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The Crown is a historical drama web television series about the reign of Queen Elizabeth II. Created and principally written by Peter Morgan and produced by Left Bank Pictures and Sony Pictures Television for Netflix, The Crown evolved out of Morgan's 2006 film The Queen and 2013 stage play The Audience. The first season covers the period from Queen Elizabeth's marriage to Philip, Duke of Edinburgh, in 1947 to the disintegration of her sister Princess Margaret's engagement to Group Captain Peter Townsend in 1955. The second season covers the period from the Suez Crisis in 1956 through the retirement of the Queen's third prime minister, Harold Macmillan, in 1963 to the birth of Prince Edward in 1964. The third season will continue from 1964, covering Harold Wilson's two periods as prime minister until 1976, while the fourth will include Margaret Thatcher's premiership and introduce Lady Diana Spencer.

The Crown
The Crown Title Card.jpg
GenreHistorical drama
Created byPeter Morgan
Starring
Theme music composerHans Zimmer
Composer(s)
Country of origin
  • United Kingdom[2]
  • United States[3]
Original language(s)English
No. of seasons2
No. of episodes20 (list of episodes)
Production
Executive producer(s)
Producer(s)Andrew Eaton
Production location(s)United Kingdom
Running time54–61 minutes
Production company(s)
DistributorNetflix
Release
Original networkNetflix
Picture format4K (Ultra HD)[4]
Original releaseNovember 4, 2016 (2016-11-04) –
present (present)
External links
Website

The series is intended to last 60 episodes over six seasons, with 10 one-hour episodes per season, covering Elizabeth's life from her younger years to her reign, and with new actors being cast every two seasons. Claire Foy portrays the Queen in the first two seasons, alongside Matt Smith as Prince Philip, and Vanessa Kirby as Princess Margaret. For the third and fourth seasons, Olivia Colman will take over as the Queen, Tobias Menzies as Prince Philip, and Helena Bonham Carter as Princess Margaret. Filming for the series takes place at Elstree Studios in Borehamwood, Hertfordshire, with location shooting throughout the United Kingdom and internationally.

The first season was released on Netflix on November 4, 2016, with the second released on December 8, 2017. The series has been renewed for a third and fourth season, with the third intended to be released in the second half of 2019.[5] The Crown has been praised for its acting, direction, writing, cinematography, production values, and the relatively accurate historical account of Queen Elizabeth's reign. It has received several accolades, including winning Best Actress and Best Actor at the 23rd Screen Actors Guild Awards for Foy and Lithgow, respectively, in addition to receiving a total of 26 nominations for its first two seasons at the Primetime Emmy Awards, including twice for Outstanding Drama Series.[6]

Contents

PremiseEdit

The Crown traces the life of Queen Elizabeth II from her wedding in 1947 through to the present day.[7] The first season, in which Claire Foy portrays the Queen in the early part of her reign, depicts events up to 1955, with Winston Churchill resigning as Prime Minister and the Queen's sister Princess Margaret deciding not to marry Peter Townsend.[8] The second season covers the Suez Crisis in 1956, the retirement of the Queen's third Prime Minister, Harold Macmillan, in 1963 following the Profumo affair political scandal, and the birth of Prince Edward in 1964.[9][10][11]

Beginning with season three, Olivia Colman will portray the Queen.[12] Season three will cover Harold Wilson's time as Prime Minister,[13] the Aberfan disaster,[14] the Apollo 11 moon landing,[15] the 1969 Investiture of Prince Charles,[16] the decolonisation of Africa and the Caribbean,[17] and Princess Margaret's eight-year affair with baronet and gardening expert Roddy Llewellyn that leads to the Princess's divorce from Antony Armstrong-Jones in 1978.[9][18] The third season also introduces Camilla Shand and Lady Diana Spencer, who will be more prominent in the fourth season, set during Margaret Thatcher's premiership.[13]

CastEdit

MainEdit

FeaturedEdit

The below actors are credited in the opening titles of single episodes in which they play a significant role.

