White queen full episodes

White queen full episodes DEFAULT

The White Queen: Season One Episodes Ranked According To IMDb

The White Queenis a STARZ miniseries that is inspired by the Philippa Gregory novel. The White PrincessandThe Spanish Princessminiseries follows the historical narrative after The White Queen. Having only one season, this show works to tell the narrative of Henry VII, Elizabeth Woodville, and England's historic war that inspired Game of Thrones: The Wars of Roses.

Related: The White Princess Cast & Character Guide

Here is a look at the episode rankings for season one according to IMDb.

10 Episode One: In Love With The King (7.0)

Episode one, "In Love With The King" follows the initial falling in love between Henry VII and Elizabeth Woodville. Not only do they fall in love, but the two also marry in secret. With this, Elizabeth Woodville becomes the White Queen, because she hails from house York, whose symbol is the white poppy throughout the Wars of Roses.

9 Episode Six: Love And Death (7.6)

Episode six, "Love and Death" is filled with strong emotions of love and paranoia. While Jacquetta's health fails her, she must ensure the safety of her sons, but Henry VII may have different plans. Anne Neville, who was previously a target of Henry VII's paranoia, becomes pardoned, but she is in the clear for good? Such is not always certain in the politics of the English court.

Related: The Spanish Princess True Story & Biggest Changes The Show Made To History

Like the emotions of love and the experiences of death, this episode is very complex and leaves audiences wondering what comes next.

8 Episode Nine: The Princess In The Tower (7.7)

As the show nears the end of the first season, episode nine, "The Princess in the Tower," is full of deceit, executions, and political pawns. At the crux of this episode's storyline is the attempted cooperation of Maggie Pole and Elizabeth Woodville, as Elizabeth works to protect her sons. Richard expresses feelings for Elizabeth of York, who does not wish to be a mere pawn in the English court's chessboard.

7 Episode Four: The Bad Queen (7.7)

Episode four, "The Bad Queen," focused on the scheming of Warwick, the Kingmaker. This character, who works to keep his reputation intact, gambles on the promise of his daughter, Anne.

Related: White Princess Season 2: Everything You Need To Know About The Spanish Princess

He offers Anne as a bride to the son of Margaret of Anjou, who was the wife of the king he struck from the throne, Henry VI.

6 Episode Three: The Storm (7.8)

Episode three, "The Storm," Warwick and his family attempt to sail, but tragedy strikes when they are caught up in a storm. Isabel, who was married to George, births a stillborn baby after explaining that she was too pregnant to sail. Afterward, the pain Isabel is put through is for nothing when it is proclaimed that George will never be King, and Isabelle, who did not want the title in the first place, will never be Queen.

5 Episode Two: The Price Of Power (7.8)

Episode two, "The Price of Power," follows Elizabeth's pregnant coronation, the birth of a beautiful baby girl, and Warwick's selfish schemes.

Related: The Spanish Princess Season 1 Ending Explained (& What Comes Next)

With Elizabeth's motivation, it seems that the price of power is paid in blood.

4 Episode Seven: Poison And Malmsey Wine (7.8)

Episode seven, "Poison and Malmsey Wine," is filled with death as many characters perish in this climactic episode. Supernatural suspicions rise on Elizabeth when Isabel perishes shortly after giving birth, George put is put to death in a gruesome, torturous way, and Henry Tudor finds himself back on the English throne.

3 Episode Ten: The Final Battle (7.8)

Episode ten, "The Final Battle," is the final episode of the show's first season. This episode is the climactic end to this generation's conflicts over the English Throne, or so it is thought.

Related: What to Expect From The Spanish Princess Season 2

As Edward goes to battle over the throne he worked to sit on, Maragaret firmly believes God has intended her own son to be the King of England which leads into the next miniseries that follows The White Queen.

