They don't work for a living; they keep making babies; and they have a tremendous sense of entitlement. I'm talking about the Crawleys, of course, the fictional blue bloods who live at Downton Abbey.
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"Downton Abbey" is soon returning to U.S. small screens and if you have friends in the U.K. (or probably just read stuff online), you know there's an ...
This week's episode of Downton Abbey focuses on a timeless question: Should women say what they think?
Things got tense on "Downton Abbey" as the household faced financial strife -- though most don't know it yet. But their woes didn't stop Lord and Lady...
The real appeal of the show lies in nostalgia for a bygone era, with all its accompanying delights: the gorgeous clothing, the multi-course meals, the simple rituals of daily life. The writers, with their cheap tricks, only muddy it up.
Sir Richard Carlisle, the self-made newspaper magnate, finds himself embroiled in a phone scandal: his reporters have been calling up Buckingham Palace and asking if they have Prince Albert in a can.
The fervor around the Crawley sisters is something that calls to mind an earlier historically-themed obsession in my female friends' lives: The American Girl dolls.
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