Spoiler: Some 'Doc Martin' Season Six News! | KCET
Spoiler: Some 'Doc Martin' Season Six News!
It's right there in the headline, so if you've made it this far, you're entering "Doc Martin" spoiler territory at your own risk.
With the distinct possibility that the sixth series of "Doc Martin" may be the last ever, you have to wonder if the creators may be trying to tie up some loose ends. That may have prompted a bit of location scouting news reported recently in the U.K. Express: a church has been chosen for Martin and Louisa's wedding. The 12th-century church, St. Nonna's, will probably look familiar to "Doc Martin" fans, however, because it's also where Martin and Louisa failed to get married back at the end of season three. So, in the end, this is only a potential spoiler, and there's every reason to guess that the couple's second trip to the altar will also end badly.
The takeaway? Season six is happening. We'll post any other notable news as we hear it. And click here to read our last round-up of season six tidbits.
Meanwhile, whet your appetite for all things Portwenn with this Daily Mail interview with Selina Cadell, the actress who plays nutty Mrs. Tishell on the show and who proclaims that "being plan has been pretty good for me." Also, she's best friends with Sigourney Weaver. That's.... surprising, right?
Watch KCET's "Doc Martin" behind-the-scenes series, filmed on location in Portwenn, a.k.a. Cornwall, England.
After the screening, KCET Cinema Series host Pete Hammond conversed with director Fernando Ferreira Meirelles (City of Gold), and writer Anthony McCarten.
All around the United States is a 100-mile border zone where one can be searched and one's things seized. Policies way beyond what the constitution allows is regularly implemented. Artists drew on select sites. Here's what they realized.
Created by policymakers in the 1940s, the border zone extends 100 miles inland from the nation’s land and sea boundaries and houses nearly two-thirds of the U.S. population. It's also where the 4th amendment rights of the people have been subverted.
We have forgotten how to be medicine to the land, and to ourselves. The members of Syuxtun Collective are revisiting lost indigenous wisdom of learning and listening, of harvesting and preparing plant medicine in participation with nature.
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