Emma ist eine britische Literaturverfilmung aus dem Jahre , die im Auftrag der BBC nach dem gleichnamigen Roman aus dem Jahr von Jane Austen. centreequestredusaumurois.eu - Kaufen Sie Emma ( BBC Version) günstig ein. Qualifizierte Bestellungen werden kostenlos geliefert. Sie finden Rezensionen und Details zu. Emma (), DVD von Jane Austen bei centreequestredusaumurois.eu Online bestellen oder in der Filiale abholen.
Emma 2009 Emma (2009)
Bezaubernde Literaturverfilmung nach Jane Austen über eine junge Frau, die sich in das Liebesleben Anderer einmischt. Emma ist eine britische Literaturverfilmung aus dem Jahre , die im Auftrag der BBC nach dem gleichnamigen Roman aus dem Jahr von Jane Austen. centreequestredusaumurois.eu - Kaufen Sie Emma ( BBC Version) günstig ein. Qualifizierte Bestellungen werden kostenlos geliefert. Sie finden Rezensionen und Details zu. Emma () günstig auf centreequestredusaumurois.eu - Große Auswahl von Top-Marken. Emma (): Emma lebt zu Anfang des neunzehnten Jahrhunderts in dem kleinen Städtchen Highbury in der Nähe von London, wo sie ein. Emma Woodhouse hat alles, was eine junge Frau sich wünschen kann: Sie ist hübsch, gebildet und aus wohlhabendem Haus. Als es ihr gelingt, die Heirat. Emma (), DVD von Jane Austen bei centreequestredusaumurois.eu Online bestellen oder in der Filiale abholen.
Emma Woodhouse hat alles, was eine junge Frau sich wünschen kann: Sie ist hübsch, gebildet und aus wohlhabendem Haus. Als es ihr gelingt, die Heirat. Emma (): Emma lebt zu Anfang des neunzehnten Jahrhunderts in dem kleinen Städtchen Highbury in der Nähe von London, wo sie ein. Emma (), DVD von Jane Austen bei centreequestredusaumurois.eu Online bestellen oder in der Filiale abholen. Trailers and Videos. He honoured Knightley's character arc with subtlety and heart and provided a beautiful balance to Garai's Emma. Weston 4 episodes, Louise Dylan Brought up sharply against the folly of her own immaturity, the consequent crisis and her bitter regrets are brought to a happy resolution in a comedy Stefanie Meißner self-deceit Babys Kleines Wunder Großes Glück self-discovery. Knightley - he is as dreamy as any Austen man can be and that's saying a lot.
Emma 2009 Customer reviews VideoEmma 2009 (Part 3) Movie ** Jonny Lee Miller, Romola Garai, Jodhi May Emma 4 episodes, Michael Gambon Despite the mobilization of the Germans who perform all the hostages they have captured, including his father, Fotis finally arrives in Athens, meets with Aristides and accepts to cooperate with him. Rate This. John Forsythe concluded: "Contrivance ha[d] taken over. With her matchmaking officially abandoned, Emma feels cooped up Last Holiday bored, so Mr Knightley suggests a day Lindsey Shaw to Box Hill for a change of scene and some temporary Emanuelle Filme Stream. Aug 13, - Emma () Starring: Romola Garai as Emma Woodhouse and Jonny Lee Miller as Mr. George Knightley. Filme in großer Auswahl: Jetzt Emma als DVD online bei centreequestredusaumurois.eu bestellen. Emma lebt zu Anfang des neunzehnten Jahrhunderts in dem kleinen Städtchen Highbury in der Nähe von London, wo sie ein Talent als Ehestifterin entwickelt.
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Edit Cast Series cast summary: Romola Garai Emma 4 episodes, Michael Gambon Woodhouse 4 episodes, Jonny Lee Miller Knightley 4 episodes, Jodhi May Weston 4 episodes, Louise Dylan Harriet Smith 4 episodes, Blake Ritson Elton 4 episodes, Tamsin Greig Miss Bates 4 episodes, Valerie Lilley Bates 4 episodes, Dan Fredenburgh John Knightley 4 episodes, Poppy Miller Isabella Knightley 4 episodes, Laura Pyper Jane Fairfax 3 episodes, Rupert Evans Frank Churchill 3 episodes, Jamie Glover Henry Knightley 3 episodes, Joshua Jones James Knightley 3 episodes, Jefferson Hall Robert Martin 3 episodes, Veronica Roberts Goddard 3 episodes, Christina Cole Cole 2 episodes, Eileen O'Higgins Miss Martin 1 2 episodes, Sarah Ovens Edit Storyline Emma Woodhouse seems to be perfectly content, to have a loving father for whom she cares, friends, and a home.
