Turner & Hooch taught the cast and crew the same way a lazy dog ​​can dress up

Spottiswoode (“Tomorrow Never Dies”) talked about his experience directed “Turner & Hooch.” According to him, working with a dog has its downsides – obvious and unexpected. “We had a scene in the movie where Tom and Hooch were on standby all night to see a location, and I decided that they were going to have to improvise this,” Spottiswoode said, noting that he couldn’t give it. The dog reads the script. . Very few dogs can read, and even those that can limited vocabulary.

Beyond the expected hurdles of working with non-human actors, there are plenty of unexpected downsides to working with dogs. A particular (and disgusting) case fueled by Hanks’ insistence on sticking with all of his co-stars, human or not. Spottiswoode recalls:

“We ran for an hour or two, and Tom Kept fed Hooch a little bit more and talked to him. Hooch reacted, etc. and Hooch was doing the close-up by himself. That was great. But he’s back. After about an hour of filming, this car they were sitting in, it was a promotional car, a brand new car… the seats were worn out. Even in that short time… My seat Hooch that he’s sinking into the chair.”

https://www.slashfilm.com/1008118/turner-hooch-taught-the-cast-and-crew-just-how-caustic-dog-slobber-could-be/ Turner & Hooch taught the cast and crew the same way a lazy dog ​​can dress up

Fry Electronics Team

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