RecurringEdit

Season 1Edit

Season 2Edit

EpisodesEdit

Season 1 (2016)Edit

No.
overall
No. in
season
TitleDirected byWritten byOriginal release date
11"Wolferton Splash"Stephen DaldryPeter MorganNovember 4, 2016 (2016-11-04)
22"Hyde Park Corner"Stephen DaldryPeter MorganNovember 4, 2016 (2016-11-04)
33"Windsor"Philip MartinPeter MorganNovember 4, 2016 (2016-11-04)
44"Act of God"Julian JarroldPeter MorganNovember 4, 2016 (2016-11-04)
55"Smoke and Mirrors"Philip MartinPeter MorganNovember 4, 2016 (2016-11-04)
66"Gelignite"Julian JarroldPeter MorganNovember 4, 2016 (2016-11-04)
77"Scientia Potentia Est"Benjamin CaronPeter MorganNovember 4, 2016 (2016-11-04)
88"Pride & Joy"Philip MartinPeter MorganNovember 4, 2016 (2016-11-04)
99"Assassins"Benjamin CaronPeter MorganNovember 4, 2016 (2016-11-04)
1010"Gloriana"Philip MartinPeter MorganNovember 4, 2016 (2016-11-04)

Season 2 (2017)Edit

No.
overall
No. in
season
TitleDirected byWritten byOriginal release date
111"Misadventure"Philip MartinPeter MorganDecember 8, 2017 (2017-12-08)
122"A Company of Men"Philip MartinPeter MorganDecember 8, 2017 (2017-12-08)
133"Lisbon"Philip MartinPeter MorganDecember 8, 2017 (2017-12-08)
144"Beryl"Benjamin CaronAmy Jenkins and Peter MorganDecember 8, 2017 (2017-12-08)
155"Marionettes"Philippa LowthorpePeter MorganDecember 8, 2017 (2017-12-08)
166"Vergangenheit"Philippa LowthorpePeter MorganDecember 8, 2017 (2017-12-08)
177"Matrimonium"Benjamin CaronPeter MorganDecember 8, 2017 (2017-12-08)
188"Dear Mrs. Kennedy"Stephen DaldryPeter MorganDecember 8, 2017 (2017-12-08)
199"Paterfamilias"Stephen DaldryTom Edge and Peter MorganDecember 8, 2017 (2017-12-08)
2010"Mystery Man"Benjamin CaronPeter MorganDecember 8, 2017 (2017-12-08)

ProductionEdit

DevelopmentEdit

Peter Morgan, who wrote the 2006 film The Queen and the 2013 stage play The Audience, is the main scriptwriter for The Crown.[26] The directors of the television series who were also involved in the stage production are Stephen Daldry, Philip Martin, Julian Jarrold, and Benjamin Caron.[27] The first 10-part season was the most expensive drama produced by Netflix and Left Bank Pictures to date, costing at least £100 million.[28][29][30][31] A second season was commissioned,[32][33] with the series intended to span 60 episodes over six seasons.[7] By October 2017, "early production" had begun on an anticipated third and fourth season,[12] and by the following January, Netflix confirmed the series had been renewed for a third and fourth season.[13]

CastingEdit

By November 2014, Claire Foy had entered negotiations to portray Queen Elizabeth II in the series.[34] By May 2015, Vanessa Kirby was in negotiations to portray Princess Margaret.[35] In June 2015, John Lithgow was cast as Winston Churchill, and Matt Smith was cast as Prince Philip; Foy was confirmed as Queen Elizabeth II.[36] Also starring in the first season were Victoria Hamilton, Jared Harris, and Eileen Atkins.[37]

