The upcoming superhero blockbuster film The Flash has finally after 124 days, wrapped up its shooting, after years of waiting. Colin Nicolson, who is one of the sound mixers working on the movie, took to the social media platform Instagram to reveal the important detail. He posted captioning "That's a wrap on The Flash. Day 124 with a fantastic sound team, brilliant cast, and crew. It's been challenging but great fun."
The superhero film has been in some form of development for years, after a long wait it was originally meant to be released in 2018, but it again had to be delayed due to various creative difference issues between the director and studio. The production of the film was resumed last year after, it was halted due to the Coronavirus Pandemic.
With the film set to be the 12th installment in the DCEU, it is directed by Andy Muschietti and is produced by Michael Disco and Barbara Muschietti and features Ezra Miller in the role of Barry Allen also known as The Flash, Ben Affleck in the role of Bruce Wayne also known as Batman, Sasha Calle in the role of Supergirl, Kiersey Clemons in the role of Iris West, Maribel Verdú in the role of Nora Allen, Ron Livingston in the role of Henry Allen Livingston alongside Saoirse-Monica Jackson, Rudy Mancuso, and Luke Brandon Field. The Flash will hit the theatres on November 4, 2022.
Recently, the fans got to see a first look at the character of Barry aka Flash, dressed in the classic comic book costume in what appeared to be a lab, in the official teaser of 2021 DC FanDome.
The 70-year-old superstar Michael Keaton, who played the role of Caped Crusader in 1989's and 1992's Batman movies will also return to reprise his role in The Flash film as confirmed by none other than himself while speaking at The Late Show with Stephen Colbert confirming.
Keaton shared, "I'll tell you a great version, and that is, if you haven't seen it or heard it, Will Arnett's LEGO Batman is really funny."
He added, "I had to read it more than three times to go, 'Wait, how does this work? They had to explain that to me several times. By the way, I'm not being arrogant, I hope, about this. I don't say it like, 'I'm too groovy.' I'm stupid. There's a lot of things I don't know about. And so, I don't know, I just kind of figured it out, but this was different. What's really interesting is how much more I got [Batman] when I went back and did him. I get this on a whole other level now. I totally respect it. I respect what people are trying to make. I never looked at it like, 'Oh, this is just a silly thing.' It was not a silly thing when I did Batman. But it has become a giant thing, culturally. It's iconic. So I have even more respect for it because what do I know? This is a big deal in the world to people. You've got to honor that and be respectful of that. Even I go, Jesus, this is huge."