Pbs mini series 2015

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Review: ‘Wolf Hall,’ the Mini-Series, Unspools Its Power Plays on PBS

Claire Foy and Damian Lewis star in “Wolf Hall,” a mini-series based on the Hilary Mantel novels that is starting Sunday on PBS.

The BBC mini-series “Wolf Hall,” beginning on Sunday night on PBS, is a historical drama of conspicuous quality, like one of the shimmering tapestries hanging in the castles where its 16th-century power players hatch their schemes.

Based on not one but two Booker Prize-winning novels, and starring Mark Rylance, one of the great stage actors of our time, it’s acutely intelligent, luxuriously dressed and well acted across the board. It’s also notably serious and quiet, despite the occasional beheading or session on the rack required by a tale involving Thomas Cromwell, Henry VIII and Anne Boleyn.

Its virtues are so obvious that raising a few red flags seems more churlish than usual. Fans of costume drama, and of “Wolf Hall” and “Bring Up the Bodies,” the Hilary Mantel novels on which it is based, are likely to be overwhelmingly pleased with this six-episode series. The reviews in Britain were of a rapturousness not seen since “Downton Abbey.”

But let’s note, if only for the record, that there’s something the tiniest bit dull at its core. This isn’t because Ms. Mantel’s story, as adapted by Peter Straughan (a writer of the excellent screenplay for “Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy”), focuses on court intrigue and whispered conversations at the expense of swashbuckling action.

Rather, it has something to do with how the emotional and psychological underpinnings of the narrative don’t resonate as strongly as its ideas about history and governance. The sketchy motivations involving cruel fathers and sexual jealousy aren’t that far removed from the sort of costumed potboilers like “The Tudors” and “The White Queen” that “Wolf Hall” is careful to distinguish itself from.

There’s also the matter of Peter Kosminsky’s direction. It’s tasteful and efficient and always keeps the story legible, but over six hours you can’t escape how prosaic it is — Mr. Kosminsky, best known in the United States for the film “White Oleander,” often stages the show’s crucial conversations like talking-heads scenes from a documentary that happens to be shot with a ravishing candlelit chiaroscuro. (The lovely cinematography is by Gavin Finney.)

Finally, there’s Mr. Rylance’s dominating (he’s practically always on screen), in some ways mesmerizing, performance as Cromwell, the 16th-century lawyer and royal counselor. Despite the popularity of Ms. Mantel’s novels and the fastidious majesty of the production, the biggest appeal of “Wolf Hall” is that Mr. Rylance is rarely seen on American television. And his intensely self-contained, watchful performance as a man who spends all his time observing others, the better to manipulate them, is indeed sufficient reason to watch.

But there is, eventually, something disappointing about the character itself, which is not Mr. Rylance’s fault. The basic dramatic device of “Wolf Hall” is to imagine Cromwell as a proto-modern — the original fixer, forerunner of Olivia Pope and Ray Donovan, the man who can keep a country running while disposing of inconvenient queens who fail to bear sons. As a blacksmith’s boy risen through guile and talent to become the adviser of kings, he also has to practice a heroic self-restraint to protect himself in a milieu in which any careless word can result in the loss of your head.

Mr. Rylance communicates this by centering his performance on his wonderfully expressive, baleful eyes, which often seem to be the only things moving on-screen — darting from king to duke to cardinal to mistress, seeing many moves ahead in the deadly chess game of royal politics, matrimony and childbearing. He’s an island of quiet concentration, around which a number of other fine actors are allowed to make more noise, notably Damian Lewis as the endearingly, murderously narcissistic Henry, and Anton Lesser as the tragically principled Thomas More.

Cromwell, in Mr. Rylance’s hands, is absolutely believable from moment to moment, but in the long run he’s a little hard to figure. We need to sympathize with him for the drama to work, and the script supplies indications (trembling hands after a confrontation with Henry, slightly cheesy flashbacks to his abuse at the hands of his father) of the toll life has exacted on him. But we never really get an understanding of how he reconciles himself to the horrific tasks he carries out. He explains it — the needs of the country and the king come first — but there’s still something missing.

