I’m usually trying to remember my own experience as viewer who doesn’t understand source material, and using that to sort of as they have probably been really unusual audiences, with Outlander.
I think it’s dead simple for us to sort of start with the fan experience that understands books so well since we see books now.
We have all that stuff locked in, as we’re outlining show and as we’re writing show. We understand what backstories have probably been. So we’re moving this around and it’s OKbecause so that’s what happened later. It’s the next audience that you have to make a step back for.
Oftentimes I kind of see it as my job to constantly try to keep ‘broadcast only’ audience engaged with it. To be honest I usually move to my own experience on Game Of Thrones. I watch Game Of Thrones. With all that said… I’ve in no circumstances explore those books, and so mostly there’re definitely times, specifically in many earlier seasons, where they was lost, I reckon it’s big, I feel fortunate about it. So here is the question. I should have to hit pause and turn to my wife and say, OK, wait a minute, who is probably that and how did this happen?
I would watch the show once more.
The Jacobite uprising and after a dazzling 13 episode run that saw utlander in the 18th century salons and intrigue of Louis XV’s Paris.
It saw the end for a huge character, revelations in lots of eras, and a trip back through Craigh na Dun stones from late 1960sto late 1740s for Balfe’s Claire. While seeing that she virtually lived all those years and her essence is moving on moment that Claire goes back to stones and leaves him behind to his doom,, we as well understand that practically he survived and now Claire that lived those 20 years realizes that she needs to go back, while simultaneously telling the audience last few moves of Claire and Jamie in Culloden and timing it all, I like the idea that we’re planning to get this ’20year’ leap forward in the 20th century and catch up with adult Brianna and a more mature Claire.
I thought that should kind of get everything gether in a rather nice way.
I thought, l right, we must start in slightly more chronological for a while because even when that alone was probably still an enormous leap for the audience, we actually need to start with her return to the 1940s, establish that she’s with Frank and intending to have a child, it’s not really as massive. For any longer because they thought that must be an interesting juxtaposition, from that point. Reminding audience that practically it is all doomed to failure, and catching up with 1968 at the end and intercutting that with the 18th century story in the last chapter. I know that the writers will begin turning their attention to Season four while this season is still underway. We’ll write all the scripts for Season 3, get them all in train, get them all has started to prep, and after all whole writing staff will start to work on Season four while we’re still shooting this one. That gives us a vast leg up, get on schedule and production and budget and all that it’s enormously helpful. We’re all feeling pretty optimistic and quite good about where the third season is usually taking us, it’s just not as massive a hill to climb in the third season, in the first season we resequenced things and moved specific elements around, consequently that’s merely part of doing an adaptation.
I think everything’s on table at the moment.
It’s a large undertaking to try to define where to do all those sequences.
I’m sure there’ll be some CGI wizardry involved. We’ve got time to figure for any longer being that season first half gets place readily in Scotland and in Boston, It’s a massive puzzle. Notice that we have all those things to do until we get to the lofty seas and Caribbean. As Diana fans Gabaldon books on which the sensualOutlanderTV series was probably based see and viewers discovered in 90 minute finale, war Chieftain Dougal MacKenzie did meet his end night at Jamie’s hand it seems Heughan’s Jamie Fraser did not die at English hands at Culloden Battle.