Chicago fire is one of the most popular shows on TV right now. Fans can’t get enough of Kelly Severide (played by Taylor Kinney) and the rest of the Firehouse 51 crew. One actor says the scenes are so realistic that people walking by sometimes mistake the plot for real accidents.
“Chicago Fire” season 10
Chicago fire Season 10 is drawing to a close (Chicago Fire season 10 finale airs here). The big event everyone is waiting for is Severide and Stella Kidd’s wedding. Another thing we can’t wait for is the return of Matt Casey (played by Jesse Spencer). He moved to Oregon to look after his late friend’s children, but he promised Severide that he would be his best man. This brings Casey back to the Windy City.
As with most TV season finales, there will be some twists and turns. Stellaride’s wedding will reportedly not go as planned, TV Line reports. We have no idea what that means, but we can’t wait to see what happens.
“The wedding is indeed — we’re heading towards a finale that’s going to be very memorable,” co-showrunner Derek Haas told the publication. “The Kidd-Severide build-up has been a long time coming and the event, we Chicago fireso if you think it’s going to be a thing, it might not happen exactly the way all the characters envisioned it.”
Chicago Fire scenes are so realistic, fans believe the accidents are real
During an interview with you and me this morningearlier, former Chicago fire Star Charlie Barnett says some scenes are so realistic that people think a real accident happened. He recalled a scene where a plane crashed on the freeway. People thought the crash was real and started calling emergency services.
“We tried to tweet [the news station] at the same time,” says Barnett. “WGN, we found out they picked it up and I’m guessing one of the crew guys found out or something. The funniest story—[people] sat there and filmed us [and] You see all the firefighters around us. The woman says, ‘I see these people doing things, but it doesn’t look like anyone’s going to help anyone!'” (Read more about Barnett and what he’s like Chicago fire dismissal “broke” him.)
Is the fire on Chicago Fire real?
If you’ve ever wondered if the fire is really burning Chicago fire, The answer is yes. Real fire is used on the set. Jayson Crothers, a cinematographer for Chicago fire From 2014 to 2018, tells American Cinematographer, “We have a big burn every few episodes.”
According to Crothers, fires that take place outdoors are filmed on site, and fires that take place indoors are held in a controlled environment at what is known as a “burn stage” in a converted warehouse. The cameraman says the setup process can take a long time. (Read more about Taylor Kinney’s house fire and how it made him a fire safety attorney.)
“Each setup on the Burn Stage takes between 45 minutes and an hour,” says Crothers. “We design our setups to get as many edits as possible within a single setup, but they never run very long.” He tells the publication that scenes won’t run longer than 20 or 30 seconds because of the heat can get intense.
TIED TOGETHER: “Chicago Fire”: Casey returns for the season 10 finale
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https://www.cheatsheet.com/entertainment/chicago-fire-people-sometimes-mistake-scenes-real-accidents.html/ People sometimes mistake scenes for real accidents