Downton Abbey, Season 3: Season Finale

castle

The season finale of Downton Abbey originally aired as the Christmas special in the UK.  A time for families to gather round the telly with a nice cup of  hot cocoa or egg nog, or whatever the Brits’ drink of choice is on Christmas night.  Ready to watch a nice warm and fuzzy Christmas episode of Downton, hopefully with an equally warm and fuzzy ending as last year’s finale.  And then THAT happened.  If I had been the above-mentioned UK viewer watching this on Christmas night, sipping my hot cocoa, the cup and its contents would have been flung at the TV screen.

Fortunately (or perhaps unfortunately), I knew THAT was coming because it was almost impossible to not see an internet article about a certain major character leaving the series.  Unfortunate because it tainted the entire episode for me, but fortunate in that I knew not to have anything in my hands that might be thrown when THAT happened.

So, without further ado, let’s recap this episode.  Afterwards I’ll give a review of this season and my thoughts on THAT.

Warning: Major Spoilers for the season finale of Downton Abbey Season 3 ahead! 

It’s one year since the last episode took place, with the lovely cricket match and Lord Grantham’s finally allowing Matthew to implement his big ideas for the estate.  The family is packing up to visit Cousin Shrimpy (Lord Flintshire, who apparently received his unfortunate nickname as part of a nursery game) and his wife Susan and daughter Rose at their Scottish estate.  Apparently this is an annual outing for the Crawley family, even though we’ve never seen or heard mention of it before.  But as Bates explains, they did not go during the war years, and Sybil’s death prevented the excursion the previous year.  Mary is now eight months pregnant, and despite the advice that she should stay home and rest, she insists on going, because it isn’t 1850 anymore, after all.

Mary and Anna

“No one expects me to hide indoors until the baby’s born.”

O’Brien, Bates, Anna, and Molesley accompany the group (as valets and ladies’ maids often traveled with the family), leaving the rest of the servants to tend to Downton, and Tom (who wasn’t invited) while they are away.

At least he has Mrs. Crawley and Isis to keep him company.

At least he has Mrs. Crawley and Isis to keep him company.

Thus began the back-and-forth between picturesque Scotland and things “back home” at Downton that were at times tiresome.  A lot of new characters were introduced this episode that I didn’t give a fig about and were merely used as plot devices to help the main characters come to a better understanding about themselves (namely Tom Branson and Lord Robert).  To avoid further whiplash, I am going to recap the “downstairs at Downton” story first.

The downstairs staff hope that with the family away, they might be allowed a break, but Carson is having none of that.  There’s silver to polish, after all.  But Mrs. Hughes, softy that she is, convinces Carson to allow them time off to go to the fair, IF they get their work done.

Branson and Edna

Meanwhile new maid Edna is disturbing the delicate upstairs-downstairs balance by making her opinions known about Tom’s transformation from chauffeur to estate agent and family member.  She basically starts to stalk Tom, sneaking out and meeting him at the local pub when she overhears he’ll be there, and constantly asking him questions about feeling left out and not fitting in.  Which causes poor Tom to have a bit of an identity crisis (more on that later).

But Edna’s not the only one who is playing fast and loose.  A Mr. Tufton is introduced, a food supplier who takes a shining to Mrs. Patmore’s cooking.  He’s an unabashed flirt and Mrs. Patmore falls for his charms like one of Daisy’s early attempts at making a souffle.  And speaking of Daisy–whatever happened to the story line regarding Mr. Mason and the farm?  That was mentioned and forgotten.  And what about that love polygon?  It seems to have ended for this episode at least, though there is still visible tension between Thomas and Jimmy.

It’s Mr. Tufton who gives the downstairs the notion to attend the fair.  Mrs. Patmore suggests they should all go, though Carson stays behind so his bossy presence doesn’t spoil the fun.  Of course Edna gets Tom to go, even asking him to drive (ugh–I don’t like this girl).

But they aren’t the only ones going to the fair.  Dr. Clarkson invites Mrs. Crawley to go with him, after mentioning that he remembers she was a doctor’s wife.  And for some reason he suddenly decides he’s attracted to  her and perhaps wants to marry her…?  I can’t say this came completely out of left field, but it was odd, and I had always thought that if either of them were interested, it was Isobel, not Dr. Clarkson.  Go figure.

fair

The downstairs crew (plus Branson, no Tom, no, Branson–see, now I’m confused) arrive at the fair, and it soon becomes clear to Mrs. Hughes that Mr. Tufton may have led Mrs. Patmore to the wrong conclusion.  He gooses a girl working in his food supply stall, has ladies feel his bicep, and then she actually sees him kissing a few girls.

Mrs. Hughes seeing a bit more than she'd like of Mr. Tofton's flirtations.

Mrs. Hughes seeing a bit more than she’d like of Mr. Tufton’s flirtations.