Another adaptation of Ms. Mantel’s novels, the Royal Shakespeare Company’s two-part, five-and-a-half-hour “Wolf Hall” stage production, which is in previews in New York, takes an almost opposite approach to the material — it’s a high-energy, dizzyingly paced school pageant of a play that cherry-picks the sex and scandal and goes for every low laugh possible.

You’d never say that it’s as good as the TV version, but you might have to admit that it’s equal, or maybe even superior, entertainment.

Sours: https://www.nytimes.com//04/03/arts/television/review-wolf-hall-the-mini-series-unspools-its-power-plays-on-pbs.html

List of Masterpiece Classic episodes

Wikipedia list article

This is the list of Masterpiece Classic episodes in order by season.


In early , Masterpiece Theatre and its affiliated program Mystery! were reformatted as Masterpiece. Masterpiece is aired as three different series. Initially, Masterpiece Classic aired in the winter and early spring, Masterpiece Mystery! in the late spring and summer, and Masterpiece Contemporary in the fall. In later seasons, particularly after an increase in funding for WGBH and Masterpiece,[1] the scheduling became more random. Currently, all three programs air at any time throughout the year, and on nearly half the Sundays, two episodes from two different miniseries will air on the same night.

This lists the titles of the individual miniseries. Some ran for only one episode, many ran for two or more installments. The following lists them according to original season, and then in alphabetical order. The number of the season continues in the sequence set by the predecessor series, Masterpiece Theatre, which ended with Season This is in spite of the fact that the other predecessor series, Mystery!, ended with Season All episodes that air in one calendar year are considered to be in the same season.[2]

For lists of episodes of the other two series, see List of Masterpiece Mystery! episodes, and List of Masterpiece Contemporary episodes. For older episodes of Masterpiece Theatre, see List of Masterpiece Theatre episodes.

This list does not include any rebroadcasts of series, including those previously shown on Masterpiece Theatre or Mystery!

As of the start of broadcasting Victoria Series One in January , Masterpiece Classic was no longer branded as such, but simply Masterpiece (on screen, PBS Masterpiece online and social media), and it no longer had an on-screen host.

Season 38 ()[edit]

Season 39 ()[edit]

Season 40 ()[edit]

Season 41 ()[edit]

  • Any Human Heart (Feb 13, 20, and 27)
  • Downton Abbey, series I (Jan 9, 16, 23, and 30)
  • South Riding (May 1, 8, and 15)
  • Upstairs, Downstairs, series I (Apr 10, 17, and 24)

Season 42 ()[edit]

  • Birdsong (Apr 22 and 29)
  • Downton Abbey, series II (Jan 8, 15, 22, 29, Feb 5, 12, and 19)
  • Great Expectations (Apr 1 and 8)
  • The Mystery of Edwin Drood (Apr 15)
  • Upstairs, Downstairs, series II (Oct 7, 14, 21, 28, Nov 4, and 11)

Season 43 ()[edit]

  • Downton Abbey, series III (Jan 6, 13, 20, 27, Feb 3, 10, and 17)
  • Mr Selfridge, series I (Mar 31, Apr 7, 14, 21, 28, May 5, 12, and 19)
  • The Paradise, series I (Oct 6, 13, 20, 27, Nov 3, 10, and 17)

Season 44 ()[edit]

  • Downton Abbey, series IV (Jan 5, 12, 19, 26, Feb 2, 9, 16, and 23)
  • Mr Selfridge, series II (Mar 30, Apr 6, 13, 20, 27, May 4, 11, and 18)
  • The Paradise, series II (Sept 28, Oct 5, 12, 19, 26, Nov 2, 9, and 16)

Season 45 ()[edit]