The Left Bank producers noted that Smith was paid more than Foy in the first two seasons, partially because of his Doctor Who fame.[38] This information brought up discussion on the gender pay gap, including the creation of a petition asking Smith to donate the difference between his and Foy's salary to the Time's Up Legal Defense Fund.[39] Left Bank later issued an apology to Foy and Smith for putting them "at the center of a media storm... through no fault of their own." Left Bank also clarified that they "are responsible for budgets and salaries; the actors are not aware of who gets what, and cannot be held personally responsible for the pay of their colleagues." They added that they support "the drive for gender equality in film and TV and [were] eager to talk to the British Time’s Up campaign and [were] already speaking to Era 50:50, a group campaigning for gender equality on screen and stage."[40] Suzanne Mackie, Left Bank's creative director, did note that moving forward, no other actor would be paid more than the actress portraying the Queen.[38] Regarding the controversy, Foy was "not [surprised about the interest in the story] in the sense that it was a female-led drama. I'm not surprised that people saw [the story] and went, 'Oh, that's a bit odd.' But I know that Matt feels the same that I do, that it's odd to find yourself at the center [of a story] that you didn't particularly ask for."[41] Smith noted that he supported Foy and was "pleased that it was resolved and [the producers] made amends for it because that's what needed to happen." The Hollywood Reporter noted it was unclear what Smith was referring to as resolved, since Netflix and Left Bank had not commented on the matter further.[42] Foy later described reports that she had received backpay to bring her salary up to parity as "not quite correct".[43]

The producers will recast some roles with older actors every two seasons, as the timeline moves forward and the characters age.[44] In October 2017, Olivia Colman was cast as Queen Elizabeth II for the third and fourth seasons.[12] By January 2018, Helena Bonham Carter and Paul Bettany were in negotiations to portray Princess Margaret and Prince Philip, respectively, for these seasons.[45][11] However, by the end of the month Bettany was forced to drop out due to the time commitment required.[18] By the end of March 2018, Tobias Menzies was cast as Prince Philip for the third and fourth seasons.[46] In early May 2018, Bonham Carter was confirmed to have been cast, alongside Jason Watkins as Prime Minister Harold Wilson.[47] The next month, Ben Daniels was cast as Antony Armstrong-Jones for the third season,[48] along with Erin Doherty joining the series as Princess Anne.[49] A month later, Josh O'Connor and Marion Bailey were cast as Prince Charles and the Queen Mother, respectively, for the third and fourth seasons.[50] In October 2018, Emerald Fennell was cast as Camilla Shand.[51] In January 2019, Gillian Anderson was cast as Margaret Thatcher for the fourth season.[52] In April 2019, Emma Corrin was cast as Lady Diana Spencer for the fourth season.[53]

FilmingEdit

An estimated 25% of the first season was filmed at Elstree Studios in Borehamwood, Hertfordshire, with the remainder filmed on location, altogether taking 152 days. Sets for private quarters, the interior of a private jet, the cabinet room, and the exterior of 10 Downing Street, were built at Elstree Studios,[33][54] while Lancaster House, Wrotham Park and Wilton House were used to double as Buckingham Palace. Ely Cathedral and Winchester Cathedral stood in for Westminster Abbey, while locations in South Africa doubled as Kenya.[33] Additional locations in the UK included Eltham Palace, the Royal Naval College,[55] Goldsmiths' Hall, Shoreham Airport, New Slains Castle,[56] Balmoral Castle, Cruden Bay, Lyceum Theatre, Loseley Park, Hatfield House,[54] The Historic Dockyard Chatham,[57] Southwark Cathedral, Ardverikie House, Englefield House, and the Glenfeshie Estate.[58] Filming on the second season began in early October 2016.[44] Each episode of the first two seasons would shoot for about 22 days, with each costing about GB£5 million (US$7 million) to produce.[38] The third season began filming in July 2018,[59] and concluded in February 2019. The fourth season will begin filming in August 2019.[60]

Historical accuracyEdit

Peggy Noonan of The Wall Street Journal highlighted the historical inaccuracy of the series, and argued for "more truth in art and entertainment".[61]

The show has been interpreted as perpetuating the idea that the Queen and the Prime Minister, Winston Churchill, had forced Princess Margaret to give up her plan to marry Group Captain Peter Townsend. In the series the Queen is seen telling her sister that if she marries Townsend she would no longer be a member of the family because of the Royal Marriages Act 1772. Yet there is clear evidence that in reality efforts had been made to prevent any further delay of the marriage, which would have allowed Princess Margaret to keep her royal title and her civil list allowance, stay in the country and even continue with her public duties.[62]

