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It seems like another example of television's gender pay gap: executive producers of Netflix's drama The Crown have admitted that star Claire Foy, who played Queen Elizabeth, was paid less than Matt Smith, the supporting actor who played her husband, Prince Philip.
But a look at the details of this deal also shows how well stardom pays off in show business, especially when an actor in a supporting role is more famous than the star of their new television series.
Speaking during the INTV conference in Jerusalem, executives from the production company Left Bank Pictures, which makes The Crown for Netflix, admitted Smith was paid more in the show's first two seasons because he had spent three years as star of the popular science fiction TV series Doctor Who.
Left unanswered was the question of why Foy's pay wasn't equalized with Smith's after the success of The Crown's first season in 2016, when the actress was nominated for an Emmy and won awards from the Screen Actors Guild and the Golden Globes.
Or how Smith and Foy's pay compared to compensation for John Lithgow, an Oscar, Tony and Emmy-winning actor who played Winston Churchill and was arguably the best-known performer in the show's first season.
Pay equality in media and show business has become a hot topic recently. Actor Mark Wahlberg wound up donating the $1.5 million he was paid for participating in reshoots for the film All the Money in the World, after news broke that his female costar Michelle Williams was paid $1,000. And the BBC recently cut salaries of its top male anchors after an annual report revealed huge gaps between the highest paid men and top earning women at the news network.
Executives at Left Bank say they have rectified the pay situation. "Going forward, no one gets paid more than The Queen," said creative director Suzanne Mackie, as quoted by Variety. (The trade magazine reported in August that Foy earned an estimated $40,000 per episode on The Crown.)
When you think video games and gangsters you inevitably think of Grand Theft Auto and Rockstar. But while their games are filled with memorable characters they’ve never been very interested in a coherent narrative. The Yakuza series has been going on for so long now that the tale of Japanese mafia boss Kazuma Kiryu has become impossibly convoluted, but it still manages to be both a serious crime story and an entertaining video game. The Yakuza series will continue in the future, with a new protagonist, but this is intended to be the final part of Kiryu’s story. That may seem off-putting to those new to the series, but the story here is actually quite self-contained, not least because, to be honest, it had already seemed to reach a natural conclusion in Yakuza 5. Oddly, the game isn’t out until April 17, which is probably the longest gap between review embargo and release we think we’ve ever seen. Sega won’t say why, but it’s probably to do with the game’s last-minute delay and the fact that, for a few hours at least, the full game could be accessed for free through the online demo. Whatever the reason it means you’ve got plenty of time to prepare yourself for the fact that, while this is still a good game, it’s not quite as good as Yakuza 0.
Yakuza 6 begins with Kiryu choosing to willingly spend three years in prison, in one of his semi-regular attempts to leave behind a life of crime and legally return to looking after his orphanage and foster children. When he exits incarceration though he finds that his adopted niece, Haruka, has been the victim of a hit and run. He also discovers she has a one-year-old son and much of the game’s plot revolves around his origins and why Haruka has been targeted. The Yakuza games are often compared to Shenmue, and not without good reason. Although the game has an excellent street-fighting combat system the majority of time is spent in cut scenes and talking with story-related characters, while also exploring fictionalised version