Game of Thrones’ Maisie Williams looks unrecognisable in blonde transformation for Sex Pistols drama

Courtesy: The Mirror

Game of Thrones star Maisie Williams has gone through a major change for her most recent job. 

The entertainer is playing model Pamela Rooke in another TV show about punk band The Sex Pistols. 

In an in the background picture from the set, Maisie can be seen shaking Rooke’s unmistakable look – a colossal blonde bouffant hair coordinating with dyed eyebrows. 

She was additionally brandishing an emotional winged eyeliner with red lips. 

The 23-year-old was wearing a straightforward, yellow jacket over dark suspenders and stockings with white lower leg boots. 

Rooke, otherwise called Jordan, was noted for her work with Dame Vivienne Westwood, going to early Sex Pistols gigs and making the W10 London punk look. 

Trainspotting chief Danny Boyle is going up the six-section arrangement about the Johnny Rotten-fronted band. 

Gun, in view of guitarist Steve Jones’ diary, will outline the band’s ascent to notoriety during the 1970s. 

1917 entertainer Anson Boon will play Johnny Rotten, also known as John Lydon, and drummer Paul Cook will be played by Jacob Slater. 

Enola Holmes star Louis Partridge is depicting bassist Sid Vicious, with his better half Nancy Spungen being played by The Witcher’s Emma Appleton. 

Sid and Nancy had a disputable relationship, with the pair known for manhandling drugs. 

Nancy kicked the bucket in 1978 at 20 years old when she was found in the couple’s restroom with a cut injury to her mid-region. 

Awful was captured and accused of second degree murder, however he argued not blameworthy. He passed on of a heroin glut before the preliminary occurred.

Courtesy: Yahoo Finance

Discussing the arrangement when it was first declared, Boyle said: “Envision breaking into the universe of The Crown and Downton Abbey with your mates and shouting your melodies and your fierceness at all they address. 

“This is the second that British society and culture changed until the end of time. 

“It is the explosion point for British road culture, where normal youngsters had the stage and vented their anger and their design and everybody needed to watch and tune in and everybody dreaded them or followed them.”


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