The re-enactment of the removal of the King's cancerous lung, originally performed by Sir Clement Price Thomas, was researched and planned by Pankaj Chandak, specialist in transplant surgery at Guy's Hospital, London. Chandak and his surgical team also became part of the real scene.[63] The surgical model of King George VI was donated to the Gordon Museum of Pathology for use as a teaching aid.[64]

Despite confirming historical accuracy that Queen Elizabeth did condemn the Duke of Windsor following her informing of The Marburg Files; historians have stated that the episode's implication that the Duke was admonished from the Royal family upon publication is false and that the Duke remained in contact and his public appearances continued.[65]

The depiction of the relationship with Jackie Kennedy has drawn criticism. Reports indicate that she had described Prince Philip as 'nice but nervous' and overall there was no bond between them.[66] The implication that Queen Elizabeth visited Ghana to compete with Jackie Kennedy's popularity was ridiculed by critics.[67] Reviews of the episode noted that it ignored more significant events of the visit, such that Kennedy’s sister Lee and her husband Prince Stanisław Albrecht Radziwiłł were initially excluded from the banquet invitation list due to both being divorcees, but were eventually invited,[68] while Princess Margaret and Princess Marina did not attend, despite the Kennedys apparently wanting to meet them.[69]

Gordonstoun School responded to its negative portrayal in series two, claiming that in fact Prince Charles's personal feedback to the school had been overwhelmingly positive.[70] Royal historian Hugo Vickers said that the same episode inaccurately depicted Philip’s sister’s death in a plane crash as having arisen from his own misbehaviour at Gordonstoun, stating “It is beyond me how serious film-makers would wish to turn such a dreadful tragedy into a series of invented scenes bearing no relation to the truth."[70]

ReleaseEdit

The series's first two episodes were released theatrically in the United Kingdom on November 1, 2016.[71] The first season was released worldwide in its entirety on November 4, 2016.[72][73] The second season was released on December 8, 2017.[74] The third season is expected to be released in the second half of 2019.[47][5]

Season 1 was released on DVD and Blu-ray in the United Kingdom on October 16, 2017[75] and released worldwide on November 7, 2017.[76] Season 2 was released on DVD and Blu-ray in the United Kingdom on October 22, 2018[77] and was released worldwide on November 13, 2018.[78]

ReceptionEdit

Critical responseEdit

Season 1Edit

 
John Lithgow won multiple awards for his performance as Winston Churchill.

The review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes reported 89% approval for the first season based on 64 reviews, with an average rating of 8.72/10. Its critical consensus reads, "Powerful performances and lavish cinematography make The Crown a top-notch production worthy of its grand subject."[79] On Metacritic, the series holds a score of 81 out of 100, based on 29 critics, indicating "universal acclaim".[80]

The Guardian's TV critic Lucy Mangan praised the series and wrote that "Netflix can rest assured that its £100m gamble has paid off. This first series, about good old British phlegm from first to last, is the service's crowning achievement so far."[81] Writing for The Daily Telegraph, Ben Lawrence said, "The Crown is a PR triumph for the Windsors, a compassionate piece of work that humanises them in a way that has never been seen before. It is a portrait of an extraordinary family, an intelligent comment on the effects of the constitution on their personal lives and a fascinating account of postwar Britain all rolled into one."[82] Chief television critic Jaci Stephen of The Mail on Sunday lauded the series as "faultless" and complimented its "exquisite writing and magnificent acting".[83] Writing for The Boston Globe, Matthew Gilbert also praised the series saying it "is thoroughly engaging, gorgeously shot, beautifully acted, rich in the historical events of postwar England, and designed with a sharp eye to psychological nuance".[84] Vicki Hyman of The Star-Ledger described it as "sumptuous, stately but never dull".[85] The A.V. Club's Gwen Ihnat said it adds "a cinematic quality to a complex and intricate time for an intimate family. The performers and creators are seemingly up for the task".[86]

