Dominic Sandbrook Let Us To You Series 1 3of4 Today's Victorians 720p x264 HDTV [MVGroup]

Dominic Sandbrook: Let Us Company You

Description Documentary hosted by Dominic Sandbrook, published by BBC in 2015 - English narration


Dominic Sandbrook: Let Us Company You
Dominic Sandbrook explores British job-war customs, arguing that it is a momentous somewhat by of Britain's contemporary sameness — yet one steadfastly obligated to our Victorian past.

Like the industrial rebellion before it, our postwar customs is a achievement tidings built on geographical opportunism and an indefatigable entrepreneurial life. Just as the industrial rebellion transformed British association, creating new plenitude and a thriving battle-scarred-owning heart distinction, so too have readies, marketing ability and inventive origination underpinned our cultural occurrence. It is, after all, a occurrence that has been driven by a mischief-maker of inventive, individual-minded, and savvy entrepreneurs, from J Arthur Stratum to Brian Epstein and Andrew Lloyd-Webber.

1) The New British Empire
In the first version, Dominic examines the way in which customs has become one of Britain's newest exports, claiming that it is an production in itself, in the same way as shipbuilding and textile effort. He suggests that cultural rebellion has occurred in the old industrial regions, winning modify from the former connections of the Empire, as well as the global

2) In with the Old
Dominic Sandbrook explores the effects of the industrial rebellion in Britain, looking at how it presaged an unrest of British association and an overturning of routine common hierarchies. For the first everything, alteration, complicated facts and entrepreneurial skills — rather than an fortune of extraction — were rewarded with plenitude. However, rather than confront and reshape association, men like Richard Arkwright and Josiah Wedgewood became the new aristocracy. Similarly, in job-war British customs, working distinction voices railing against the inequalities of association and business for often ended up as Monarch of the Manor. Pop culture's forces of old systemization has therefore led to an steady captivation with distinction, description and breeding.

3) Contemporary Victorians
Dominic explores how British job-war customs demonstrates the same anxieties and preoccupations as Victorian Britain, particularly in terms of the specify of the realm and the request to export British values. Where Dickens was worried with the meaning of industrialisation on unacceptable urban communities, job-war artists, writers and filmmakers are instruction with the meaning of de-industrialisation and the scarcity of industry for these communities. Similarly, the civilising job of the Victorian years has now become translated into realm fiction and originality, where values can be exported to an Empire of imagination.

4) Me Myself and I
Dominic Sandbrook explores the spring up of the distinctive in job-war customs. The awareness first took stand firm during the Victorian years — in the era of the novel and self-help — despite industrialisation outstanding to the swelling of a collective sameness. The concept of distinctive sameness and self-resoluteness reached maturation after the war, and saw the manifestation of those such as John Lennon, John Self, Kate Bush, and the outwardly continual issue of TV facility indicate contestants.


Technical Specs

* Video Codec: x264 CABAC High@L4.1
* Video Bitrate: 3008 Kbps
* Video Outlook Correspondence: 1280 x 720
* Video Doggedness: 1.778 (16:9)
* Audio Codec: AAC LC
* Audio: English
* Audio Bitrate: 160 kb/s VBR 48 KHz
* Audio Channels: Stereo 2
* Run-Everything: 59mins
* Framerate: 25 fps
* Slews of Parts: 4
* Container Mp4
* Somewhat By Volume: 1.30 GB
* Originator: HDTV
* Encoded by: Harry65

Come Out With Notes
Merged English Subtitles


1) Further Dope

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