Game Of Thrones Rose Leslie kept apologising after struggles on set of BBC show Vigil
Rose Leslie and Kit Harington leave church after getting married
We use your sign-up to provide content in ways you’ve consented to and to improve our understanding of you. This may include adverts from us and 3rd parties based on our understanding. You can unsubscribe at any time. More info
Rose Leslie, 34, is set to star in a new BBC One thriller Vigil, which airs this August bank holiday weekend. While some may not realise, the six-part drama was filmed when the former Game Of Thrones actress was eight months pregnant, and she admitted she had to “keep apologising” to the backstage team for her pregnancy queasiness.
I kept apologising to the hair and make-up people
In a new interview, Rose – who welcomed her first child with GOT co-star Kit Harington earlier this year – spoke about how the stunning location wasn’t all fun and games for her.
“We were in a quarry in the middle of nowhere in the beautiful Scottish landscape,” she recalled.
“The vastness was out there in front of you, and I was feeling very queasy because I was about eight months pregnant.
“And just before I had to film my scene, I had to run behind a bush to be sick!”
She giggled: “So I kept apologising to the hair and make-up people whenever they came anywhere near me because of my breath!”
Rose stars alongside Suranne Jones and Line of Duty’s Martin Compston when a crew member is found dead on board the Trident nuclear submarine HMS Vigil, and police in Scotland are called in to investigate.
And she had no issue mastering the accent, considering she grew up there.
“I think it gave me a head start,” Rose explained.
“I definitely had a Scottish accent when I was younger.
“My family and I moved to France when I was about 10, but I kind of tapped into what I remember from all those years ago.”
With the drama only running for six episodes, Rose revealed she managed to adjust easily to the short-running show after starring in long-running series such as GOT and Downton Abbey.
“In my head there is an end point, and there’s a satisfaction in playing a character where you have a finite amount of time to play her and to make sure that all of the tics that she has are established on screen and embed who she is as a person,” she told Radio Times.
“It’s wonderful to have a shorter lifespan for a character.
“I find it more satisfactory.”
Rose’s full interview is available to read now in Radio Times.
Source: Read Full Article