2 Episode Eight: The King Is Dead (7.9)

Episode eight, "The King is Dead," Henry Tudor is brought back to London after being exiled by Edward but dies shortly after. This leads the political power-hungry families to plot over who should reign once more. This forces Elizabeth Woodville back into the sanctuary with her children to wait out the chaos. However, one child does not live to see the end.

1 Episode Five: War At First Hand (7.9)

Episode five, "War at First Hand," Edward saves Anne Neville from Margaret of Anjou, after defeating the infamous former queen at the battle of Tewkesbury. Richard, who fancies Anne Neville, exiles her villains. It seems the Yorks have prevailed once more, and it is insulated that this was because of the supernatural nocturnal activities of the York women. It would seem that without these activities, which were hinted to be witchcraft, the Yorks would not have prevailed over their opponents as often as they had.

Next: The White Queen: 5 Historical Accuracies (& 5 Historical Inaccuracies)

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Mackenzi Butson (73 Articles Published)

Mackenzi is in pursuit of a Master's Degree in English with experience publishing in blogs and academic journals. She is a storyteller, Netflix-binge-watcher, and cinephile. When she's not writing, she can be found eating ice-cream for breakfast or riding horses into the sunset.

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The White Queen

  • Check out Starz for less until the end of September.

  • Watch these true loves come.

  • The sequel to The King's Curse and The White Princess stars Charlotte Hope and Stephanie Levi-John.

  • Discover the passionate romance that rocked England way before Anne Boleyn came along.

  • All hail these flings.

  • Starz is continuing The White Queen saga with The Spanish Princess, and I could not be happier.

  • The series will follow Catherine of Aragon, the teenaged Spanish princess who was promised the English throne since she was a child.

  • The White Princess has gowns, battles, and family feuds — aka the building blocks of a great, ripping drama.

  • She also explained why she thinks The White Princess is "vastly superior" to The White Queen.

  • Sex, violence, and neck ruffs: Decider presents a definitive journey through the history of England onscreen.

  • Sours: https://decider.com/show/the-white-queen/
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    The White Queen (TV series)

    British historical drama television series

    The White Queen is a British historical drama television drama serial developed for BBC One. It is based on Philippa Gregory's historical novel series The Cousins' War (The White Queen, The Red Queen, and The Kingmaker's Daughter).[4] The first episode premiered on BBC One on 16 June 2013 in the United Kingdom.[5] It was first broadcast in the United States on Starz on 9 August 2013.[6][7][8]

    The drama is set against the backdrop of the Wars of the Roses and presents the story of the women involved in the long conflict for the throne of England. It starts in 1464; the nation has been at war for nine years fighting over who is the rightful king as two sides of the same family, the House of York and the House of Lancaster, contest the throne. The story follows three women, Elizabeth Woodville, Margaret Beaufort and Anne Neville, who manipulate events behind the scenes of history to gain power.[9] Elizabeth Woodville is the protagonist in the novel The White Queen, and Margaret Beaufort and Anne Neville are the focus of the novels The Red Queen and The Kingmaker's Daughter; the three characters appear in the three novels that make up the television drama.

    The final episode of The White Queen aired on 18 August 2013 and the drama was released on DVD and Blu-ray Disc the following day. Two days later, it was confirmed that The White Queen would not be returning for a second series. In a statement to Broadcast, the BBC stated that the show was always planned as a one-series serial miniseries.[10] In October 2013, The Telegraph reported that Starz planned to develop a sequel called The White Princess, based on Gregory's 2013 novel of the same name.[11] Gregory confirmed that the project was underway in August 2015.[12] On 7 February 2016, Gregory announced on Facebook that the sequel was officially confirmed to be in production, with the scripts being written.[13] On 15 March 2018, Starz announced that it would create a continuation of The White Queen and The White Princess to be titled The Spanish Princess, which would be based on Gregory's novels The Constant Princess and The King's Curse and centre on Catherine of Aragon.

    The White Queen was nominated for three Golden Globe Awards, four Primetime Emmy Awards and a People's Choice Award.