The Wall Street Journal critic Dorothy Rabinowitz said, "We're clearly meant to see the duke [of Windsor] as a wastrel with heart. It doesn't quite come off—Mr. Jennings is far too convincing as an empty-hearted scoundrel—but it's a minor flaw in this superbly sustained work."[87] Robert Lloyd writing for the Los Angeles Times said, "As television it's excellent—beautifully mounted, movingly played and only mildly melodramatic."[88] Hank Stuever of The Washington Post also reviewed the series positively: "Pieces of The Crown are more brilliant on their own than they are as a series, taken in as shorter, intently focused films".[89] Neil Genzlinger of The New York Times said, "This is a thoughtful series that lingers over death rather than using it for shock value; one that finds its story lines in small power struggles rather than gruesome palace coups."[90] The Hollywood Reporter's Daniel Fienberg said the first season "remains gripping across the entirety of the 10 episodes made available to critics, finding both emotional heft in Elizabeth's youthful ascension and unexpected suspense in matters of courtly protocol and etiquette".[91] Other publications such as USA Today,[92] Indiewire,[93] The Atlantic,[94] CNN[95] and Variety[96] also reviewed the series positively.

Some were more critical of the show. In a review for Time magazine, Daniel D'Addario wrote that it "will be compared to Downton Abbey, but that .. was able to invent ahistorical or at least unexpected notes. Foy struggles mightily, but she's given little...The Crown's Elizabeth is more than unknowable. She's a bore".[97] Vulture's Matt Zoller Seitz concluded, "The Crown never entirely figures out how to make the political and domestic drama genuinely dramatic, much less bestow complexity on characters outside England's innermost circle."[98] Verne Gay of Newsday said, "Sumptuously produced but glacially told, The Crown is the TV equivalent of a long drive through the English countryside. The scenery keeps changing, but remains the same."[99] Slate magazine's Willa Paskin, commented: "It will scratch your period drama itch—and leave you itchy for action."[100] Writing for The Mail on Sunday, Hugo Vickers, an English biographer of the Royal Family, argued that "while [The Crown] certainly holds the attention, it is marred by a series of sensationalist errors and some quite remarkable lapses into vulgarity."[101]

Season 2Edit

Rotten Tomatoes reported a 91% approval rating for the second season based on 70 reviews, with an average rating of 8.45/10. The website's critical consensus read "The Crown continues its reign with a self-assured sophomore season that indulges in high drama and sumptuous costumes."[102] On Metacritic, the second season holds a score of 87 out of 100, based on 27 critics, retaining the first season's indication of "universal acclaim".[103]

Foy and Smith both earned significant praise from critics. Chancellor Agard of Entertainment Weekly wrote "As always, Claire Foy turns in an amazingly restrained performance."[104] Reviewing the first episode, Gabriel Tate of The Daily Telegraph wrote that Foy and Smith have "seldom been better".[105] Hugo Rifkind of The Times said "While ardent monarchists might bristle at the way this is going, for the rest of us it's getting better and better."[106]

Alison Keene of Collider said "each new episode makes its mark and tells its own complete story... It's another exceptionally strong season of television, full of compelling drama and sweeping grandeur."[107] Krutika Malikarjuna of TV Guide argued that the public is attracted to the royals' celebrity and star power, and said: "The brilliance of this framing becomes clear as the show evolves into The Real Housewives of Buckingham."[108] Sophie Gilbert wrote for The Atlantic that the portrayal of a monarch who "would rather be living any other life" is "riveting", and that it is "gorgeously shot, with flawless re-creations of everything from the Throne Room in Buckingham Palace to a 1950s hospital ward. And it's surprisingly funny."[109]

The Wall Street Journal critic John Anderson said "The Crown attains genuine sexiness without sex. Margaret, à la Ms. Kirby's interpretation, smolders, as does Elizabeth, at least on occasion."[110] Meghan O'Keefe of Decider wrote that the season "continues to romanticize the British royal family, but the romance comes from how they're normal, not divine".[111]

