When it comes to filming tourist spots, the next big thing is to make sure the location is a perfect fit for the characters.
That’s what happened with The Last Emperor, a big budget thriller set in the year 2047, which starred Matt Damon as a French army colonel who finds himself in the role of a visiting emperor in the early 20th century.
“I love the idea of being a general in a place that I’m never going to visit,” Damon told us.
“It’s a really fun experience and an amazing moment in the history.”
The film’s star, Damon, is a big fan of the old-world feel of France, so it made sense to him to cast himself as the man from Napoleon’s armies, which he does in a way that makes him seem as authentic as possible.
But the film also took cues from the likes of The Lion King, which uses its cast to highlight the brutality of the French Revolution and its impact on the rest of Europe.
That makes it sound a little bit like the next Star Wars, which has a strong French feel in its universe, but the film isn’t set in that world.
Instead, it’s set in a futuristic future where people travel around in virtual spaceships, so there’s a little less of a focus on the actual place where the characters live.
“We were trying to capture that feeling of being in a movie set,” Damon said.
“The place is a lot more like a fantasy land.”
The Last Empire is one of several Hollywood movies to explore the role that a virtual world plays in our everyday lives, but there’s been little progress in exploring the way that these spaceships are constructed and built in a real world.
It’s the sort of topic that Damon has had a lot of success in researching and crafting, as he has produced several short films about the use of virtual reality in film and television.
“What’s really fascinating about it is the way people talk about the way they use it and how they’re actually experiencing it,” Damon explained.
“They’re talking about the people, they’re talking to the machines, and then you get into the things they’re creating with them, and that’s really interesting because there’s this whole idea that you can create this world and people live there, and it’s this amazing place and all the people are doing amazing things.”
The best example of the kind of storytelling that can be done with virtual reality was a film by the makers of the hit TV show Stranger Things, which explored the experience of being trapped in a virtual reality environment, and how that influenced the way the show was presented.
It took a lot longer to get there, but Damon has made strides on the topic.
“When you watch the series, there’s so much talk about how to create the experience, how to set the mood, how you’re creating the illusion of the presence of these people, but when you do that, you can actually see the people doing the work,” he said.
When it came to creating a movie that is more realistic than that, Damon said that the filmmakers wanted to take a different approach to how they shot the experience.
“Our main focus was to make the film as real as possible,” Damon continued.
“In a lot.
A lot of things were filmed using virtual reality.
I wanted the film to feel like a film that I could watch in the real world.”
For Damon, that meant filming locations that were “very small” to avoid the effect of fog that is typical in a film.
“Everything was filmed in the fog,” Damon noted.
“And then you have to be very careful because you don’t want to create a fog that will block your vision.
And you also have to make certain you don to see the fog, so you don, too, so we didn’t want any mist, either.”
When it’s time to shoot, Damon says that the team tries to avoid using the same set-up that they would have used if the actors were actually filming on location.
“If the actors are in the same location, it doesn’t feel like you’re going to be able to shoot on a day-and-date basis,” Damon says.
“So we try to do something that is very realistic, but not too realistic, to get the best out of the actors and to keep them happy and focused.
So if you do see the effects of the fog and you’re not sure if the fog is going to block your view or not, then you just have to use some discretion.”
The result is a film where the actors can focus on their scenes and focus on what they’re doing, which allows them to make more believable performances.
“All the shots were shot in a very small space so we can have an effect of the characters being in the room and then the camera can follow them as they walk around,” Damon added.
“This is why the shots are so