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Downton Abbey: A New Era Review – A Lively & Emotional Return To A Beloved World

Sophie McShera and Lesley Nicol at Downton Abbey: A New Era

First Downton Abbey Even with a plot involving an illegitimate child and an assassination attempt on the King of England, the film had fairly low stakes; More than anything, it was an opportunity to reunite with beloved characters from the TV series. With Downton Abbey: A New Era, Fellowes and Curtis sped things up a bit. The show has over a ton of soapy drama, and Fellowes has come up with some really funny situations for the characters. In the case of Mary, Mr. Carson (Jim Carter) and Daisy (Sophie McShera), Downton Abbey: A New Era pushing them into unique positions, allowing players and members to show off just how far they’ve come. Longtime fans of the series will no doubt have fun with some of the storylines that unfold; for example, there is a scene at the end of the play where the downstairs staff will lead to smiles and laughter.

In this direction, Downton Abbey: A New Era more than justify its existence as a surprise sequel to a movie based on a definitively ended TV show. It’s a fun viewing experience, but it still feels like one long TV episode. Curtis tries to bring in a cinematic touch with the help of editor Adam Recht and cinematographer Andrew Dunn, but the action still feels episodic. Fortunately, Downton Abbey: A New Era This makes up for it with the overall beauty of Dunn’s visuals and John Lunn’s impressive score. This world may have started on TV, but it’s adapted better to the big screen. It helps Downton Abbey: A New Era He widened his scope to visit the south of France for the land containing the dowager’s surprise villa.

Harry Haddon-Paton, Laura Carmichael, Tuppence Middleton and Allen Leech in Downton Abbey: A New Era

With such a good cast Downton AbbeyIt’s inevitable that some stars will get the short end of the stick. That was true in the first movie, and it’s still true here. However, there are many who capture sweet moments to shine. Among the returning core staff, Smith remains a standout. While the first film may seem like a fitting farewell to Violet, here she returns with characters like Mary and Isobel (Penelope Wilton) along with some witty new phrases and poignant moments. Whether he’s advising his grandson or the movie star reacting in horror to intruders, Smith is a delight. Elizabeth McGovern as Cora has a surprising backstory that brings her and Bonneville some great moments, and McShera is perhaps the most amused of the downstairs staff. Overall, the cast is excellent, and newcomers like Dominic West, Laura Braddock, and Hugh Dancy fit easily into the cast of established characters.

Does the world really need someone else? Downton Abbey film? Some will say no, but it remains above all a film for the fans. As such, Downton Abbey: a new age is a victory. After a turbulent few years, returning to a well-known universe with beloved characters is a blessing, and anyone who has followed the Crawleys will greatly enjoy the film. Between the hilarious stories and the beautiful shots of the eponymous property, there is real heart in this film. Viewers will find themselves laughing and crying as the credits roll. And although it seems New age this really ends it all, there can definitely be room for more Downton Abbey in the future.

Downton Abbey: A New Era It hits theaters on Friday, May 20. It is 124 minutes long and is rated PG for some suggestive references, language, and thematic elements.

Our rating:

4 out of 5 (Excellent)


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Downton Abbey: A New Era Review – A Lively & Emotional Return To A Beloved World

Sophie McShera and Lesley Nicol in Downton Abbey: A New Era
The first Downton Abbey movie, even with a plot involving an illegitimate child and an assassination attempt against the King of England, felt remarkably low stakes; it was more of an opportunity to reunite with the television show’s beloved characters than anything else. With Downton Abbey: A New Era, Fellowes and Curtis have stepped things up a bit. There are more shades of the show’s soapy drama and Fellowes has concocted some truly fun situations for the characters to experience. In the cases of those like Mary, Mr. Carson (Jim Carter), and Daisy (Sophie McShera), Downton Abbey: A New Era pushes them into unique positions, thus allowing both the actors and Fellowes to demonstrate just how far they’ve come. Longtime fans of the series will no doubt be amused by some of the scenarios that arise; for example, there’s a scene with the downstairs staff late in the game that will likely lead to smiles and laughter.
In that sense, Downton Abbey: A New Era more than justifies its existence as a surprise sequel to a movie based on a television show that ended conclusively. It makes for an entertaining viewing experience, though there is still an impression that this is a TV installment made long. Curtis tries to bring some cinematic flair with the help of editor Adam Recht and cinematographer Andrew Dunn, but the action still comes across as episodic. Luckily, though, Downton Abbey: A New Era makes up for it with the overall beauty of Dunn’s visuals and the sweeping score from John Lunn. This world may have begun on television, but it is rather suited for the big screen. It helps that Downton Abbey: A New Era broadens its scope to visit the south of France for the plot involving the Dowager’s surprise villa.