    Cast[edit]

    Main[edit]

    • Juliet Aubrey as Lady Anne Beauchamp, Countess of Warwick, wife of Warwick and mother to Lady Isabel and Lady Anne
    • Veerle Baetens as Margaret of Anjou, queen consort to Henry VI of England
    • Aneurin Barnard as Richard III of England
    • Leo Bill as Sir Reginald Bray
    • Emily Berrington as Jane Shore, Edward IV's mistress
    • Ashley Charles as Thomas Grey, the eldest son of Elizabeth Woodville and Sir John Grey of Groby
    • Dean-Charles Chapman as Richard Grey, son of Elizabeth Woodville and Sir John Grey of Groby
    • Arthur Darvill as Henry Stafford, Duke of Buckingham
    • Shaun Dooley as Sir Robert Brackenbury
    • Rebecca Ferguson as Elizabeth Woodville, the "White Queen" and consort to Edward IV
    • James Frain as Richard Neville, 16th Earl of Warwick, "the Kingmaker"
    • Caroline Goodall as Cecily Neville, Duchess of York, mother of Edward, George, and Richard
    • Andrew Gower as Lord Strange, son of Lord Stanley
    • Rupert Graves as Lord Stanley, the fourth husband of Lady Margaret Beaufort
    • Amanda Hale as Lady Margaret Beaufort, "the Red Queen", mother of Henry Tudor, a great-granddaughter of John, Duke of Lancaster
    • Max Irons as Edward IV of England
    • Michael Jenn as Dr Lewis
    • Ben Lamb as Anthony Woodville, 2nd Earl Rivers
    • Michael Maloney as Sir Henry Stafford, third husband of Lady Margaret Beaufort
    • Michael Marcus as Henry Tudor, later Henry VII of England; son and heir of Lady Margaret Beaufort by Sir Edmund Tudor
    • Faye Marsay as Lady Anne Neville, "the Kingmaker's Daughter" and queen consort to Richard III
    • Freya Mavor as Elizabeth of York, eldest daughter and child to Edward IV and Elizabeth Woodville
    • Lizzy McInnerny as Lady Sutcliffe
    • Tom McKay as Jasper Tudor, half-brother of Henry VI, brother-in-law to Lady Margaret Beaufort and uncle to Henry Tudor
    • Janet McTeer as Jacquetta, Lady Rivers, Elizabeth Woodville's mother
    • David Oakes as George, Duke of Clarence, brother of Edward IV
    • Eve Ponsonby as Mary Woodville
    • Robert Pugh as Baron Rivers (later Earl Rivers), father of Elizabeth Woodville
    • Frances Tomelty as Lady Beauchamp, mother of Lady Margaret Beaufort
    • Eleanor Tomlinson as Lady Isabel Neville, Duchess of Clarence, wife of George, Duke of Clarence and elder sister of Lady Anne Neville
    • Rupert Young as Sir William Herbert, Lord Pembroke

    Supporting[edit]

    The large majority of the cast is British, but since the drama was shot in Belgium, several local actors are featured: Veerle Baetens,[14] Jurgen Delnaet, Joren Seldeslachts, Elsa Houben, Ben Forceville and Ben Van den Heuvel all appear in the serial.[15] Rebecca Ferguson who portrays Elizabeth Woodville, the White Queen, is from Sweden (her mother is originally from England).[16]

    Production[edit]

    The budget was £25 million and took 120 days to shoot, consisting of 250 sets including: dungeons, palaces, castles, 12 state banquets and at least two coronations.[17]

    Filming began in September 2012 and lasted until March 2013.[18]

    Two versions were made, one for the BBC and a more sexually explicit version for the US.[19]

    A companion two-part documentary series, The Real White Queen and Her Rivals, presented by Philippa Gregory, was made to accompany the series. It was broadcast on BBC Two on 17 and 24 July 2013.[20]

    Credits[edit]

    Locations[edit]

    The White Queen was filmed on location in Belgium, where several landmarks in Bruges and Ghent represent locations in London and elsewhere:[26]

    Episodes[edit]

    The Starz episode title is shown below the original BBC title if different. Final UK episode ratings from Broadcasters' Audience Research Board.