Taglines: Love knows no boundaries. And neither does she. Edit Did You Know? Trivia The burgundy silk gown and over-gown worn by a guest at the Cole's dinner party is the same costume worn by Linda Bassett Mrs.
Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Report this. Add the first question. Country: UK. Language: English. Runtime: min 4 parts. Sound Mix: Stereo.
Color: Color. Edit page. Add episode. November Streaming Picks. Holiday Picks. What to Stream on Prime Video. Clear your history. Emma 4 episodes, Woodhouse 4 episodes, Knightley 4 episodes, Weston 4 episodes, In a romance though, love is supposed to conquer all and smooth over everything with a happy, blind untroubled brush.
This one is in my opinion the absolute best by far, especially if you read and enjoyed the book, but it isn't your favorite Austen novel. By that I mean that this adaptation manages to stay mostly faithful to the events and characters of the novel, while making some welcome "improvements" that are very much in keeping with the spirit of the book.
The leisurely pace of this film actually a four part miniseries allows for more exploration of the real motivations of the characters.
At the risk of being horsewhipped by some Austen lovers this may even improve on the book. For example, Mr. Woodhouse's wonderfully portrayed here by Michael Gambon well known valetudinarianism retains its light humor as in the book, but gains a touch of pathos by the film gently reminding us that his wife's death was sudden and traumatic and that his light tyranny about illness and diet and travel comes from love rather than self occupation.
Miss Bates played by Tamsin Grieg also enjoys this treatment, showing us not just the silly chatterbox spinster, but also the very real sadness and loneliness of the "gentlewoman of reduced circumstances" we so often contend with in period pieces.
Even our understanding of Frank Churchill's Rupert Evans careless bad-boy-with-a-good-heart antics are broadened by the subtle suggestion that he might be just a little angry that he was sent away by his father all those years ago.
Contrast this with Paltrow's portrayal of the character as a sophisticated, politic, social adept in the adaptation and it's easy to see why Garai's version of the character is so much more lovable.
She's so much more human. Similarly, Emma is rendered much more sympathetic by this version's suggestion that her life, while seemingly charmed, has shortcomings and that her misguided matchmaking is not just about her vanity but also an attempt to deflect her own attention from the isolation and boredom she feels as a motherless girl taking care of an elderly father.
Plus the added but somewhat shallow bonus of Garai being absolutely lovely to look at doesn't hurt. Jonny Lee Miller is a revelation as Mr.
George Knightley, family friend, neighbor, and the brother of Emma's brother in law. Knightley is reinvented from the rather tame, somewhat prematurely middle aged gentleman of the novel into an intelligent, slightly unconventional, independent thinker, making for a much more interesting and engaging character.
He plays Knightley as rather in love though perhaps subconsciously with Emma from the start, which makes his scolding of her seem less creepily paternalistic and more lovingly done in the service of someone he deeply cares about.
And while Miller is just the right age for the part, his portrayal of Knightley with quite a bit of youthful vitality and physicality makes Emma's attraction to a man 16 years older than her much more plausible, and dare I say, much less disturbing.
In fact he was 37 when the production was filmed, the exact same age as the character in the novel, which is why I don't understand the contention by some that he was too young for the part.
Miller excels at the humorous side of Mr. Knightley, indeed, even in scenes where he doesn't have many lines, his facial expressions are enough to make you laugh out loud.
Watch him closely during the first dinner party scene where Mr. Elton arrives late, and the scene where Miss Bates comes to Hartfield to deliver the news that Mr.
Elton is getting married, to see what I mean. Overall this incarnation of Mr. Knightley is the best yet, in my opinion. Infinitely preferable to the reserved and almost cold Mr.
Knightley played by Mark Strong in the adaptation, and even a bit better than the very capable and attractive Jeremy Northam in the adaptation.
There's great chemistry between Miller and Garai, and their verbal sparring is exhilarating. On the one hand it's comical because they both so clearly feel that they are the expert on everything, and also a bit sexy by way of the aforementioned chemistry and because this was surely what made for flirtation between clever people in the Regency period.
Every zinger they throw at each other is foreplay. Weston, Robert Bathurst as the amiable Mr. In particular, Dan Fredenburgh as John Knightley was quite enjoyable even though he has very few scenes.
He plays Mr. Knightley's slightly less agreeable brother to great comic effect, and yet gives the suggestion by his mannerisms and sense of humor that he and Miller's Mr.
Knightley really are related. You actually feel that these are two characters who might have grown up in the same household. Whether this was by design or purely a happy accident is unclear, but it's enjoyable nonetheless.
