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This has been archived and is no longer updated. Find out more about archiving. Last week the Producer Adam Tandy gave a handy overview of the story so farand this week we're delighted to hear from new star Rebecca Front. Thankfully she lived through the process and survived to tell us how she found the experience: Rebecca writes First day of filming and I felt pretty relaxed. I knew my lines, and just went for it. At the end of my part in the scene, with Chris, James and Joanna still performing, I walked off the set and round to the area where Armando was watching the monitors.
The point is that the show is as much about the camera work and direction and sound quality as it is about scripts and acting. There's an unmistakable house-style, which is in no small measure created by the extraordinary work of Jamie Cairney and his team of guerilla camera operators.
They nip in and out of rooms, hide in corners and frequently run full pelt to catch a particular moment. It's impressive to behold, and what makes it more impressive is that you frequently don't behold it. They seem to be invisible.How NOT to make a first impression 🙈 - The Cleaner - BBC
Like Jeeves, they shimmer in and out of rooms, only very occasionally crashing into a filing cabinet. The upshot of this is that when you're doing a scene, you really feel as though you and the other actors are alone in the room. This meant that scenes, particularly with Peter Capaldi, had an intensity that I hadn't expected.
I never quite knew where emotionally we would end up. This is what acting should be like; it's as close as TV ever gets to live theatre, because Armando never allows the mechanics of making a programme to get in the way. And all of that informs what you see on screen. The pace of the jokes, the pressure of the situations all stem from that sense that Armando and the crew create of this being real and now and ghastly and funny and true.
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Richard Bacon on being in The Thick of It