Current Gallery: Victorian & Edwardian / victorianedwardian009

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Current Gallery: Victorian & Edwardian / victorianedwardian009



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  • Neve McIntosh as Lucy, Lady Audley wearing a dark green dress in the 2000 film "Lady Audley's Secret."
    • BFS Entertainment
    • Public Broadcasting Service (PBS)

    Lady Audley's Secret

    2000

    Costume seen on Neve McIntosh as Lucy, Lady Audley

  • Greta Scacchi as Lydia Glasher wearing a dark green dress in the 2002 mini-series "Daniel Deronda."
    • BBC

    Daniel Deronda

    2002

    Costume seen on Greta Scacchi as Lydia Glasher

  • Hayley Atwell as Rosa Garland wearing a dark green dress in the 2006 film "Ruby in the Smoke."
    • BBC

    The Ruby in the Smoke

    2006

    Costume seen on Hayley Atwell as Rosa Garland

Additional Images

About the Costume

This beautiful Victorian gown first appeared in the 2000 made-for-television adaptation of the 1862 Mary Elizabeth Braddon novel Lady Audley’s Secret. Neve McIntosh wore the costume as the lead character Lucy, Lady Audley. The costume was used again in 2002 by Greta Scacchi as Lydia Glasher in the mini-series Daniel Deronda. Finally, in 2006 it was seen a third time in The Ruby in the Smoke on Haley Atwell as Rosa Garland.

About the Costume

Have you seen this gown somewhere else? Do you need to be given credit for this sighting? Do you have corrections, additions or changes you would like to make?

Have you ever watched a film and noticed a character walk by in a gown that you just know you’ve seen before? Recycled Movie Costumes is dedicated to documenting the life of a costume through its various appearances on film and television.

Additional Images

About the Costume

This beautiful Victorian gown first appeared in the 2000 made-for-television adaptation of the 1862 Mary Elizabeth Braddon novel Lady Audley’s Secret. Neve McIntosh wore the costume as the lead character Lucy, Lady Audley. The costume was used again in 2002 by Greta Scacchi as Lydia Glasher in the mini-series Daniel Deronda. Finally, in 2006 it was seen a third time in The Ruby in the Smoke on Haley Atwell as Rosa Garland.

This beautiful Victorian gown first appeared in the 2000 made-for-television adaptation of the 1862 Mary Elizabeth Braddon novel Lady Audley’s Secret. Neve McIntosh wore the costume as the lead character Lucy, Lady Audley. The costume was used again in 2002 by Greta Scacchi as Lydia Glasher in the mini-series Daniel Deronda. Finally, in 2006 it was seen a third time in The Ruby in the Smoke on Haley Atwell as Rosa Garland.

Credits

Sighting Credit:
  • Jenn
Costume Designer:
  • Pam Downe

Disclaimer

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Costume Commentary

  1. This costume also appears in the cover of “From London with Love”, by Jenna Petersen (2006). But it is the Spanish edition, this is “Desde Londres con Amor”. You have to check the girl on the right.It is a work of photoshop, because it is actually Rosa Garland’s body, but flipped, and with a new head.

    By the way, the main girl is actually Romola Garai’s body in “Amazing Grace” (where she plays Barbara Spooner), except for the skirt.

    • The heads of the Lady on the cover really must have been attached via Photoshop. Here’s picture proof for Romola Garai as Barbara Spooner in “Amazing Grace”. Now, would that, strictly speaking, be a proper case of reusing or “just” academic quoting? ;o) No wonder, the locks on that girl in the middle look so off. But I do wonder, if we’ll ever find the origin of the figure on the left.

      • Do you want something horrible? Well, look another Spanish edition of a novel by Jenna Petersen, “Amantes para la eternidad” (“Seduction is Forever”).

        The girl on the left has Danielle de Barbarac’s “Breathe” gown (Renaissance, when it is supposed to be Victorian), and I’ve seen that very same necklace in Natalie Dormer as Anne Boleyn in “The Tudors”…

        Pathetic, isn’t it?

        • Is that Jessica Biel? Can’t those celebs sue over such monstrous use of their delicate features? Golly and those hands. I have to admit, it’s so bad, it’s fun. Thanks for sharing!

          PS: And hey, is that some kind of sequel to the other book? I’d swear all three faces – less heavily shopped – belong to the same women that were facially violated for “from london with love”.

          • I do not think that’s Jessica Biel. And yes, there is a 3rd book, but I haven’t discovered such a bad use of a nice costume the way they did it here.

