Guilt Season 2 news: For those who may have missed season one or just need a refresher, the primary era of Guilt introduced us to two siblings who became engaged in crime.
Max (Mark Bonnar) and Jake (Jamie Sives) are as different as they come and don’t always agree. However, after returning from a family wedding, the two end up reuniting after they accidently drive over and murder an elderly person. The siblings decide to hide their traces after some persuasion from high-flying legal counsel Max. Yet, in the end, it is the duty that propels them on…
Update On Release Date Of Guilt Season 2
Guilt season 2 premieres on BBC Scotland at 10 p.m. on Tuesday, October 12th, followed by a UK network on BBC2 at 9 p.m. on Thursday, October 14th.
Season two of Guilt will build on everything that fans loved about the first season, including all of the main cast members who viewers appreciated in season one. According to a BBC preview, the four-part series would be “brimming with turns, turns, and trickiness.” Every major character from season one will greet viewers, and the next season will pick off just where the first left off.
While the exact location of each of the essential elements in Season 2 is unknown, fans may expect to bring their own degrees of responsibility, i.e. their own level of guilt.
Mark Bonnar portrays Max.
Jake is played by Jamie Sives.
Kenny will be played by Emun Elliott.
Among the new cast, individuals are
Erin is played by Sara Vickers.
Maggie is portrayed by Phyllis Logan.
Starting with the main season, Stuart Bowman takes over as Roy Lynch.
Some new faces we’ll see are Greg McHugh, Ian Pirie, Rochelle Neil, and Sandy McDade.
More about Guilt Season 2
Season two will consist of four episodes, much as the first season.
The episodes will air on Thursdays at 9 p.m., week after week, and will be available on BBC iPlayer.
The drawn-out scenes are only addressed to by their number, which has no noteworthy title.
Every scene will also be shown on BBC Scotland on Tuesdays between the hours of 10 and 11 p.m.
Neil Forsyth directed the series, and he was keen to portray a genuine bond between two kin.