    Historical accuracy[edit]

    A number of anachronisms and historical inaccuracies received attention, especially in the costumes and locations used.[43] Pat Stacey of the Irish Evening Herald, said that "the historical howlers are piling up like bodies on a battlefield, week after week", comparing it to the "flaws" spotted by "nitpickers" in Downton Abbey and Foyle's War.[44]

    Bernadette McNulty, of The Daily Telegraph, commented that in the final episode, the Battle of Bosworth Field appears to take place in a forest rather than a field.[45] Mary McNamara, of the LA Times, states that in order to fit thirty years of history into ten episodes, "years collapse into minutes, intricate policy is condensed into cardboard personalities, and the characters are swiftly categorized as good or evil".[46]

    Others questioned the depiction of the major characters. Amy Licence, Cecily's biographer, states that Cecily Neville, Duchess of York, is portrayed in the first episode as "straight from the pages of a novel rather than the actual proud aristocrat who asserted her own right to rule".[47] Historian Michael Hicks commented, "They've fiddled with the chronology" but added, "I can see why they decided to restrict the cast of characters, and play up the rivalry between Elizabeth and the Earl of Warwick", and also said "As with Philippa Gregory's source novels, they've done their research".[48]

    In response to criticisms of the series being "ahistorical", Gregory stated that

    "What [BBC One and Starz] wanted was not a historical series based on the documents from the War of the Roses. They wanted my take on it, so that's what they got."[49]

    Aneurin Barnard (who played Richard) stated, with regard to inaccuracies,

    "...the truth can be pretty boring. You have to up the stakes and make something up or twist it to make it a little bit more exciting".[50][51]

    Reception[edit]

    On Metacritic the show has a score of 70 based on reviews from 14 critics.[52]

    Reception in the UK[edit]

    In the UK the critical reception was described as “mixed at best” and 'mostly scathing'.[54] Sam Wollaston of The Guardian praised the characters, suggesting Janet McTeer (Jacquetta) stole the show. He also praised the romantic elements, commenting "Mmmm, steamy".[55] Gerard O'Donovan of The Daily Telegraph praised the casting of the supporting characters and the exciting "lust and vengeance" fuelling the drama, but objected to the prettified portrayal of 15th century England.[56]The Independent's Tom Sutcliffe found it "less historically plausible than Game of Thrones", but concluded that "I’m sure it will give innocent pleasure to many".[57] Barbara Ellen in The Observer, compared the show to "a strange Timotei advert, featuring fornication, shouting, horses, armour", whilst commenting that the sex scenes, toned down in the British version, "were so vanilla, I ended up fancying an ice cream".[58]

    Reviewing the final episode for The Daily Telegraph, Bernadette McNulty stated that the series, "fell between two stools—not serious enough for the scholars nor glitzy enough for the Game of Thrones fans".[45] The ratings were however good. The first episode received 6 million viewers, stabilising at around the 4–4.5 million mark from the second episode,[59][60] although occasionally it dipped below this on first broadcast figures.[61]

    Reception in the US[edit]

    The White Queen received generally mixed reviews after airing on the Starz network on 10 August 2013. Joanne Ostrow of The Denver Post described the drama as "Sexy, empowering and violent".[62] Linda Stasi of the New York Post agreed that the programme was a hit, saying "The White Queen [is] a royal winner".[63] It was again unfavourably compared to HBO's high budget and fast-paced Game of Thrones. In comparison to Game of Thrones Neil Genzlinger speculated that "even if dragons were allowed, they’d mostly be lounging around and, between bouts of relatively tame dragon sex, talking about eating people rather than actually eating them".[64] The performances of Janet McTeer and James Frain were praised by several American reviewers. Amanda Hale, despite receiving praise for her performance by British reviewers,[65] was unfavourably reviewed by US critic Matthew Gilbert. He said "There were moments when I rolled my eyes—Amanda Hale, as the mother of young Henry Tudor, looks as if she is going to explode with ill intent. Really, her performance could be transposed into a Mel Brooks spoof".[66] Louise Mellor of Den of Geek added "Why does Lady Margaret Beaufort constantly look like she is sucking on a Murray Mint?"[67]TV Guide writer Matt Roush praised Hale's performance as "intense", and favoured the drama, labelling it as "fun", and on a one to ten scale, ranking it at seven.[68]

