Immerse yourself in Julian Fellowes’ multi-award-winning drama. The full scripts of Series Four include previously unseen dialogue and drama.
Downton Abbey has become a national phenomenon and the most successful British drama of our time. Created by Oscar-winning writer Julian Fellowes, the first series delighted viewers and reviewers alike with stellar performances, ravishing costumes and a gripping plot.
Set in a grand country house during the late Edwardian era, the fourth series of Downton Abbey finds Lady Mary mourning her husband Matthew.
The Series 4 scripts give readers the opportunity to read the work in more detail and study the characters, pace and themes in depth. With an introduction and commentary from Julian Fellowes, this is an invaluable insight into how he researched and crafted the world of Downton Abbey.
Die Inhaltsangabe kann sich auf eine andere Ausgabe dieses Titels beziehen.
‘Downton Abbey is what television should be.’ Simon Heffer, Telegraph
‘The sets and costumes are ravishing, the attention to detail painstaking and the performances are brilliant. But above all, it's a cracking story.’ The Times
‘A sumptuous, accomplished piece of television’ Guardian
‘Sundays won't be the same without Downton: In an age of patronising, tacky television, Downton Abbey was a true British gem.’ Max Hastings, Daily MailAbout the Author:
Julian Fellowes has had an illustrious career in film, theatre, television and literature. Among his many screenplays are the Oscar-winning Gosford Park, The Young Victoria, and Vanity Fair. He has directed and performed in numerous films and television series, and his novels include the Sunday Times bestselling novel, Snobs. His most recent projects have been the multi-award winning screenplays for ITV’s Downton Abbey, which has enjoyed two immensely popular series with viewing figures of over 10 million. The highly-anticipated third series airs in autumn 2012. Julian lives in Dorset with his family.
„Über diesen Titel“ kann sich auf eine andere Ausgabe dieses Titels beziehen.