Overall, a very fine adaptation, not to be missed among devotees of Austen or lovers of period dramas. See all reviews. Top reviews from other countries.
Miller is its winning ingredient. The book is one of the most important books of my childhood and I have been critical of all adaptations in the past - though I usually learn to love them!
I had my reservations about this series when it was announced and felt a bit defensive of the book, for fear it would be misrepresented by yet another adaptation.
I was wrong! Even now, , we have another stylised film adaptation enticing young audiences to the work. That film, though charming in its way does not match this adaptation.
When watching the new film in the cinema all I wanted to do was go home and re-watch this. This adaptation is home for me.
I appreciated all the other adaptations for their own original merit and vigour. I was used to the stylised, lively interpretations.
I particularly loved Mark Strong's and Jeremy Northam's Knightleys and found the ensemble casts down through the years to be lovable and on point in so many respects.
Emma, herself, is difficult to embrace for an actor and an audience and Paltrow and Beckinsale commanded certain attributes and flairs to her spirit and made her endearing in their own ways.
But those adaptations were missing a heart, an energy and a faithfulness to the book which I longed to see. I was beyond surprised to see this series master all elements and I fell in love with it instantly.
Romola Garai and Jonny Lee Miller were up against everyone's previous experience of the other screen interpretations.
But they were exquisite. Garai's Emma combined the spoiled pomp of Paltrow's Emma with the self-righteousness depicted by Beckinsale and created a character caught between her almost-perfect existence and the unforeseen tribulations of living entirely in her own comfort zone.
Her Emma is softer on all accounts and more faithful to Austen's vision. The ensemble had greater screen time than their predecessors and their character arcs and nuances could be enjoyed at greater depth by the viewers.
But the winning casting choice was Jonny Lee Miller. His Knightley in many ways outplayed the Knightley's of the past by remaining his contemplative, reserved self throughout the series and commanding an exquisite presence in each of his scenes.
He honoured Knightley's character arc with subtlety and heart and provided a beautiful balance to Garai's Emma. They were credible together and lovable to the very end - what Austen wanted all along.
Stylised adaptations and quirky re-tellings are wonderful at times yet series like this one are to be treasured for their simplicity and command of the literature and respect for the characters and the audience.
I should mention that the music, costumes and locations are also beautiful. I could re-watch this 1, times and love it more and more.
It is definitely to be seen by anyone who wants a faithful, unassuming and heartfelt adaptation of great literature. I applaud the team behind it.
Anyway spent four hours last night watching all four hours straight off - unusual for me. I loved the interplay between the two lead actors and the humour Jonny Lee brought Mr Knightly who had always struck me as rather boring in the book.
Emma is one of those heroines one loves to hate, of course. I recall her interfering idiocies reducing me to sputtering incoherence when I was assigned the novel in university in my teens, but now that I am nearing seventy I have developed an avuncular fondness for the wench.
I may say that this filmed version is superior to the two or three others I have seen. Romola Garai is not at first quite what one would expect as Emma: her behaviour is rather more open than would have been usual at the time, and her breathless exchanges with Harriet are sometimes more like teenagers today -- but then who is to say that young people mightn't have been as silly and abandoned in private conversation in as they are today?
Austen's dialogue in the novel certainly suggests it. It took me a little while to adjust to her interpretation of the character -- although that also served to make sure I found her irritating just when I was meant to -- but soon it was clear that Ms Garai had the measure of Emma and was offering a memorable performance.
Jonny Lee Miller as Knightley is note-perfect although how he could forbear to slap her now and again is more than I can fathom.
Her hoydenish behaviour with Frank Churchill, and his lying with his head in her lap, would have been completely beyond the pale at the time: she would have been seen as behaving like a tart.
The supporting cast are all excellent -- particularly Tamsin Greig as Miss Bates, who is quite heartbreaking. Highly recommended. Excellent production.
Dyslexia has meant I have never experienced the joy of reading classic stories and productions like this offer a taste of what it must be like.
The BBC seem to excel at such productions and this is no exception. Perfectly cast and dressed, with scenery and locations so well suited to the story.
Brilliant, thoroughly recommended. One person found this helpful. Beautifully adapted. The mini series takes it's time to evolve and develop the story.
Already the beginning gives a better understanding of some of the characters that I always found came up too short and unexplained in other adaptions.
The supporting roles were also well written and not so over the top, close to ridiculous as in other movies. I could relate much better to everybody.
Ramola Garai and Johnny Lee Miller are also doing a great job in portraying the main protagonists. Liked it very much and of all the adaptions I would recommend this one above all.