Halyna Hutchins, the cinematographer for ‘Rust,’ will be laid to rest this weekend.
A month after she was accidentally shot and killed while filming Rust in New Mexico, the family of Haylna Hutchins is ready to lay her beloved cinematographer to rest.
Hutchin’s close family and friends will say their final goodbyes in a private ceremony.
The ceremony’s location is unknown.
Her ashes will be interred after the ceremony. “Halyna was the love of my life, and our loss of her has devastated our family’s dreams,” Matthew Hutchins, the late director of photography’s widow, said Friday, Nov.
Deadline received a statement from 19 in which he expressed his dissatisfaction with the current state of affairs
Matthew also provided the outlet with a photo of the grave marker.
“We feel the silence of her being forever gone in our home as a suffocating stillness,” Matthew continued on behalf of himself and their 9-year-old son, Andros.
“As we tell her story, our love and admiration for her grows, and we hope that her work will inspire filmmakers and storytellers all over the world; we thank the many generous supporters who have been so thoughtful in our time of loss.”
Alec Balwin, the actor who shot and killed Hucthins with a gun that was initially thought to be a prop but turned out to be empty, is fully cooperating with the Sante Fe police.
There have been no arrests made.
While the investigation is ongoing, members of the film’s crew have spoken out about the allegedly unsafe working environment.
During one interrogation, David Halls, the first assistant director on Rust, admitted to police that he did not properly check the 1880s-era gun before declaring it a “cold gun” and then handing it over to Baldwin for the fatal “quick draw” rehearsal.
A camera assistant who resigned the day before the fatal accident spoke with Good Morning America about the numerous complaints he filed prior to his departure.
On the day he quit, he sent a detailed email outlining the safety concerns he claims he had while filming.
Lane Luper told Yahoo News, “What I put in my resignation letter was: lax COVID policies, the housing situation — driving to and from Albuquerque — and specifically gun safety, a lack of rehearsals, a lack of preparing the crew for what we were doing that day.”
He recalls only one or two safety meetings before quitting.
In his case…
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