    The White Queen was nominated three times at the 71st Golden Globe Awards, with acting nominations for Ferguson and McTeer and an overall nomination for the miniseries in the Best Miniseries or Television Film category.[69]

    Accolades[edit]

    The White Queen was nominated for several awards including three Golden Globe Awards, four Primetime Emmy Awards and a People's Choice Award for Favorite TV Movie/Miniseries.

    71st Golden Globe Awards (2014)

    • Best Mini-Series or Motion Picture Made for Television
    • Best Performance by an Actress in a Mini-Series or a Motion Picture Made for Television – (Rebecca Ferguson)
    • Best Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role in a Series, Mini-Series or Motion Picture Made for Television – (Janet McTeer)

    66th Primetime Emmy Awards (2014)

    66th Primetime Creative Arts Emmy Awards (2014)

    • Outstanding Music Composition for a Miniseries, Movie or a Special (Original Dramatic Score) – For episode: " The Final Battle"
    • Outstanding Costumes for a Miniseries, Movie, or Special – For episode: "The Price of Power"
    • Outstanding Hairstyling for a Miniseries or Movie

    40th People's Choice Awards (2014)

    • Favorite TV Movie/Miniseries

    2014 Saturn Awards – Academy of Science Fiction, Fantasy & Horror Films

    • SBest Television Release on DVD/Blu-ray

    2014 ASC Award – American Society of Cinematographers

    • Outstanding Achievement in Cinematography in Television Movie/Mini-Series – David Luther for Episode: "War at First Hand" (nomination)[25]

    OFTA Television Awards 2014 – Online Film & Television Association

    Satellite Awards 2013

    • Best Miniseries or Motion Picture Made for Television

    Home media releases[edit]

    DVD title Discs Year Episodes DVD release Notes
    Region 1Region 2Region 4
    The complete series4 201310 4 February 2014 19 August 2013 n/a BBC version in region 2
    Blu-ray title Discs Year Episodes Blu-ray Disc release Notes
    Region ARegion BRegion C
    The complete series3 201310 4 February 2014 19 August 2013 n/a BBC version in region B

    Sequels[edit]

    The White Princess[edit]

    Main article: The White Princess (miniseries)

    Despite initial plans for a follow-up series, on 20 August 2013 the BBC announced they were not commissioning one, possibly due to the lukewarm reception the series received.[70] However, in October 2013,The Telegraph reported that Starz was planning to develop a sequel miniseries called The White Princess, based on Gregory's 2013 novel of the same name.[11]

    Starz CEO Chris Albrecht announced in January 2014 that the network was working with White Queen screenwriter Emma Frost on the project.[71] Starz would produce the White Princess miniseries without involvement from the BBC.[71] Gregory confirmed that the project was underway in August 2015.[12] On 7 February 2016, Gregory announced on Facebook that the sequel was officially confirmed to be in production, with the scripts being written.[13] Production on the eight-episode miniseries began in June 2016.[72][73] It aired weekly on Starz from 6 April to 4 June 2017.