  • Downton Abbey, series V (Jan 4, 11, 18, and 25, Feb 1, 8, 15, and 22, and Mar 1)
  • Home Fires, series I (Oct 4, 11, 18, and 25, Nov 1 and 8)
  • Indian Summers, series I (Sept 27, Oct 4, 11, 18, and 25, Nov 1, 8, 15, and 22)
  • The Manners of Downton Abbey – A Masterpiece Special (Jan 4)
  • Mr Selfridge, series III (Mar 29, Apr 5, 12, 19, and 26, May 3, 10, and 17)
  • Poldark, series I (June 21 and 28, July 5, 12, 19, and 26, and Aug 2)
  • Wolf Hall (Apr 5, 12, 19, and 26, May 3 and 10)

Season 46 ()[edit]

  • Churchill's Secret (Sept 11)
  • Downton Abbey, series VI (Jan 3, 10, 17, 24, and 31, Feb 7, 14, and 21, and Mar 6)
  • The Durrells in Corfu, series I (Oct 16, 23, and 30, Nov 6, 13, and 20)
  • Indian Summers, series II (Sept 11, 18, and 25, Oct 2, 9, 16, and 30, Nov 6, 13, and 20)
  • Mr Selfridge, series IV (Mar 27, Apr 3, 10, 17, and 24, May 1, 8, 15, and 22)
  • Poldark, series II (Sept 25, Oct 2, 16, 23, and 30, Nov 6, 13, 20, and 27)

Season 47 ()[edit]

  • The Collection (Oct 8, 15, 22, and 29, Nov 5, 12, and 19)
  • The Durrells in Corfu, series II (Oct 15, 22, and 29, Nov 5, 12, and 19)
  • Home Fires, series II (Apr 2, 9, 16, 23, and 30 and May 7)
  • King Charles III (May 14)
  • Poldark, series III (Oct 1, 8, 15, 22, and 29, Nov 5, 12, and 19)
  • To Walk Invisible: The Brontë Sisters (Mar 26)
  • Victoria, series I (Jan 15, 22, and 29, Feb 5, 12, and 19, and Mar 5)

Season 48 ()[edit]

  • The Durrells in Corfu, series III (Sep 30, Oct 7, 14, 21, and 28, Nov 4, 11, and 18)
  • Little Women (May 13 and 20)
  • The Miniaturist (Sep 9, 16, and 23)
  • Poldark, series IV (Sep 30, Oct 7, 14, 21, and 28, Nov 4, 11, and 18)
  • Victoria, series II (Jan 14, 21, and 28, Feb 4, 11, 18, and 25)

Season 49 ()[edit]

  • The Durrells in Corfu, series IV (Sep 29, Oct 6, 13, 20, and 27, Nov 3)
  • Les Misérables (Apr 14, 21, and 28, May 5, 12, and 19)
  • Mrs. Wilson (Mar 31 and Apr 7)
  • Poldark, series V (Sep 29, Oct 6, 13, 20, and 27, Nov 3, 10, and 17)
  • Press (Oct 6, 13, 20, and 27, Nov 3 and 10)
  • Victoria, series III (Jan 13, 20, and 27, Feb 3, 10, 17, and 24, and Mar 3)

Season 50 ()[edit]

  • Howards End (Jan 12, 19, and 26, Feb 2)
  • Beecham House (June 14, 21, and 28, July 5, 12, and 19)
  • Sanditon (Jan 12, 19, and 26, Feb 2, 16, and 23)
  • World on Fire (Apr 5, 12, 19, and 26, May 3, 10, and 17)

Season 51 ()[edit]

  • All Creatures Great and Small (Jan 10, 17, 24, and 31, Feb 7, 14, and 21)
  • Atlantic Crossing (Apr 4, 11, 18, and 25, May 2, 9, 16, and 23)
  • The Long Song (Jan 31, Feb 7 and 14)
  • UFO
  • Us (June 20 and 27)
  • The Wind in the Willows


External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_Masterpiece_Classic_episodes
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Poldark ( TV series)

For the books, see Poldark. For the s television series, see Poldark ( TV series).