Less complimentary reviews saw the season criticised for what some regarded as failing to meet the emotional intensity of the first. John Doyle wrote for Globe and Mail that despite being "lavishly made" and "breathtaking", it "now leans toward a three-hanky weeper about marriage. It is less than it was, like the monarchy itself, and of interest to monarchy fans only."[112] Alan Sepinwall of Uproxx added "Many of the season's wounds are self-inflicted" and that Prince Philip "still comes across as a whiny man-child".[113] Phil Owen of The Wrap described the season as "trashy" and saw dry comedy in Northam's portrayal of Prime Minister Anthony Eden: "I'm assuming that creator Peter Morgan meant for it to be comedy. There's really no other explanation for why Jeremy Northam played Prime Minister Anthony Eden like he's having a nervous breakdown in every scene."[114]

AccoladesEdit

Year Award Category Nominee(s) Result Ref.
2016 American Film Institute Awards Top 10 TV Programs of the Year The Crown Won [115]
Critics' Choice Television Awards Best Drama Series Nominated [116]
Best Supporting Actor in a Drama Series John Lithgow Won
Best Guest Performer in a Drama Series Jared Harris Nominated
Hollywood Music in Media Awards Best Main Title – TV Show/Digital Streaming Series Hans Zimmer Nominated [117]
2017 Golden Globe Awards Best Television Series – Drama The Crown Won [118]
Best Actress – Television Series Drama Claire Foy Won
Best Supporting Actor – Series, Miniseries or Television Film John Lithgow Nominated
Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Drama Series Claire Foy, Clive Francis, Harry Hadden-Paton, Victoria Hamilton, Jared Harris, Daniel Ings, Billy Jenkins, Vanessa Kirby, John Lithgow, Lizzy McInnerny, Ben Miles, Jeremy Northam, Nicholas Rowe, Matt Smith, Pip Torrens, Harriet Walter Nominated [119]
Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Drama Series John Lithgow Won
Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Drama Series Claire Foy Won
Art Directors Guild Awards One-Hour Period or Fantasy Single-Camera Television Series Martin Childs Nominated [120]
American Cinema Editors Awards Best Edited One Hour Series for Non-Commercial Television Yan Miles (for "Assassins") Nominated [121]
Satellite Awards Best Television Series – Drama The Crown Won [122]
Best Supporting Actor – Series, Miniseries or Television Film Jared Harris Nominated
Costume Designers Guild Awards Outstanding Period Television Series Michele Clapton Won [123]
Dorian Awards TV Drama of the Year The Crown Nominated
TV Performance of the Year – Actress Claire Foy Nominated
Broadcasting Press Guild Awards Best Online First/Streaming The Crown Won [124]
[125]
Best Actor Matt Smith Nominated
Best Actress Claire Foy Nominated
Best Writer Peter Morgan Nominated
Irish Film and Television Awards Best Editing Úna Ní Dhonghaíle Nominated [126]
Location Managers Guild Awards Outstanding Locations in Period Television Pat Karam, Robert Bentley Won [127]
BAFTA Television Craft Awards Best Costume Design Michele Clapton Won [128]
[129]
Best Director: Fiction Stephen Daldry Nominated
Best Photography and Lightning: Fiction Adriano Goldman Nominated
Best Production Design Martin Childs Nominated
Best Special, Visual and Graphic Effects Úna Ní Dhonghaíle, Molinare Won
Best Title and Graphic Identity Patrick Clair, Raoul Marks Nominated
Best Writer: Drama Peter Morgan Nominated
BAFTA Television Awards Best Drama Series The Crown Nominated [130]
Best Actress Claire Foy Nominated
Best Supporting Actor John Lithgow Nominated
Jared Harris Nominated
Best Supporting Actress Vanessa Kirby Nominated
Glamour Awards Best UK TV Actress Won [131]
TCA Awards Outstanding Achievement in Drama The Crown Nominated [132]
Outstanding New Program Nominated
Individual Achievement in Drama Claire Foy Nominated
Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Drama Series Peter Morgan, Stephen Daldry, Andy Harries, Philip Martin, Suzanne Mackie, Matthew Byam-Shaw, Robert Fox, Tanya Seghatchian and Andrew Eaton Nominated [133]
Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series Claire Foy (for "Assassins") Nominated
Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Drama Series John Lithgow (for "Assassins") Won
Outstanding Directing for a Drama Series Stephen Daldry (for "Hyde Park Corner") Nominated
Outstanding Writing for a Drama Series Peter Morgan (for "Assassins") Nominated
Primetime Creative Arts Emmy Awards Outstanding Casting for a Drama Series Nina Gold, Robert Sterne Nominated
Outstanding Cinematography for a Single-Camera Series (One Hour) Adriano Goldman (for "Smoke and Mirrors") Nominated
