .On July 22, 2010 in an interview with USA Today the producers confirmed that Saw 3D will officially end the film series.[25] Burg told Reuters that, “In every Saw movie, we left questions open and in Saw 3D we answer every question the audience has ever had”. He added that, “even new viewers will be able to follow and get caught up to speed”.

Share this article: Saw 3D

Facebook
LinkedIn
WhatsApp
Pinterest
Twitter
Email

MORE TOPICS

Biopic Roles: Actors Who Immortalized Real People on Screen

Biopics provide a window into the lives of people who have significantly influenced our world. Actors who take on these roles not only immortalize these real-life figures on the screen but also make their stories accessible and relatable to a broad audience.

Jason Bateman is a fan of the Los Angeles Dodgers

Jason Bateman

Jason Kent Bateman (born January 14, 1969) is an American television and film actor. Bateman was born in Rye, New York. His mother, Victoria Elizabeth, was a former flight attendant for Pan Am, and his father, Kent Bateman, is an actor, film and television writer/director, and founder of a repertory stage in Hollywood. His mother was from the United Kingdom, born in Shrewsbury, Shropshire.

Marley

With his documentary MARLEY, which was made with the full cooperation of the Marley family and embraced a variety of sources and speakers who have previously gone unheard, Macdonald brings the legacy into a new generation and lends an often exuberant and moving perspective to a legend.

21 and Over

After writing the monumentally successful comedy The Hangover, Jon Lucas and Scott Moore penned 21 and Over as a spec script not based on their own experiences, but about the outrageous things they had longed to do.

Barney's Version is the picaresque and touching story of the politically incorrect, fully lived life of the impulsive, irascible and fearlessly blunt Barney Panofsky.

Barney’s Version

From producer Robert Lantos, Barney’s Version is a film based on Mordecai Richler’s prize-winning comic novel with Paul Giamatti in the title role. Filming took place in Montreal, the Laurentians, Rome and New York. Barney Panofsky (Paul Giamatti) is a seemingly ordinary man who lives an extraordinary life. Barney’s candid confessional spans four decades and two continents, and includes three wives (Rosamund Pike, Minnie Driver and Rachelle Lefevre), one outrageous father (Dustin Hoffman) and a charmingly dissolute best friend (Scott Speedman).

Typecasting in Hollywood: Career Booster or Actor’s Nightmare?

In the world of Hollywood, typecasting is a topic that generates a diversity of opinions. It is a phenomenon where an actor becomes so strongly identified with a specific role or type of character that they become virtually synonymous with them, making it challenging for audiences to separate the performer from the persona. While typecasting…