Poldark is a British historical drama television series based on the novels of the same title by Winston Graham and starring Aidan Turner in the lead role. The series was written and adapted by Debbie Horsfield for the BBC, and directed by several directors throughout its run. Set between and , the plot follows the title character on his return to Cornwall after the American War of Independence in

The series first aired on BBC One in the United Kingdom on 8 March in eight episodes, and in seven episodes on PBS in the United States, which supported the production, on 21 June as part of its Masterpiece anthology. The first series was based on the first two Poldark novels by Graham.[1] It is the second screen adaptation of Graham's novels, following a television series broadcast by BBC One between and [2]

On 8 April , the BBC announced that a second series had been commissioned[3] which premiered on 4 September , and contained content from the third and fourth Poldark novels.[4] The BBC announced on 6 July , before series two had begun, that a third series had been commissioned based on the fifth and half of the sixth novels.[5] The fourth series began airing on 10 June , based on the sixth (second half) and seventh novels.[6] Filming for the fifth and final series started in September and it was broadcast in July [7][8] The final series ends the story in the year , that is nine years before the time-setting of the eighth novel The Stranger from the Sea.

Plot overview[edit]

In Captain Ross Vennor Poldark returns from the American War of Independence to his home of Nampara in Cornwall after three years in the army. Upon his return home, he discovers his father Joshua has died, his estate is in ruins and in considerable debt, and his childhood sweetheart Elizabeth is engaged to his cousin Francis.

He meets a young woman called Demelza Carne at Truro market and hires her as a scullery maid but they fall in love and marry in Throughout the five series, the story continues to follow the lives of Ross and Demelza, Elizabeth and Francis and George Warleggan while they deal with their marriages, lost loves, death, the birth of their children and war.




