Tamzin and Jack have begin filming The Messenger
Gateway Films and Ratio Film have announced principal photography on feature film The Messenger has commenced.
Shooting on location in the UK, The Messenger is written by Andrew Kirk and will be directed by double BAFTA and Emmy award-winning director David Blair (Best Laid Plans, Accused).
The British cast includes: ROBERT SHEEHAN (The Mortal Instruments: City of Bones, Misfits), JACK FOX (Dracula, Fresh Meat), LILY COLE (The Moth Diaries, Snow-white and the Huntsman) DAVID O’HARA (Reach Me, The Departed) and TAMZIN MERCHANT (Jane Eyre, The Tudors).
To the outside world looking in, Jack’s not well. He’s been in and out of secure units all of his young life, had every drug they can throw at him, every treatment they can think of… but nothing can make the dead go away, they always find a way through. The Messenger is the story of Jack’s last melt down: a story of frustration and guilt, love and betrayal, family and blame.
Unwillingly becoming embroiled in the unfinished business of Mark, a journalist brutally murdered in the local park and his television presenter wife, Sarah, to whom he’s desperate to say one last goodbye, Jack finds himself getting closer to Sarah, obsessed with passing on Mark’s message.
Discovering hidden secrets and lies finally pushes the fragile Jack over the edge but there is hope when his estranged sister, Emma, gets in touch. Jack starts to remember the past they shared together and as the memories come flooding back, he starts to confront the truth about the death of his father.
katherine howard + outfits in 4.01
favorite katheryn howard looks-4.02
Catherine Howard - Requested by : mistress-tudor
Katherine’s letter to Culpeper shows that she was indeed in love with him in 1541 but David Starkey’s research in his 2004 Six Wives: The Queens of Henry VIII demonstrates that the physicality of their relationship was far less certain. It appears from the detail of her confession that all the couple got up to was some hand-holding and earnest sighing.
This fact- the fact of Katherine’s essential innocence- is often overlooked. She oddly, naïvely, believed that her husband was some sort of semi-divine being and she cautioned Culpeper not to speak of their relationship even in the confessional lest Henry find out that way. It may have been that she suspected the priest would inform Henry, but she may had simply believed that as Supreme Head of the Church, Henry would know the way that God knew.