When the crew for BBC One’s serial killer series Rellik arrived on set to shoot a fake dead body, they had to stop because of a real dead body.
The presence of a corpse halted proceedings on the sets of Rellik at London’s Cambridge Health Park on September 17. The police declared the spot a crime scene, and shooting was stopped.
The dead body is apparently one of the many occurrences on Rellik’s sets that coincide with the script’s content.
“Richard [Dormer], who plays our main character, getting impetigo and his face being covered in blotches and blemishes,” Rellik actor Patterson Joseph told The Mirror, “He got the same reaction as his actual character, who’s been scarred in an acid attack. We found that odd.”
That aside, Joseph added that acid attacks had been happening for a while as the show was being shot.
Rellik (Killer spelled backwards) has been created by Harry Williams and Jack Williams of BBC One’s The Missing fame. The show’s structure is such that the suspect getting caught is revealed in the beginning and then the events were depicted backwards to the point of the crime being committed.
When house hunting is as easy as shopping for groceries
The supermarket experience comes to a sector where you least expected it.
The woes of a house hunter in India are many. The dreary process starts with circling classifieds in newspapers and collecting shiny brochures. You flip through the proposed and ready designs that launch a hundred daydreams on the spot. So far so good. But, every house hunter would attest to the soul-crushing experience of checking out a disappointing property.
The kitchen of a 2BHK is carved from the corner of the hall, the 3BHK is a converted 2BHK, the building looks much older than in the pictures…. after months of reading the fine line, and between the lines, you feel like all the diagrams and highlights seem to blur into each other.
After much mental stress, if you do manage to zero in on a decent property, there’s a whole new world of knowledge to be navigated - home loans to be sifted through, taxes to be sorted and a finance degree to be earned for understanding it all.
Do you wish a real estate platform would address all your woes? Like a supermarket, where your every need (and want) is catered to? Imagine all your property choices nicely lined up and arranged with neat labels and offers. Imagine being able to compare all your choices side by side. Imagine viewing verfied listings and knowing what you see is what you get. Imagine having other buyers and experts guiding you along every step while you make one of the most important investments in your life. Imagine...
MagicBricks has made every Indian house hunters’ daydream of a simplified real estate supermarket a reality. Now you have more than a pile of brochures at your disposal as the online real estate marketplace brings you lakhs of choices to your fingertips. Instead of bookmarking pages, you can narrow down your choices by area, budget, house type etc. Just so you aren’t hit by FOMO, you can always add a suburb you’ve been eyeing or an extra bedroom to your filter. But there’s more to a house than just floor space. On MagicBricks, you can check for good schools in the vicinity, a park for evening walks or at least an assured easier commute. Save time and energy by vetting properties based on the specs, pictures and floor plans uploaded and have all your niggling concerns addressed on the users’ forum.
Shortlisted a property? Great! No need to descend down another spiral of anxiety. Get help from reliable experts on MagicBricks on matters of legalities, home loans, investment, property worth etc. You can even avail their astrology and Vastu services to ensure an auspicious start to life in your new home or office. With its entire gamut of offerings, MagicBricks has indeed brought the supermarket experience to real estate in India, as this fun video shows below.
Get started with a simplified experience of buying, renting and selling property on MagicBricks here.
This article was produced by the Scroll marketing team on behalf of MagicBricks and not by the Scroll editorial team.