MEL Gibson has touched down in Scotland ahead of a special event taking place this weekend.
The Braveheart actor66, has returned for the first time since the William Wallace epic’s premiere at Stirling Castle in 1995.
Organizers have promised he will share previously untold stories as part of the all-access show.
The black tie dinner bash, called Experience with Mel Gibson, is taking place at the DoubleTree by Hilton Hotel Glasgow Central on Sunday evening.
A description reads: “The on-stage interviews will be structured to encourage Mr Gibson to share untold stories and anecdotes from his life and unbelievable movie career.
“Experience With Mel Gibson LIVE is a true once in a lifetime opportunity to get up close to one of the most significant names in Hollywood, and listen to his story live and unscripted for the first time anywhere in the world.”
Mel will take to the stage with an epic entrance celebrating 26 years of Braveheart before an orchestra and rat pack singer play throughout the evening.
Events firm An Experience With, who are putting on the show, posted a video of the iconic actor lading in Scotland on their social media accounts.
They wrote: “Look who’s just landed!!!!
“Mel Gibson has arrived in Glasgow
“Not long to go.”
Mel previously revealed he wanted to film the whole of Braveheart in GAELIC.
Eager to keep the William Wallace epic as authentic as possible, the Lethal Weapon and Mad Max star, 64, even learned some key phrases ahead of shooting the Oscar-winning flick.
But he dropped the idea after considering how it could appeal to a global audience.
Speaking from his Los Angeles home, Mel said: “It’s always been a thing of mine – an interest in languages that aren’t dead, but hardly spoken anymore.
“I’ve made two films like that. I found it to be something that would make it so real for people like with The Passion Of The Christ in Aramaic and Apocalypto in Mayan.
“There’s something utterly believable about people and their culture when it’s in another language.
“Ultimately, I didn’t have the stones to jump right in and do it at that point. It was only my second film and I thought it might not work so didn’t have the balls to do it until around ten years later.
“It’s also important for the audience to understand the words.
“I was jazzed by that idea but ultimately didn’t have the cojones to do it.”
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