History YMMV / BleakHouse

29th Apr '16 2:04:41 PM GothicProphet
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* {{Fridge Brilliance}}: Allan Woodcourt is Welsh. In that time and place, this would have made him a member of a persecuted minority. Who better to ignore prejudice and see Esther for who she really is?

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** Did Nemo commit suicide or was his death an accident?
* {{Fridge Brilliance}}: FridgeBrilliance: Allan Woodcourt is Welsh. In that time and place, this would have made him a member of a persecuted minority. Who better to ignore prejudice and see Esther for who she really is?
3rd Jan '16 8:58:27 PM themaniacinthemailbox
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* AlternateCharacterInterpretation: A critisism that is almost as old as the book itself is that rather than the modest humble, honest narrator Dickens intended Esther to be, she comes across as unbearably pious, priggish, disingenuous and self-serving. Her attitude towards Ada sometimes seems more morbid, controlling obsession that the simple sisterly affection Dicken's meant, and her actions sometimes seem willfully self-harming. However, even her harshest critics could hardly fail to lose all sympathy for her, as the parts of the book which concern her relationship with her mother or her heartfelt sympathy for the unfortunates she encounters, show her in a much better light.
** The BBC adaptation made no bones about overhauling Esther, keeping her charitable and kind nature, but granting her a sense of humour and a sensible, rather than pathologically self-effacing, attitude to her own virtues and vices.

to:

* AlternateCharacterInterpretation: A critisism criticism that is almost as old as the book itself is that rather than the modest humble, honest narrator Dickens intended Esther to be, she comes across as unbearably pious, priggish, disingenuous and self-serving. Her attitude towards Ada sometimes seems more morbid, controlling obsession that the simple sisterly affection Dicken's Dickens' meant, and her actions sometimes seem willfully self-harming. However, even her harshest critics could hardly fail to lose all sympathy for her, as the parts of the book which concern her relationship with her mother or her heartfelt sympathy for the unfortunates she encounters, show her in a much better light.
** The BBC adaptation made no bones about overhauling Esther, keeping her charitable and kind nature, but granting her a sense of humour humor and a sensible, rather than pathologically self-effacing, attitude to her own virtues and vices.
3rd Jan '16 8:57:49 PM themaniacinthemailbox
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* AlternateCharacterInterpretation: a critisism that is almost as old as the book itself is that rather than the modest humble, honest narrator Dickens intended Esther to be, she comes across as unbearably pious, priggish, disingenuous and self-serving. Her attitude towards Ada sometimes seems more morbid, controlling obsession that the simple sisterly affection Dicken's meant, and her actions sometimes seem willfully self-harming. However, even her harshest critics could hardly fail to lose all sympathy for her, as the parts of the book which concern her relationship with her mother or her heartfelt sympathy for the unfortunates she encounters, show her in a much better light.

to:

* AlternateCharacterInterpretation: a A critisism that is almost as old as the book itself is that rather than the modest humble, honest narrator Dickens intended Esther to be, she comes across as unbearably pious, priggish, disingenuous and self-serving. Her attitude towards Ada sometimes seems more morbid, controlling obsession that the simple sisterly affection Dicken's meant, and her actions sometimes seem willfully self-harming. However, even her harshest critics could hardly fail to lose all sympathy for her, as the parts of the book which concern her relationship with her mother or her heartfelt sympathy for the unfortunates she encounters, show her in a much better light.
3rd Sep '13 10:34:05 AM Kyrillion
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* AlternateCharacterInterpretation: a critisism that is almost as old as the book itself is that rather than the modest humble, honest narrator Dickens intended Esther to be, she comes across as unbearably pious, priggish, disingenuous and self-serving. Her attitude towards Ada sometimes seems more morbid, controlling obsession that the simple sisterly affection Dicken's meant, and her actions sometimes seem willfully self-harming. However, even her harshest critics could hardly fail to lose all sympathy for her, as the parts of the book which concern her relationship with her mother or her heartfelt sympathy for the unfortunates she encounters, show her in a much better light. The BBC adaptation made no bones about overhauling Esther, keeping her charitable and kind nature, but granting her a sense of humour and a sensible, rather than pathologically self-effacing, attitude to her own virtues and vices.

to:

* AlternateCharacterInterpretation: a critisism that is almost as old as the book itself is that rather than the modest humble, honest narrator Dickens intended Esther to be, she comes across as unbearably pious, priggish, disingenuous and self-serving. Her attitude towards Ada sometimes seems more morbid, controlling obsession that the simple sisterly affection Dicken's meant, and her actions sometimes seem willfully self-harming. However, even her harshest critics could hardly fail to lose all sympathy for her, as the parts of the book which concern her relationship with her mother or her heartfelt sympathy for the unfortunates she encounters, show her in a much better light. light.
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The BBC adaptation made no bones about overhauling Esther, keeping her charitable and kind nature, but granting her a sense of humour and a sensible, rather than pathologically self-effacing, attitude to her own virtues and vices.
3rd Sep '13 10:33:38 AM Kyrillion
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*AlternateCharacterInterpretation: a critisism that is almost as old as the book itself is that rather than the modest humble, honest narrator Dickens intended Esther to be, she comes across as unbearably pious, priggish, disingenuous and self-serving. Her attitude towards Ada sometimes seems more morbid, controlling obsession that the simple sisterly affection Dicken's meant, and her actions sometimes seem willfully self-harming. However, even her harshest critics could hardly fail to lose all sympathy for her, as the parts of the book which concern her relationship with her mother or her heartfelt sympathy for the unfortunates she encounters, show her in a much better light. The BBC adaptation made no bones about overhauling Esther, keeping her charitable and kind nature, but granting her a sense of humour and a sensible, rather than pathologically self-effacing, attitude to her own virtues and vices.
28th Jul '13 7:42:58 PM lauraschiller
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* {{Fridge Brilliance}}: Allan Woodcourt is Welsh. In that time and place, this would have made him a member of a persecuted minority. Who better to ignore prejudice and see Esther for who she really is?
17th Feb '13 2:34:26 AM GothicProphet
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