  • Robin Ellis as the Reverend Dr Halse
  • Richard Hope as Harris Pascoe
  • Ed Browning as Paul Daniel
  • John Hollingworth as Captain William Henshawe (series 1–3)
  • Rory Wilton as Richard Tonkin (series 1–2)
  • Richard Harrington as Captain Andrew Blamey (series 1–3)
  • Gracee O'Brien as Jinny Carter (series 1–2)
  • Emma Spurgin Hussey as Mrs Zacky Martin (series 1–2)
  • Matthew Wilson as Mark Daniel (series 1–2)
  • Sally Dexter as Mrs Chynoweth (series 1–2)
  • Henry Garrett as Captain Malcolm McNeil (series 1–2)
  • Mark Frost as Tom Carne (series 1–3)
  • Crystal Leaity as Margaret Vosper (series 1–2)
  • Patrick Ryecart as Sir Hugh Bodrugan (series 1–2)
  • Michael Culkin as Horace Treneglos (series 1–2)
  • Jason Thorpe as Mathew Sanson (series 1)
  • Robert Daws as Dr Tom Choake (series )
  • Alexander Arnold as Jim Carter (series 1)
  • Sabrina Bartlett as Keren Daniel (née Smith) (series 1)
  • Harriet Ballard as Ruth Treneglos (née Teague) (series 1)
  • Mary Woodvine as Mrs Teague (series 1)
  • Daniel Cook as John Treneglos (series 1)
  • Jason Squibb as Reverend Odgers (series 1, 3, 4)
  • Sebastian Armesto as Tankard (series 2)
  • Hugh Skinner as Lord Unwin Trevaunance (series 2)
  • Ross Green as Charlie Kempthorne (series 2)
  • Amelia Clarkson as Rosina Carne (née Hoblyn) (series 2, 4, 5)
  • John MacNeill as Jacka Hoblyn (series 2, 4, 5)
  • Lewis Peek as Ted Carkeek (series 2)
  • Rose Reynolds as Betty Carkeek (series 2)
  • Alexander Morris as Captain James Blamey (series 2)
  • Isabella Parriss as Esther Blamey (series 2)
  • Turlough Convery as Tom Harry (series 2–4)
  • Richard McCabe as Mr Trencrom (series 2–3)
  • Harry Marcus as Geoffrey Charles Poldark (series 3)
  • Louis Davison as Geoffrey Charles Poldark (series 4)
  • John Hopkins as Sir Francis Basset (series 3–4)
  • James Wilby as Lord Falmouth (series 3–4)
  • Ciara Charteris as Emma Tregirls (series 3–4)
  • Esme Coy as Rowella Solway (née Chynoweth) (series 3–4)
  • Will Merrick as Arthur Solway (series 3–4)
  • Edward Bennett as Prime Minister William Pitt (series 4)
  • Jack Riddiford as Jago Martin (series 4)
  • Robin McCallum as Justice Trehearne (series 4)
  • Emily Patrick as Belinda (series 4)
  • Mike Burnside as Nathaniel Pearce (series 4)
  • Cornelius Booth as Sir Christopher Hawkins (series 4)
  • Danny Kirrane as Harry Harry (series 4)
  • Josh Taylor as Viscount Bollington (series 4)
  • Sophie Simnett as Andromeda Page (series 4)
  • Charlie Field as John Craven (series 4)
  • Adrian Lukis as Sir John Mitford (series 4)
  • Richard Durden as Dr Anselm (series 4)
  • Max Bennett as Monk Adderley (series 4)
  • Rebecca Front as Lady Whitworth (series 4, guest series 5)
  • Freddie Wise as Geoffrey Charles Poldark (series 5)
  • Lily Dodsworth-Evans as Cecily Hanson (series 5)
  • Sofia Oxenham as Tess Tregidden (series 5)
  • Anthony Calf as William Wickham (series 5)
  • Woody Norman as Valentine Warleggan (series 5)
  • Wensdae Gibbons as Clowance Poldark (series 5)
  • Oscar Novak as Jeremy Poldark (series 5)
  • Andrew Gower as James Hadfield (series 5)
  • Eoin Lynch as John Macnamara (series 5)
  • Peter Forbes as Thomas Erskine (series 5)
  • Norman Bowman as James Bannantine (series 5)
  • Simon Williams as Lord Justice Kenyon (series 5)
  • Simon Thorp as Dr Penrose (series 5)
  • Alexander Perkins as Stone (series 5)
  • Sam Crane as Sir Spencer Percival (series 5)
  • William Sebag-Montefiore as Foreman of the Jury (series 5)
  • Richard Dixon as Lord Ellenborough (series 5)
  • Dan O'Keefe as Coldbath Prison Guard (series 5)
  • Don Gallagher as Vicar (series 5)
  • Zachary Fall as Laurent (series 5)
  • Nico Rogner as General Jules Toussaint (series 5)


Main article: List of Poldark episodes


The series was one of the final commissions by former BBC One controller Danny Cohen.[9][10][11] Filming began in Cornwall and Bristol in April [12][13][14][15] The production company is Mammoth Screen.[16] The production base for each series was The Bottle Yard Studios in Bristol, England, where purpose-built sets for Poldark's home 'Nampara' and The Red Lion pub have been located since series 1. For series 4, 18 sets were built across 3 studios at The Bottle Yard Studios, including five composite houses (Poldark in Cornwall and London, the Warleggans in Cornwall and London and the Whitworth Vicarage) and a period-correct scale replica of the House of Commons. Production offices, construction, prop workshops and extensive costume department were also based at the Studios.