    The Spanish Princess[edit]

    Main article: The Spanish Princess

    On 15 March 2018, Starz announced that it would create a continuation of The White Queen and The White Princess to be titled The Spanish Princess, which would be based on Gregory's novels The Constant Princess and The King's Curse and centre on Catherine of Aragon.[74] It premiered on 5 May 2019.[75]

    See also[edit]

    References[edit]

    1. ^ ab"Composers: John Lunn". Coolmusicltd.com. Archived from the original on 3 April 2012. Retrieved 23 June 2013.
    2. ^ abFilothea: BBC: Films "The White Queen" television series in Belgium/Ghent Linked 2013-06-17
    3. ^BBC Media Centre: The White Queen Linked 2013-06-17
    4. ^"BBC – Media Centre: The White Queen, a new ten-part drama for BBC One". BBC.co.uk. 31 August 2012. Retrieved 6 October 2014.
    5. ^"Media Centre – Programme Information – The White Queen". BBC. Retrieved 23 June 2013.
    6. ^"Breaking News – Starz to Air Advance Screening of "The White Queen" Following "Magic City" Season Two Finale on Friday, August 9 at 10PM ET/PT". The Futon Critic. 26 July 2013. Retrieved 9 August 2013.
    7. ^"'The White Queen' advance screening on Starz TV". RedEye Chicago. 31 July 2013. Retrieved 9 August 2013.
    8. ^"Starz acquires All3Media's The White Queen". TBI Vision. 5 September 2012. Retrieved 9 June 2021.
    9. ^ ab"Media Centre – The White Queen, a new ten-part drama for BBC One". BBC. 31 August 2012. Retrieved 23 June 2013.
    10. ^"'The White Queen' ditched by BBC: It is axed too soon?". Digital Spy. 20 August 2013. Retrieved 20 August 2013.
    11. ^ abWalker, Tim (17 October 2013). "The White Queen is to make a comeback". The Telegraph. Retrieved 6 October 2014.
    12. ^ abWalker-Arnott, Ellie (10 August 2015). "A sequel to The White Queen is definitely in the works". Radio Times. Retrieved 7 February 2016.
    13. ^ ab"Philippa Gregory". 7 February 2016. Retrieved 7 February 2016 – via Facebook.
    14. ^Auteur: jdr, fvv (6 November 2012). "Veerle Baetens start opnames in BBC-serie 'The White Queen' – Het Nieuwsblad". Nieuwsblad.be. Retrieved 23 June 2013.
    15. ^Filothea Web Team (27 September 2012). "BBC: Films "The White Queen" television series in Belgium / Ghent | Filothea Blog Area". Filothea.com. Retrieved 23 June 2013.
    16. ^Stockholm TT Spektra (1 September 2012). "Rebecca Ferguson får drömroll på BBC | Kultur | SvD". Svenska Dagbladet (in Swedish). Svd.se. Retrieved 23 June 2013.
    17. ^Ben Stephenson (29 May 2013). "Media Centre – The White Queen". BBC. Retrieved 23 June 2013.
    18. ^"Bruges gears up for BBC filming". 20 August 2012.
    19. ^Wurm, Gerald. "The White Queen With Two Versions - BBC Costume Series With More Nudity in the US - Movie-Censorship.com". www.movie-censorship.com.
    20. ^"BBC Two". Retrieved 18 July 2013.
    21. ^Ellen, By (18 November 2012). "Lisa pens pilot for new C4 show – Entertainment". Derry Journal. Retrieved 23 June 2013.
    22. ^"James Kent". United Agents. 3 February 2011. Retrieved 23 June 2013.
    23. ^"Editors". Creativemediamanagement.com. Archived from the original on 15 February 2013. Retrieved 23 June 2013.
    24. ^ abLowry, Brian (5 August 2013). "The White Queen Review". Variety. Retrieved 14 July 2016.
    25. ^ abChagollan, Steve (20 November 2013). "Starz Network Shines in ASC TV Noms". Variety. Retrieved 14 July 2016.
    26. ^ ab"Belgium: Hollywood on the North Sea | Presseurop (English)". Presseurop.eu. 12 October 2012. Retrieved 23 June 2013.
    27. ^BBC episode gallery, Episode titles and dates as broadcast by BBC.
    28. ^ abWhite Queen on Starz, Episode titles and dates as broadcast by Starz.
