'When they do speak they all seem to have Scottish accents. Those taking part were all excellent, highly trained soldiers.'In real life the siege began when a group of six gunmen stormed into the Iranian embassy in South Kensington, London, on April 30th 1980.The raid lasted just 17 minutes and all but one of the six gunmen were shot and killed.A second hostage was shot dead by the gunmen and two others seriously wounded.The 1980 raid was televised as troops stormed the Embassy to free 26 hostages trapped inside.The film has now been dramatised by Hollywood but has sparked outrage 'I was just so angry watching the film because it was all wrong,' Horsfall, 60, told Mail Online.It also gives the wrong impression to a whole new generation of people who watch the film and take it as being what went on.'What angered me most was the portrayal of the other SAS men.
PC Trevor Locke, a member of the diplomatic protection squad and on duty at the building, was also among those held at gunpoint.On the evening of May 5th TV news cut into normal programming to broadcast the beginning of the end of the siege as the SAS soldiers all clad in black abseiled down the front of the building.Millions watched in awe as they tossed stun grenades into the building to begin their assault.'True story': 'I was just so angry watching the film because it was all wrong,' Horsfall, 60, told Mail Online. Pictured: Actors recreating the siege for '6 Days' Who dares: SAS man Robin Horsfall told Mail Online: 'Those watching it would think there were just eight people taking part, but there were five teams of eight men who stormed the embassy but they are just left out of the film'.Pictured: A scene from 6 Days showing SAS men storming the embassy 'Not true to life': The film '6 Days' stars Jamie Bell as the leader of the SAS soldiers who have to rescue 26 hostages from the Iranian Embassy in London.