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9

In the US meal breaks for actors are regulated by the Screen Actors Guild/American Federation of Television and Radio Actors (SAG/AFTRA) and are usually provided by the Craft Services Department. According to the Union rules found here The performer must be given the first meal break within six hours from the time of first call. The provisions for ...


9

Often on shooting sets a table with food and snacks will be provided at all times. It's called a craft service, and it's there to provide nourishment not only for the actors but to all the filming crew. It gives the crew quick access to food and drink so that they don't need to leave the set if they get hungry. Here's a nice article on the subject.


6

There are several different types of "grips", each with varying levels of responsibility. The Key Grip is basically the unit head, and reports to the Director of Photography on a feature. They are responsible for scouting the locations, ordering, arranging transport and setup of equipment for filming and lighting. They are sometimes billed as first company ...


6

So if you pick something up once, you're considered a grip? -Mike Nelson, riffing their own credits in Mystery Science Theater 3000: The Movie (1996) Indeed, A Key Grip usually doesn't do any gripping, that is to say it's just a fancy way of saying "Grip Manager". And while we're at it, Mike is basically right that Grips just hold things such as ...


4

I'd preface this by saying that I'm no expert in this type of cinema. But there's a cinematographer on IMDb who goes by R. Diwakaran\Divakaran and one of the 3 films listed in his profile is Notebook by Mumbai Police director Rosshan Andrrews. So it might be the same guy. Note also that Mumbai Police's Wiki page inexplicably called the cinematographer both ...



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