Tom Mison as Mr. Bingley in Lost in Austen (2008)
regeneration … is a swift but volcanic experience, a sort of violent biological eruption, in which the body cells are displaced, changed, renewed, and rearranged. there are bound to be side effects.
'It is a remarkable dichotomy. In many ways, Clark is the most human of us all. Then… he shoots fire from the skies and it is difficult not to think of him as a god. And how fortunate we all are that it does not occur to him.’
It was the old days she hungered for. Prayed for. But who could she pray to?
Because something is significantly wrong with a creature that sacrifices its children’s lives to settle its differences. You can spin it any way you like… But in the end, who does it benefit? No one. The truth is, it benefits no one to live in a world where these things happen.
It’s so excellent to start a show where the lead female is an independent character. She’s not defined by the men that she’s around. That’s one of the things that drew me to it. It’s so classy to have a female lead like that who’s her own and she’s rounded, she’s clear, she has missions. I think that was a classy choice.