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At Arrow House, Duke and Isaiah lured Billy and Finn into the kitchen where they told Finn to shoot Billy for being a traitor on pain of being exiled from the family. Finn refused, and then took the gun, but aimed it at Duke, pulling the trigger on two empty chambers. Duke took the gun back from Finn and told him that Charlie had known he would try to turn on them and so told him to leave the first two chambers of the gun empty. Duke then shot Billy Grade in the head and told Finn he was no longer a member of this Shelby family, by order of the Peaky fucking Blinders. Finn left, swearing revenge on Duke, which is sure to come up in the forthcoming Peaky Blinders feature film.
Who was the street preacher outside the Garrison Tavern?
That was a brand new character for the finale named ‘Lazarus’ – an apt biblical name relating to returning from the dead. He’s played by Sleaford Mods’ Jason Williamson. Lazarus was there in place of Jeremiah, who was part of the ambush on the IRA assassins.
What Will Happen in the Peaky Blinders Film?
In January 2021, Peaky Blinders creator Steven Knight announced that, contrary to proposed plans for seven seasons (for years he’d been saying that five was the goal, but that came and went), the TV show would finish after six and be continued by a feature film. That’s currently the plan, as we discuss in more detail here. Production on the film is currently pencilled in to start in early 2023, which means fans aren’t likely to see it until 2024 at the earliest.
Speaking to Digital Spy ahead of the season six launch, Knight confirmed that Tommy and Arthur would be a part of the film, which is rumoured to be set during WWII. The timescale makes sense, as season six took place around 1935-6, each new visit to the Shelby family tends to jump a few years, and WWII broke out in 1939.
The introduction of Conrad Khan as Duke Shelby, and his new rivalry with Finn Shelby (see above) is likely to provide plot for the film, as is the prominence of high-ranking Peaky Blinder Isaiah Jesus, the son of street preacher Jeremiah. Ada’s burgeoning political career (Tommy suggested that she run for his seat when he was facing death) could also feature, as might Stephen Graham’s new character Hayden Stagg, who was cast to great fanfare in season six, but has so far only featured in two scenes. And of course, it wouldn’t be Peaky Blinders without Tom Hardy’s seemingly unkillable Alfie Solomon.
A Caryn Mandabach production that airs on the BBC and Netflix, it’s not yet confirmed where the film will debut, but it’s likely to have a multi-platform release, with a limited cinema run plus a BBC One/BBC iPlayer and Netflix airing. We’ll bring you more information when we hear it. One mini-question we hope the film explains is…
Source: Den of Geek