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I realize this is an old question, but I randomly came across it and thought I could help out. Look up what movies this person has done in the past, and contact the casting director from some of those movies. They usually have great relationships with talent and their management. Hire the casting director that can get you the connection. It also helps to ...


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TV Shows don't actually earn money based on viewership in the sense that a film title does. The production house earns money by selling the TV show. The networks earn money by selling ads and/or subscriptions. I believe the only parallel stat with 'opening weekend' type stats for film would be Nielsen (and other) ratings. These are mostly 'best guesses' ...


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TV Stations are constantly updating their 'revenue map' - this is how much money they make at certain times on certain days - it's really just an annual calendar, it has to be annual to take into account seasonal variations (viewing drops in the summer) and special events (Christmas, easter etc.). These figures are actually very easy to compile because ...


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Original Answer: I'd imagine there are a lot more things that need to be done to complete a modern movie. In the 1920's you didn't have to deal with lawyers to fight for rights to use different intellectual properties. Deal with executives who want to change the view of a director. Deal with expensive and tough to work with actors. Not to mention the amount ...


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According to the IMDb pages for Copper and Ripper Street, the two shows have very little overlap, if any, in terms of their producers and creative teams, so similarities due to cross-pollination, so to speak, are unlikely. However, while Copper was by and large BBC America's pet project, and BBC (UK) had a bigger hand in Ripper Street, it is worth noting ...


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Building on my earlier comment, if I had to guess, I'd say that it was a camera pursuit vehicle. The rails on the front are presumably to mount cameras onto. If you zoom in a little, you can see (from earlier in the "making of" video) that there's a ball-shaped camera mounted inside the frame on the front.



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