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van Alex Olma
31. Mai 2020 – 18:03 Uhr

„Mythic Quest: Quarantine“

So you’re all on Zoom?

McELHENNEY: Yeah, you’d open your laptop and would call into Zoom — there would either be five people on there or 45, depending on what the scene or situation was. The way we’d capture the image and the sound was through iPhones. Each actor had three iPhones, and we’d shoot one iPhone at a time. As soon as a scene was wrapped, the phone would be sterilized, packaged, put in a secure area, picked up (by a courier) and brought to editorial, sterilized again, and then the footage would be uploaded to the Avid for the editors, who were working from their homes.

Back up, why did you need three phones?

McELHENNEY: To get footage through to editorial as fast as possible, because we wanted to get this episode done and out while we were still in quarantine. The way we’d do each scene is they’d take their laptop/desktop cameras that you would see normally for a teleconferencing thing and they’d put the iPhone directly in front of that camera, so I essentially had video village from my house. I could see what every actor’s camera is picking up and you could also see the readings for the audio. Mike, the cinematographer, could double check all the settings and make sure that everything was running at the right revolution, frame rate, etc. Then we would run the scene, and the actors would be talking to one another the same way we’re talking right now by phone, through our AirPods.

Lacey Rose | The Hollywood Reporter

Der „Shot on iPhone“-Aspekt ist hier gar nicht entscheidend: Diese Episode entstand in lediglich drei Wochen1 – vom Pitch bis zur „Ready to Air“-Fassung.

Die ganze erste Staffel von Mythic Quest: Raven’s Banquet  trägt den Humor von „It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia“. Kein Wunder: Rob McElhenney, Charlie Day und Megan Ganz schreiben und produzieren auch diese Sitcom.

Ähnlich wie bei „Sunny“ schummelte das Team auch in Mythic Quest eine außergewöhnliche Folge in ihre erste Staffel: Episode 5 ist wirklich ganz großes Kino.


  1. Um ein Gefühl für die zeitliche Dimension einer TV-Show-Produktion zu bekommen, verweise ich weiterhin auf die großartige Dokumentation „6 Days to Air: The Making of South Park“. 

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