"Candyman." The bees were bred specifically for this movie. They needed to make sure that the bees were only twelve hours old, so that they looked like mature bees, but their stinger wouldn't be powerful enough to do any real damage.
"After D23, Tom reach out to folks who worked for me and said, could I please have Bob's email address or phone number.'"Of course, I'm very protected so they were very careful and I said, sure, have him contact me.' And he did, we spoke and he bascially made a... he cried on the phone," Iger said. He was promoting his book The Ride of a Lifetime on the show. After talking to Holland, who portrays the fan-favourite character in the MCU, Iger said he approached his counterpart at Sony. "I felt for him and it was clear that the fans wanted all this to happen. So, after I got off the phone with him I made a couple of phone calls to our team at Disney Studios and then I decided to call the head of Sony. And I said, 'We got to figure out a way to get this done, for Tom and for the fans. And we did," he said.
Holland's perseverance paid off and in a shocker, on 27 September, the two companies announced that a deal was struck to bring out a third Spider-Man film together, and for the character to appear in at least one additional Disney-Marvel film.
"Interview With The Vampire: The Vampire Chronicles." All the actors playing vampires were required to hang upside down for up to thirty minutes at a time during the make-up application. This would force all the blood in their bodies to rush to their heads, causing the blood vessels in their faces to bulge out. The make up artists would then trace over the swollen veins creating the eerie translucent-skinned vampire look. Unfortunately for the actors, they would have to repeat the process several times over, as the blood would quickly drain from their heads. This, in part, accounts for the lengthy make-up process.