            About the dress from Ever After, and Anne Boleyn’s neckIace, I can prove it.

            The third horrible cover belongs to “Desire Never Dies”, translated literally as “El deseo nunca muere”. Horrible to the utmost.

    • Wow. This type of work by Photoshop or anything like it is so wrong and disturbing. I can’t believe people think it’s ok to do and get away with it.

Comment

Costume Commentary

  1. This costume also appears in the cover of “From London with Love”, by Jenna Petersen (2006). But it is the Spanish edition, this is “Desde Londres con Amor”. You have to check the girl on the right.It is a work of photoshop, because it is actually Rosa Garland’s body, but flipped, and with a new head.

    By the way, the main girl is actually Romola Garai’s body in “Amazing Grace” (where she plays Barbara Spooner), except for the skirt.

    • The heads of the Lady on the cover really must have been attached via Photoshop. Here’s picture proof for Romola Garai as Barbara Spooner in “Amazing Grace”. Now, would that, strictly speaking, be a proper case of reusing or “just” academic quoting? ;o) No wonder, the locks on that girl in the middle look so off. But I do wonder, if we’ll ever find the origin of the figure on the left.

      • Do you want something horrible? Well, look another Spanish edition of a novel by Jenna Petersen, “Amantes para la eternidad” (“Seduction is Forever”).

        The girl on the left has Danielle de Barbarac’s “Breathe” gown (Renaissance, when it is supposed to be Victorian), and I’ve seen that very same necklace in Natalie Dormer as Anne Boleyn in “The Tudors”…

        Pathetic, isn’t it?

        • Is that Jessica Biel? Can’t those celebs sue over such monstrous use of their delicate features? Golly and those hands. I have to admit, it’s so bad, it’s fun. Thanks for sharing!

          PS: And hey, is that some kind of sequel to the other book? I’d swear all three faces – less heavily shopped – belong to the same women that were facially violated for “from london with love”.

          • I do not think that’s Jessica Biel. And yes, there is a 3rd book, but I haven’t discovered such a bad use of a nice costume the way they did it here.

            About the dress from Ever After, and Anne Boleyn’s neckIace, I can prove it.

            The third horrible cover belongs to “Desire Never Dies”, translated literally as “El deseo nunca muere”. Horrible to the utmost.

    • Wow. This type of work by Photoshop or anything like it is so wrong and disturbing. I can’t believe people think it’s ok to do and get away with it.

Comment

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Costume Commentary

  1. This costume also appears in the cover of “From London with Love”, by Jenna Petersen (2006). But it is the Spanish edition, this is “Desde Londres con Amor”. You have to check the girl on the right.It is a work of photoshop, because it is actually Rosa Garland’s body, but flipped, and with a new head.

    By the way, the main girl is actually Romola Garai’s body in “Amazing Grace” (where she plays Barbara Spooner), except for the skirt.

    • The heads of the Lady on the cover really must have been attached via Photoshop. Here’s picture proof for Romola Garai as Barbara Spooner in “Amazing Grace”. Now, would that, strictly speaking, be a proper case of reusing or “just” academic quoting? ;o) No wonder, the locks on that girl in the middle look so off. But I do wonder, if we’ll ever find the origin of the figure on the left.

      • Do you want something horrible? Well, look another Spanish edition of a novel by Jenna Petersen, “Amantes para la eternidad” (“Seduction is Forever”).

        The girl on the left has Danielle de Barbarac’s “Breathe” gown (Renaissance, when it is supposed to be Victorian), and I’ve seen that very same necklace in Natalie Dormer as Anne Boleyn in “The Tudors”…

        Pathetic, isn’t it?

        • Is that Jessica Biel? Can’t those celebs sue over such monstrous use of their delicate features? Golly and those hands. I have to admit, it’s so bad, it’s fun. Thanks for sharing!

          PS: And hey, is that some kind of sequel to the other book? I’d swear all three faces – less heavily shopped – belong to the same women that were facially violated for “from london with love”.

          • I do not think that’s Jessica Biel. And yes, there is a 3rd book, but I haven’t discovered such a bad use of a nice costume the way they did it here.

            About the dress from Ever After, and Anne Boleyn’s neckIace, I can prove it.

            The third horrible cover belongs to “Desire Never Dies”, translated literally as “El deseo nunca muere”. Horrible to the utmost.

    • Wow. This type of work by Photoshop or anything like it is so wrong and disturbing. I can’t believe people think it’s ok to do and get away with it.

Comment