Filming locations include the north Cornwall coast at St Agnes Head, which represents the 'Nampara Valley', and the Botallack Mine near St Just in Penwith, which is featured as 'Wheal Leisure', the mine that Ross Poldark attempts to resurrect. The beach of Church Cove, Gunwalloe on the Lizard Peninsula was used as a location for a shipwreck scene.[17] Town scenes were filmed at Corsham in Wiltshire.[18] and in Frome, Somerset. The underground scenes were filmed at Poldark Mine in Cornwall. Some interior scenes were shot at Prior Park College in Bath, Somerset.[19]Charlestown near St Austell stood in for the city of Truro. Other film locations include Porthgwarra on the St Aubyn Estates, Porthcothan beach near Newquay, Bodmin Moor, St Breward, the coast between Botallack and Levant, cliffs in the Padstow area, Porthcothan near Newquay, Holywell Bay, Porthcurno, Kynance Cove, Predannack Wollas on The Lizard and Park Head near Porthcothan, all in Cornwall.[20] Filming of Series 4 was reported in Wells, Somerset.[21] Series 5, to be aired in , is expected to use the same locations but has added several new cast members. Their names have been announced but their roles have not; the screenwriter for Series 4 will write Series 5.[7]

Broadcasts and reception[edit]


In the United States, the series began to be broadcast in June on PBS, shown as part of the series Masterpiece.[22][23]Poldark commenced screening on ABC TV in Australia on 12 April , and in New Zealand on 22 April on Prime.[citation needed] The series has also been airing since on the UK-based Persian language satellite television network Manoto 1 which beams into different areas in Europe and the Middle East for Persian speakers.[24] It was shown on SVT in Sweden, the first series in autumn , and the second series in spring On YLE in Finland, the first and second series aired from October to February The series was shown on NRK in Norway, starting in September [25] In early Poldark Series 1 was also broadcast on Dutch public television NPO KRO-NCRV. In the autumn and early summer of , Series 2 aired on Saturday evenings.

Critical reception[edit]

On Rotten Tomatoes, the first season holds an approval rating of 91% based on 23 reviews, with an average rating of 7/ The site's critical consensus reads, "Like an epic romance novel come to life, Poldark offers a sumptuous visual feast, from gorgeous scenery to a charming, handsome lead."[26] On Metacritic, season one has a weighted average score of 72 out of , based on reviews from 14 critics, indicating "generally favorable reviews".[31]

Reviewing season 1, Mike Hale of The New York Times called the series "Sweeping, stirring, rousing good stuff"[32] and his colleague Sarah Seltzer also wrote: "the series delivers immediately on the panoramic scenery and romance that this genre demands: plunging cliffs, green fields, galloping horses and burning glances aplenty".[33] Brian Lowry of Variety wrote: "Turner brings the necessary swoon-worthy qualities to the emotionally wounded lead [] but the cast is uniformly good". Lowry also praised the "gorgeous photography" and the "haunting, wonderfully romantic score".[34] Keith Uhlich of The Hollywood Reporter made positive comparisons to the kind of romance novels sold in airports and said "This is trash done ecstatically well."[35]

On Rotten Tomatoes, seasons 3, and 5 hold respective ratings of %, and 86%,[28][30] with season five's consensus reading: "Poldark's final season gives fans exactly what they want: emotionally involving period drama fueled by exceptional chemistry with just the right amount of ridiculousness."[30] Reviewing season 5, Emine Saner of The Guardian called it "gloriously entertaining" and although she was critical of the series for "its jumpy approach to time and ludicrous storylines" and called it an "unwieldy anachronistic beast of a story", she praised the performances of Turner and Tomlinson and the resonance they gave to the story.[36]