Harry Haddon-Paton, Laura Carmichael, Tuppence Middleton, and Allen Leech in Downton Abbey: A New Era
With a cast as large as Downton Abbey‘s, it is inevitable that some stars might get the short end of the stick. This was true in the first film, and it’s still true here. However, there are plenty who get sweet moments to shine. Of the returning core cast, Smith remains a standout. Though the first film appeared to give her Violet a fitting send-off, she returns here with several new witty barbs and poignant moments with characters like Mary and Isobel (Penelope Wilton). Smith is a delight, whether she is imparting advice to her granddaughter or reacting with dismay to the movie star interlopers. Elizabeth McGovern as Cora gets a surprising storyline that allows both her and Bonneville some great moments, and of the downstairs staff, McShera perhaps gets to have the most fun. Overall, the cast is excellent, and newcomers like Dominic West, Laura Braddock, and Hugh Dancy weave their way into the established group of characters with ease.
Does the world really need another Downton Abbey movie? Some might argue it does not, but first and foremost, this remains a film for the fans. As such, Downton Abbey: A New Era is a triumph. After several tumultuous years, returning to a well-known universe with beloved characters is a balm and anyone who has followed along with the Crawleys will find plenty of enjoyment within the film. Between the amusing storylines and gorgeous shots of the eponymous estate, there is real heart within this film. Audiences will find themselves laughing and crying by the time the credits roll. And while it seems like A New Era really does bring everything to a close, there could definitely be room for more Downton Abbey in the future.

Downton Abbey: A New Era releases in theaters on Friday, May 20. It is 124 minutes long and rated PG for some suggestive references, language and thematic elements.

Our Rating:
4 out of 5 (Excellent)

#Downton #Abbey #Era #Review #Lively #Emotional #Return #Beloved #World

Downton Abbey: A New Era Review – A Lively & Emotional Return To A Beloved World

Sophie McShera and Lesley Nicol in Downton Abbey: A New Era
The first Downton Abbey movie, even with a plot involving an illegitimate child and an assassination attempt against the King of England, felt remarkably low stakes; it was more of an opportunity to reunite with the television show’s beloved characters than anything else. With Downton Abbey: A New Era, Fellowes and Curtis have stepped things up a bit. There are more shades of the show’s soapy drama and Fellowes has concocted some truly fun situations for the characters to experience. In the cases of those like Mary, Mr. Carson (Jim Carter), and Daisy (Sophie McShera), Downton Abbey: A New Era pushes them into unique positions, thus allowing both the actors and Fellowes to demonstrate just how far they’ve come. Longtime fans of the series will no doubt be amused by some of the scenarios that arise; for example, there’s a scene with the downstairs staff late in the game that will likely lead to smiles and laughter.
In that sense, Downton Abbey: A New Era more than justifies its existence as a surprise sequel to a movie based on a television show that ended conclusively. It makes for an entertaining viewing experience, though there is still an impression that this is a TV installment made long. Curtis tries to bring some cinematic flair with the help of editor Adam Recht and cinematographer Andrew Dunn, but the action still comes across as episodic. Luckily, though, Downton Abbey: A New Era makes up for it with the overall beauty of Dunn’s visuals and the sweeping score from John Lunn. This world may have begun on television, but it is rather suited for the big screen. It helps that Downton Abbey: A New Era broadens its scope to visit the south of France for the plot involving the Dowager’s surprise villa.

Harry Haddon-Paton, Laura Carmichael, Tuppence Middleton, and Allen Leech in Downton Abbey: A New Era
With a cast as large as Downton Abbey‘s, it is inevitable that some stars might get the short end of the stick. This was true in the first film, and it’s still true here. However, there are plenty who get sweet moments to shine. Of the returning core cast, Smith remains a standout. Though the first film appeared to give her Violet a fitting send-off, she returns here with several new witty barbs and poignant moments with characters like Mary and Isobel (Penelope Wilton). Smith is a delight, whether she is imparting advice to her granddaughter or reacting with dismay to the movie star interlopers. Elizabeth McGovern as Cora gets a surprising storyline that allows both her and Bonneville some great moments, and of the downstairs staff, McShera perhaps gets to have the most fun. Overall, the cast is excellent, and newcomers like Dominic West, Laura Braddock, and Hugh Dancy weave their way into the established group of characters with ease.
Does the world really need another Downton Abbey movie? Some might argue it does not, but first and foremost, this remains a film for the fans. As such, Downton Abbey: A New Era is a triumph. After several tumultuous years, returning to a well-known universe with beloved characters is a balm and anyone who has followed along with the Crawleys will find plenty of enjoyment within the film. Between the amusing storylines and gorgeous shots of the eponymous estate, there is real heart within this film. Audiences will find themselves laughing and crying by the time the credits roll. And while it seems like A New Era really does bring everything to a close, there could definitely be room for more Downton Abbey in the future.

Downton Abbey: A New Era releases in theaters on Friday, May 20. It is 124 minutes long and rated PG for some suggestive references, language and thematic elements.

Our Rating:
4 out of 5 (Excellent)

#Downton #Abbey #Era #Review #Lively #Emotional #Return #Beloved #World


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