Outstanding Costumes for a Period/Fantasy Series, Limited Series, or Movie Michele Clapton, Alex Fordham, Emma O'Loughlin and Kate O'Farrell (for "Wolferton Splash") Won
Outstanding Hairstyling for a Single-Camera Series Ivana Primorac, Amy Riley (for "Hyde Park Corner") Nominated
Outstanding Main Title Design Patrick Clair, Raoul Marks, Javier Leon Carrillo and Jeff Han Nominated
Outstanding Music Composition for a Series Rupert Gregson-Williams (for "Hyde Park Corner") Nominated
Outstanding Production Design for a Narrative Period Program (One Hour or More) Martin Childs, Mark Raggett and Celia Bobak (for "Smoke and Mirrors") Won
Outstanding Special Visual Effects in a Supporting Role Ben Turner, Tom Debenham, Standish Millennas, Kim Phelan, Oliver Cubbage, Lionel Heath, Charlie Bennet, Stephen Smith and Carmine Agnone (for "Windsor") Nominated
Hollywood Music in Media Awards Original Score – TV Show/Limited Series Rupert Gregson-Williams Nominated [134]
American Film Institute Awards Top 10 TV Programs of the Year The Crown Won [135]
2018 American Society of Cinematographers Awards Outstanding Achievement in Cinematography in Regular Series for Non-Commercial Television Adriano Goldman (for "Smoke and Mirrors") Won [136]
Art Directors Guild Awards One-Hour Period or Fantasy Single-Camera Television Series Martin Childs (for "A Company of Men", "Beryl", "Dear Mrs. Kennedy") Nominated [137]
Cinema Audio Society Awards Outstanding Achievement in Sound Mixing for Television Series – One Hour Chris Ashworth, Lee Walpole, Stuart Hilliker, Martin Jensen, Rory de Carteret, Philip Clements (for "Misadventure") Nominated [138]
Costume Designers Guild Awards Excellence in Period Television Series Jane Petrie Won [139]
Critics' Choice Television Awards Best Drama Series The Crown Nominated [140]
Best Actress in a Drama Series Claire Foy Nominated
Producers Guild of America Awards Norman Felton Award for Outstanding Producer of Episodic Television, Drama The Crown Nominated [141]
Golden Globe Awards Best Television Series – Drama The Crown Nominated [142]
Best Actress – Television Series Drama Claire Foy Nominated
Location Managers Guild Awards Outstanding Locations in Period Television Pat Karam and Robert Bentley Nominated [143]
Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Drama Series Claire Foy, Victoria Hamilton, Vanessa Kirby, Anton Lesser, Matt Smith Nominated
Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Drama Series Claire Foy Won
BAFTA Television Awards Best Drama Series The Crown Nominated [144]
Best Actress Claire Foy Nominated
Best Supporting Actress Vanessa Kirby Won
BAFTA Television Craft Awards Best Writer: Fiction Peter Morgan Nominated [145]
Best Editing: Fiction Pia di Ciaula Nominated
Best Costume Design Jane Petrie Nominated
Best Production Design Martin Childs, Alison Harvey Nominated
Best Photography: Fiction Adriano Goldman Won
Best Special, Visual & Graphic Effects Asa Shoul, Christopher Reynolds Nominated
Best Sound: Fiction Sound Team Won
Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Drama Series Peter Morgan, Stephen Daldry, Andy Harries, Philip Martin, Suzanne Mackie, Matthew Byam-Shaw, Robert Fox, Andy Stebbing and Martin Harrison Nominated [6]
Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series Claire Foy (for "Dear Mrs. Kennedy") Won
Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Drama Series Matt Smith (for "Mystery Man") Nominated
Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Drama Series Vanessa Kirby (for "Beryl") Nominated
Outstanding Directing for a Drama Series Stephen Daldry (for "Paterfamilias") Won
Outstanding Writing for a Drama Series Peter Morgan (for "Mystery Man") Nominated
Primetime Creative Arts Emmy Awards Outstanding Guest Actor in a Drama Series Matthew Goode (for "Matrimonium") Nominated
Outstanding Casting for a Drama Series Nina Gold and Robert Sterne Won
Outstanding Cinematography for a Single-Camera Series (One Hour) Adriano Goldman (for "Beryl") Won
Outstanding Hairstyling for a Single-Camera Series Ivana Primorac (for "Dear Mrs. Kennedy") Nominated
Outstanding Period Costumes Jane Petrie, Emily Newby, Basia Kuznar and Gaby Spanswick (for "Dear Mrs. Kennedy") Won
Outstanding Production Design for a Narrative Period or Fantasy Program (One Hour or More) Martin Childs, Mark Raggett and Alison Harvey (for "Beryl") Nominated
Outstanding Special Visual Effects in a Supporting Role Ben Turner, Standish Millennas, Alison Griffiths, Matthew Bristowe, Iacopo Di Luigi, Garrett Honn, Charlie Bennett, Jenny Gauci and Carmine Agnone (for "Misadventure") Nominated