    29. ^"BBC One – The White Queen – Episode Guide". BBC. Retrieved 23 June 2013.
    30. ^Tartaglione, Nancy (17 June 2013). "In UK Debut, Starz/BBC Drama The White Queen Wins Sunday Night Ratings Crown". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved 14 June 2015.
    31. ^Szalai, Georg (17 June 2013). "The White Queen Draws More Than 5 Million Viewers in BBC Debut". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 14 June 2015.
    32. ^Kissell, Rick (13 August 2013). "Discovery Has Bite With Sharks as CBS Tops Week Despite Blackout". Variety. Retrieved 30 May 2015.
    33. ^Opening caption as Elizabeth appears on screen reads: "London, 26th May 1465"
    34. ^"Saturday's Cable Ratings: Lifetime's "Baby Sellers" Tops Viewers, Demos". The Futon Critic. 20 August 2013. Retrieved 30 May 2015.
    35. ^"Saturday's Cable Ratings: Nickelodeon's "Swindle," Lifetime's "Escape from Polygamy" Top Charts". The Futon Critic. 27 August 2013. Retrieved 30 May 2015.
    36. ^"Saturday's Cable Ratings: ESPN Dominates with Notre Dame/Michigan Coverage". The Futon Critic. 10 September 2013. Retrieved 30 May 2015.
    37. ^"Saturday Cable Ratings: College Football, "Sam & Cat" Top Charts". The Futon Critic. 17 September 2013. Retrieved 30 May 2015.
    38. ^"Saturday's Cable Ratings & Broadcast Finals: College Football, "Sam & Cat" Lead Viewers". The Futon Critic. 24 September 2013. Retrieved 30 May 2015.
    39. ^"Saturday's Cable Ratings & Broadcast Finals: College Football, "48 Hours" Lead the Pack". The Futon Critic. 1 October 2013. Retrieved 30 May 2015.
    40. ^"Saturday's Cable Ratings & Broadcast Finals: College Football Snares Top Spots". The Futon Critic. 8 October 2013. Retrieved 30 May 2015.
    41. ^"Saturday Cable Ratings & Broadcast Finals: ALCS, NASCAR & College Football Top Charts". The Futon Critic. 15 October 2013. Retrieved 30 May 2015.
    42. ^"Saturday's Cable Ratings & Broadcast Finals: ALCS Finale Triumphs Over College Football". The Futon Critic. 22 October 2013. Retrieved 30 May 2015.
    43. ^"The White Queen brings zips, bricks and manicures to the 15th century", The Telegraph, 18 June 2013. Accessed 11 September 2013
    44. ^"Off with the White Queen's head", Irish Evening Herald, 4 July 2013
    45. ^ abThe Telegraph, "The White Queen, final episode, review", 18 August 2013. Accessed 11 September 2013
    46. ^"Television review: 'The White Queen' courts confusion", Los Angeles Times, 10 August 2013. Accessed 12 September 2013
    47. ^Licence, Amy (17 June 2013). "The White Queen: romance, sex, magic, scowling, social snobbery and battles". New Statesman. Retrieved 30 September 2014.
    48. ^"A medieval historian's view on The White Queen", The Guardian, 24 June 2013. Accessed 14 September 2013
    49. ^"INTERVIEW: The White Queen writer Philippa Gregory", The Week, 9 August 2013. Accessed 11 September 2013
    50. ^"'White Queen's Aneurin Barnard defends show's historical inaccuracies – TV News – Digital Spy". Digitalspy.com. 14 July 2013. Retrieved 27 February 2014.
    51. ^Lazarus, Susanna (12 July 2013). "The White Queen's Aneurin Barnard on why historical accuracy can be "pretty boring"". Radio Times. Retrieved 27 February 2014.
    52. ^"The White Queen". Metacritic.
    53. ^McNamara, Mary (10 August 2013). "Television Review: The White Queen". The Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 14 April 2014.
    54. ^Sam Wollaston, "The White Queen; Agatha Christie's Marple – TV review", The Guardian, 17 June 2013
    55. ^TV and Radio (16 June 2013). "The White Queen, BBC One, review The Telegraph, 16 June, 2013". The Telegraph. London. Retrieved 27 February 2014.