  1. ^Poldark Series 1. PBS.
  2. ^Ensor, Josie (9 May ). "BBC to challenge Downton with Poldark remake". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 3 April
  3. ^"BBC One scores record-breaking Q1 performance in and announces recommission of Poldark". BBC Media centre. 8 April Retrieved 12 April
  4. ^Official Poldark [@PoldarkTV] (15 July ). "#Poldark Series 2. @BBCOne. 4th Sept The countdown begins" (Tweet). Retrieved 20 July &#; via Twitter.
  5. ^Lisa Vanoli (6 July ). "Poldark will return to BBC One for a third series". BBC Media centre. Retrieved 8 July
  6. ^BBC One [@BBCOne] (30 May ). "Ross Poldark had better look over his shoulders" Series 4 of #Poldark begins Sunday 10 June at 9pm" (Tweet). Retrieved 31 May &#; via Twitter.
  7. ^ abLisa Vanoli (10 September ). "Filming begins on the fifth and final series of Poldark". BBC Media Centre. Retrieved 19 November
  8. ^"BBC - Poldark - Media Centre". BBC Media Centre. 14 July Retrieved 21 September
  9. ^Jeffery, Morgan (9 May ). "'Poldark' remake, Charles Dickens drama ordered by BBC One". Digital Spy. Retrieved 3 April
  10. ^Jones, Paul (9 May ). "Danny Cohen says goodbye to BBC1 with 4 new drama commissions". Radio Times. Retrieved 3 April
  11. ^Kanter, Jake (9 May ). "Cohen signs off with Poldark". Broadcast. Retrieved 3 April
  12. ^Eames, Tom (31 March ). "The White Queen actress Eleanor Tomlinson joins BBC One's Poldark". Digital Spy. Retrieved 3 April
  13. ^Deen, Sarah (28 February ). "The Hobbit and Being Human star Aidan Turner joins BBC remake of Poldark". Metro. Retrieved 3 April
  14. ^"BBC One announces Aidan Turner to star as Poldark in new series". BBC. 28 February Retrieved 3 April
  15. ^"Eleanor Tomlinson to star as Demelza in BBC One drama Poldark". BBC. 30 March Retrieved 3 April [dead link]
  16. ^Deans, Jason (9 May ). "BBC to broadcast Poldark adaptation". The Guardian. Retrieved 3 April
  17. ^Cornish Coast stars in Poldark remake at National Trust. Retrieved 22 March
  18. ^"Poldark ". Breaks in Cornwall. 5 March
  19. ^"Poldark ()". Visit Bath. Retrieved 15 August
  20. ^"Poldark – Poldark's Cornwall locations – BBC One". BBC. Retrieved 11 September
  21. ^Herbaux, Claire (24 November ). "Poldark Series 4 filming in Wells with Aidan Turner, Jack Farthing and Luke Norris – live updates". SomersetLive. Retrieved 18 January
  22. ^"News: Poldark Returns to MASTERPIECE". Retrieved 20 February
  23. ^"Coming soon". Retrieved 20 February
  24. ^"Manoto 1 programming schedule for Poldark Series 2". Retrieved 12 November
  25. ^Myhre, Nan Kristin (13 August ). "Poldark ()". NRK.
  26. ^ ab"Podark: Season 1 ()". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved 16 September
  27. ^"Poldark Season 2". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved 16 September
  28. ^ ab"Poldark Season 3". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved 16 September
  29. ^"Poldark Season 4". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved 16 September
  30. ^ abc"Podark: Season 5 ()". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved 16 September
  31. ^"Podark: Season 1 reviews". Metacritic. Retrieved 11 September
  32. ^Hale, Mike (19 June ). "Review: 'Poldark' on PBS's 'Masterpiece'". The New York Times. ISSN&#; Retrieved 25 December
  33. ^Seltzer, Sarah (21 June ). "'Poldark' Season Premiere Recap: Woe v. Luck". ArtsBeat. The New York Times. Archived from the original on 22 June
  34. ^Lowry, Brian (18 June ). "TV Review: 'Poldark'". Variety.
  35. ^Uhlich, Keith (21 June ). "'Poldark': TV Review". The Hollywood Reporter.
  36. ^"Poldark final episode review – as gloriously hammy and cheesy as a croque monsieur". The Guardian. 26 August

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Poldark_(_TV_series)

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