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The Crown – Season 3 | Review

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Published on Nov 04, 2019

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“The Crown is not a choice, it is a duty. I was about your age when your great-grandmother Queen Mary, he told me not to do and say nothing is the most difficult job of all. It requires every ounce of energy we have. To be fair it is not natural, not human, people will always want us to smile, approve, disapprove or speak, and when we do this we declare a position, a point of view and this is the only thing that we should never do as the royal family. So we have to hide our feelings: the less you show, say, speak, breathe, feel, exist, the better it is”.

With this wonderful dialogue between the “new” Queen Elizabeth II and the “new” prince Charles will present the third season of The Crown, arriving on the 17th of November on Netflix.

“New” because with the arrival of the third season, as widely anticipated, also change the interpreters of the protagonists, as by the will of the creator, Peter Morgan, and as will happen again in two years ' time if the series will come in the fifth season. Olivia Colman takes the baton from Claire Foy to interpret beautifully and, above all, as with a composure, tone of voice and a characterization of the character that really looks the Elizabeth of the Foy grew up in.

What is constant in the writing of Peter Morgan is to emphasize, with the aplomb that characterizes the series, the british – see the voice Downton Abbey – the importance of the Crown more than any other thing in the world, and then the effect it entails on each one of the members of the royal family, the Queen in the first place. There is a beautiful dialogue in which a young Charles explains to an equally young Camilla, just got to know, as its a condition of the eternal waiting in a certain sense: on the one hand, he hopes that his mother will not die never, but at the same time until he dies he can not be what is born, that is King, and can not devote himself to any of his two souls completely because from time to time the situation could tip over without notice, as happened to his mother of the rest after the abdication, to the surprise of his uncle and the early death of the father.

Not there you miss none of the characters in what we have learned in previous seasons, not even Edward VIII just named, whose history will be linked in spirit to that of prince Charles and Camilla, love that is opposed to the Palace, as it was for him and Wallis Simpson. Almost the co-protagonists, as in previous seasons, the “grown up” Prince Philip and Princess Margaret, with faces of Tobias Menzies and Helena Bonham Carter.

Perhaps the most surprising performers this season, the first one perfectly “in midlife crisis” with respect to the focus of Matt Smith, so measured, angry, determined, with respect to the roles played in Rome, The Throne of Swords and The Terror.

If the second season tells the story of the marital crisis between Elizabeth and Philip through the crisis of the marriage of the other characters, this third cycle tells the story of the budget that instinctively, a person does have reached the half-age – of their life as their contribution to the world – and through those of other characters, of the Queen.

Each episode is dedicated to a character, to the point of view of the Crown, often starting from an initial sequence that starts from a completely different part of the world. Because, never forget, this brilliant tv series is one of the flagships of Netflix at the moment does not tell the story of Elizabeth II, but of the Crown during his Reign, and of all the consequences that this fact implies for the protagonists.

The Crown – Season 3 | Review of MangaForever.net

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