    56. ^Tom Sutcliffe (17 June 2013). "TV review: The White Queen is less historically plausible than Game of Thrones (despite being ostensibly true), The Independent, 17 June, 2013". The Independent. London. Retrieved 27 February 2014.
    57. ^Barbara Ellen (23 June 2013). "Rewind TV: The White Queen; Mad Men; Long Lost Family; Rick Stein's India – review, The Observer, 23 June, 2013". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 27 February 2014.
    58. ^Stacey, Pat (4 July 2013). "Off With the White Queen's Head". The Herald. Retrieved 21 December 2013.
    59. ^Sweeney, Mark (24 June 2013). "The White Queen's audience drops". The Guardian. Retrieved 21 December 2013.
    60. ^Midgley, Neil (15 July 2013). "Bravo to BBC One for The White Queen". The Daily Telegraph. London. Retrieved 21 December 2013.
    61. ^Ostrow, Joanne (9 August 2013). "The White Queen Review". The Denver Post. Retrieved 20 August 2013.
    62. ^Stasi, Linds. "Starz's White Queen a Royal Winner". New York Post. Retrieved 20 August 2013.
    63. ^Genzlinger, Neil (9 August 2013). "In this Game of Thrones, Ladies Play Hardball". The New York Times. Retrieved 20 August 2013.
    64. ^Harvey, Chris (18 August 2013). "The White Queen: Amanda Hale on the visions of Margaret Beaufort". The Telegraph. London. Retrieved 20 August 2013.
    65. ^Gilbert, Matthew. "The White Queen Scratches the Itch". The Boston Globe. Retrieved 20 August 2013.
    66. ^Mellor, Louise (18 August 2013). "The White Queen Finale Review". Den of Geek. Retrieved 20 August 2013.
    67. ^TV Guide Volume 61 Num 33, Issue #3173–3174
    68. ^"Golden Globes 2014: full list of nominations", The Guardian, 12 December 2013. Accessed 5 January 2014
    69. ^"Reign over for The White Queen". Belfast Telegraph. Retrieved 20 August 2013.
    70. ^ abAndreeva, Nellie (10 January 2014). "TCA: Starz's Chris Albrecht On 2014 Plans, White Queen Sequel, Magic City Demise". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved 8 December 2014.
    71. ^Bradley, Laura (13 June 2016). "Two More Game of Thrones Actors Just Joined Starz's The White Queen Follow-Up". Vanity Fair. Retrieved 14 June 2016.
    72. ^Petski, Denise (13 June 2016). "The White Princess: Essie Davis, Joanne Whalley, More Join Cast". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved 14 June 2016.
    73. ^Otterson, Joe (15 March 2018). "Starz Greenlights Limited Series Spanish Princess Based on Philippa Gregory Novels". Variety. Retrieved 16 March 2018.
    74. ^"The Spanish Princess (TV Series 2019–2020) - IMDb".

    External links[edit]

    Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_White_Queen_(TV_series)

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    Queen full episodes white

    Vlad sat down, lit a cigarette and began to watch them. Andrei, a little frightened, met Vlad's eyes, but not seeing anger in his eyes, he calmed down and leaned back on. The sand.

    ✗ losing your memory - edward + elizabeth

    Do you understand that we could have crashed. Katya nodded in agreement and smiled slyly - but, didn't you like it. Not the word I liked, but please dont do that anymore, otherwise we wont get to the city.

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    The following interesting events took place a few days later, when Katya returned from school with her young man (a student from a. Parallel class) and locked herself with him in her room. Curiosity or jealousy, I don't know what even more, just tore my head apart, in every possible way disturbing my inner peace.

    Working in the kitchen at the computer before their arrival, I could not find a place for myself since the moment the door.



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