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "The Crown Season Two (Soundtrack from the Netflix Original Series)". Amazon. Retrieved January 15, 2018.
  2. ^ "Netflix plans original UK drama about the Queen". BBC News Online. May 23, 2014.
  3. ^ Brown, Mick (November 3, 2016). "The Crown: Claire Foy and Matt Smith on the making of the £100m Netflix series". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved November 4, 2016.
  4. ^ "The Crown". Real or Fake 4K. Retrieved March 31, 2017.
  5. ^ a b "'The Crown' Season 3 Set To Launch On Netflix In Second Half Of 2019; 'The Witcher' Set For Q4". Deadline Hollywood. April 16, 2019.
  6. ^ a b "The Crown". Television Academy. Retrieved July 12, 2018.
  7. ^ a b c d e f g h Singh, Anita (August 19, 2015). "£100m Netflix Series Recreates Royal Wedding". The Daily Telegraph. Archived from the original on March 22, 2016. Retrieved November 18, 2016.
  8. ^ Smith, Russ (December 13, 2016). "The Crown: What year did Series 1 finish? What will be in season 2?". Daily Express. Retrieved January 24, 2018.
  9. ^ a b c Sandwell, Ian (January 23, 2017). "Downton Abbey's Matthew Goode is joining the cast of Netflix's The Crown". Digital Spy. Retrieved January 25, 2017.
  10. ^ Tartaglione, Nancy (February 9, 2017). "'The Crown' Adds Michael C Hall & Jodi Balfour As Jack & Jackie Kennedy". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved February 9, 2017.
  11. ^ a b Maslow, Nick (January 20, 2018). "The Crown: Paul Bettany in talks to play Prince Philip". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved January 21, 2018.
  12. ^ a b c Birnbaum, Olivia (October 26, 2017). "Olivia Colman Joins 'The Crown' as Queen Elizabeth for Seasons 3 and 4". Variety. Retrieved October 27, 2017.
  13. ^ a b c Bentley, Jean (January 24, 2018). "'The Crown' Season 3: All the Details (So Far)". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on January 25, 2018. Retrieved January 24, 2018.
  14. ^ "Netflix's The Crown films the Aberfan disaster". BBC. September 26, 2018. Retrieved September 27, 2018.
  15. ^ Kimberly Bond (January 29, 2019). "The Crown series 3 to include episode on Apollo 11 moon landing". RadioTimes. Retrieved January 31, 2019.
  16. ^ "The Crown season 3: Netflix release date, the new cast and everything else we know so far". The Independent. October 24, 2018. Retrieved December 10, 2018.
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