Tom Cruise’s next film will be shot in ‘Space’, NASA confirms
Mumbai: Hollywood actor Tom Cruise keeps his fans happy through his powerful acting and actions. He is always seen trying something new for his fans. In such a situation, he has once again given such a news to his fans, which has surprised everyone.
According to the information received, the actor is now preparing for a film that will not be shot on earth but in space (Tom Cruise Film Shooting in Space). If this happens, it will be the first such a type of film in itself, which will be shot in space.
According to the news, the story of Tom Cruise’s upcoming film will be based on space. It will be an action and adventure movie, in which Tom Cruise will once again appear in action mode. In such a situation, there is a lot of craze in the fans of Tom Cruise about this film. It is being told that Tom Cruise is in talks with Elon Musk’s company Space-X and NASA regarding this film.
NASA’s Administrator Jim tweeted this information and wrote, ‘NASA is very excited about shooting his next film in space with Tom Cruise.’ In such a situation, if this film is made, then this film will be the first film to be shot in space far away from Earth and Tom Cruise will become the first actor to shoot in space.
Many films on science and space have been made in Hollywood so far, which depict space through effects, but this will be the first time that a film will actually be shot in space. Due to which it will be a big achievement not only for Tom Cruise but also for the entire Hollywood industry.
NASA is excited to work with @TomCruise on a film aboard the @Space_Station! We need popular media to inspire a new generation of engineers and scientists to make @NASA’s ambitious plans a reality. pic.twitter.com/CaPwfXtfUv— Jim Bridenstine (@JimBridenstine) May 5, 2020
Hollywood star Tom Cruise will soon be seen shooting in space. Yes, NASA has also confirmed this news. Tom Cruise and Elon Musk are working with Space X NASA on a film to be shot in space. This has been confirmed by a NASA tweet by Jim Bridenstine.