Given how many details Fraser gave when recalling the traumatic memory, it was clear that it had left a lasting impression on him. “I was completely choked up,” said the actor Weekly entertainment. “It’s so scrary.” Fraser went on to explain that a stuntman being hanged with a harness was enough for the wide shots of the scene but he obviously needed to be the one with the noose for the close-up. An illusion is made through the slight hanging of a hemp rope tied around his neck.
“The first time I acted, I was acting breathless,” recalls Fraser. “Steve said, ‘Can we take another one and put stress on the rope? “” The director clearly thought the actor needed some motivational help with his performance but Fraser was beginning to feel the effects of the fake hanging. He told Sommers he would only do it again because “a noose around your neck will choke you in an artery, no matter what.”
But when the stuntman increased the tension of the rope, it forced the actor to put his foot on the ball – which was quite surprising as he was 6′ 2″ – and then it increased again. I’m not a ballerina, I can’t stand on tiptoes,” Fraser said. It didn’t take long for the actor to pass out, which he compared to “black iris at the end of silent movies” and like like” turn the volume switch down on your home stereo system, such as the Death Star, which is powered off. “Two incredibly illustrative and incredibly concrete ways to describe those milliseconds. But it’s also a chilling reminder of how quickly things can start to go wrong when stunts happen. Fortunately, this anecdote has a much happier ending.
https://www.slashfilm.com/1044192/the-mummys-hanging-scene-wasnt-entirely-fake-for-brendan-fraser/ The mummy’s hanging scene wasn’t fake at all for Brendan Fraser