Confirming that Naz (Riz Ahmed) did not murder Andrea, the enigmatic young woman with whom he spent a life-altering, drug-hazy evening, is only part of what this limited series is about.But as The Night Of continues to peer into various dysfunctional corners of America’s flawed judicial system, certainly the key question it must address is this: If Naz, who discovered Andrea’s stabbed, lifeless body but doesn’t remember killing her, is not responsible for her death, then who is?She asks to go to the nearest beach, so the man — Ben, played by Ben Whishaw, in the BBC version, Naz in the U. When he awakens, he goes back upstairs to retrieve his things and say good-bye to his companion, named Melanie in the BBC iteration, at which point he discovers she’s been stabbed to death.He panics and flees the scene in the taxi, committing a traffic violation that results in his being pulled over by police and, eventually, arrested in connection with the murder.Out in the concrete yard of an East End boozer, the waifish 5ft 9in Ben Whishaw is having a solitary cigarette.Solitary, that is, save for the company of a timid black kitten, which is entwining itself round Whishaw’s ankles, milking his affection. Shortly afterwards, the dashing 6ft 2in Matthew Goode arrives. He then yawns and stretches to reveal a gaze-fixingly taut torso beneath his jeans and T-shirt.it’s an intimate and private and difficult conversation for most people.There is so much tension around doing something like that.
Yet it appears we’re no closer to knowing who actually killed Andrea Cornish than John Turturro’s John Stone is to curing his eczema-afflicted feet.
In an exclusive chat with uk, Harris said: ‘I don’t know if the world is quite ready for a female Bond. ‘Basically, what you want from a Bond is the charisma, you want the skill in the field, the sexual magnetism.
If someone had all of those things and was a woman as well I don’t see why not really.’ But she added: ‘I don’t know if the world is quite ready to accept that.
Allow us to present Britain’s It actors of the moment, here playing themselves, then, from Friday, starring alongside Emma Thompson and Michael Gambon in the much-anticipated film adaptation of Evelyn Waugh’s classic novel Brideshead Revisited.
Whishaw — whose 2004 Hamlet was rated up there with Gielgud’s and O’Toole’s — plays the beautiful, charming, but self-destructive Lord Sebastian Flyte, while Goode — variously billed as the next Brad Pitt/Hugh Grant/Rupert Everett — plays his close friend, Charles Ryder, who is torn between his affections for Flyte and Flyte’s sister, Julia. “It’s more of a love sea.” And so, with Flyte controversially outed by director Julian Jarrold, there is a stolen sunset snog between Flyte and Ryder, as well as a most gentlemanly sex scene with Ryder and Julia.