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Dune: Part 2’s Production Could Look A Lot More Like The Mandalorian

Against all odds and projected failures Dune made a huge splash in 2021 partially due to how gorgeous its scenery was. Thanks to folks like production designer Patrice Vermette and special effects supervisor Paul Lambert the dreary and sand filled worlds of Arrakis were brought to life in Denis Villeneuves adaptation. Believe us its an overwhelming experience.Against all odds and projected failures Dune made a huge splash in 2021 partially due to how gorgeous its scenery was. Thanks to folks like production designer Patrice Vermette and special effects supervisor Paul Lambert the dreary and sand filled worlds of Arrakis were brought to life in Denis Villeneuves adaptation. Believe us its an overwhelming experience.

Cinematographer Greig Fraser was another important figure that helped bring Dune to life securing his first Oscar for Best Cinematography in 2022 for the film. Using real locations for the movies shooting he was tasked to find the perfect balance between making Arrakis and Caladan feel never ending and claustrophobic at the same time a feeling that haunts the doomed Paul Timothée Chalamet throughout the film. Needless to say Fraser succeeded.However there could be a big change coming to the cinematography of its sequel currently called Dune Part Two. It is not confirmed whether or not Fraser will return to the camera but his influence will certainly be present in more ways than one. This includes a revolutionary piece of technology used for Disneys The Mandalorian that he helped to create.

In an interview with IBC Fraser discussed the technologies he and the rest of the Dune crew used to shoot the film. These included the several IMAX cameras with the formats 1.43:1 ratio that was used to convey Pauls state of mind. However its on location shoots in Hungary and Norway involved shooting at very enters the filming stage but Fraser teased the implementation of photorealistic LED soundstages in order to achieve similar effects without the time constraint. This type of soundstage was introduced with the premiere of The Mandalorian in 2019 and involved massive LED screens stretching from the floor to the ceiling encircling a platform for actors to act on.

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