Meanwhile the men enter into a tug of war contest, suggested by Jimmy, who appears to be out to make some money.  They win thanks to the last minute addition of Mr. Tufton and Jimmy walks away with a wad of cash which he quickly begins waving around to anyone and everyone while getting drunk at the same time.

daisy and lily

Elsewhere Daisy and Lily are exploring the fair together.  Putting their boy issues aside, they’ve grown to be friends since we last saw them.  It’s nice to see Daisy with someone her own age (rather than Mrs. Patmore) who can help her lighten up a little bit.  Alfred spends most of his time at the food supplier stalls and mentions to Mrs. Hughes that what he should be doing is cooking.  My hope?  One day he’ll wake up and notice Daisy, they’ll marry and live on Mr. Mason’s farm, and sell the food they make from the ingredients they grow.

Two nearly-simultaneous almost-proposals take place over at the refreshment area.  Mr. Tufton continues to compliment Mrs. Patmore’s cooking and thinks that taking orders from a husband would be better than taking them from a family one works for.  And just as Dr. Clarkson asks Isobel if she ever considered remarrying, Isobel very tactfully says that she likes her life the way it is and prevents him from making a fool of himself.

Jimmy and Thomas

Jimmy is still stumbling around like a drunken fool, and for some reason decides to go into the shadows under a bridge so two thugs could threaten him.  Thomas, who was apparently following Jimmy, distracts the aforementioned thugs so Jimmy can get away, taking the beating and mugging intended for him.  After they return to Downton, Jimmy pays Thomas a visit and asks him why he was following him.  Thomas explains that he was looking out for him, and knew he had too much to drink.  Jimmy tells him he can never give him what he wants, which Thomas understands, but would like to be friends.  Jimmy agrees.  Something tells me Jimmy may become Thomas’s new scheming buddy for the next season.

Patmore and Hughes

Now that they’re back home, Mrs. Hughes dishes out some observations she’s made over the course of the week.  First it’s with Mrs. Patmore, where she drops the bad news that Mr. Tufton has a wandering eye.  Much to her relief, Mrs. Patmore caught wind that he might only like her for her cooking, and is happy to hear she has an excuse to send him packing.

Tom and Edna

Next she talks to Tom about the Edna situation.  But not before Edna barges into his room, kisses him, and invites him to meet at the pub the following day (hussy much?).  And she then proceeds to try to disobey an order to get the rooms ready for Lady Mary by telling Mrs. Hughes and Mr. Carson that she promised to meet Tom Branson for lunch (the impertinence!).  Mrs. Hughes goes to tell Tom they are going to let Edna go.  She speaks frankly, telling him that he let Edna make him ashamed of his new life, that he’s done very well for himself, and Lady Sybil would be so proud of him.  Which prompts poor Tom to begin crying, stating that he just can’t bear to be without her.  To which Mrs. Hughes replies, “You must bear it. And one day I hope, and so would she, that one day you’ll find someone to bear it with you.  But until then be your own master and call your own tune.”  Well said Mrs. Hughes, well said.

Hughes and Branson

Now, we journey to the Highlands…

Scottish estate

When the Crawleys arrive at the Scottish estate (cue the sweeping Scottish themed music we heard every time we switched back to this part of the story) we once again meet bubbly Rose, whose rebellious spirit serves the purpose of reminding Cora of her dearly departed Sybil.  We are introduced to Rose’s parents, and their unhappiness with one another is on display for all to see, which may help explain some of Rose’s behavior.

Lord and Lady Flincher, Rose

The happy family

Edith’s editor, the married Mr. Michael Gregson, travels to Scotland and calls on her at the estate, with hopes of getting to know the family better so that he might get them on his side.  Because he’s in love with Edith, and he’s still pursuing her, despite her reservations that he’s a married man.

Edith and Michael

His arrival brings out Mary’s snark factor, and Edith calls her out on it, wondering why she always has to be so cruel.  This brings Mary to question why Matthew finds her so nice, when nobody else does–a running theme between the Matthew & Mary scenes this episode.  Matthew assures her he knows who she really is, and I do think that Mary shows a certain vulnerability towards him that she doesn’t allow herself with anyone else.

Matthew and Mary

Back to Edith’s latest love interest.  Michael takes his case to Matthew, who says that while he understands his desire to have a life, he can’t consent to his making Edith his mistress.  He promises not to mention his secret to anyone, but suggests that he say his goodbyes to Edith at the Gillies ball.

Anna and Bates

Onto a more successful couple, this episode featured more adorable Anna and Bates scenes.  It’s as if the whole jail sentence thing never happened.  I find the two actors really play well off each other, and some of my favorite scenes from this episode were between them (the picnic, and especially Anna learning how to do a reel to impress her man, who she learns has Scottish blood).

Rose teaches Anna to a reel.

Rose teaches Anna how to dance a reel.

O'Brien

O’Brien with Lady Flintshire and her lady’s maid

There’s also a random side story involving O’Brien and Lady Flintshire’s lady’s maid.  I guess we had to continue the tradition of including random ladies maids in the Christmas specials/season finales who try to stir up trouble (remember Lady Rosamund’s maid from last year?).  This year the jealous lady’s maid tries to make O’Brien drunk, but being the suspicious sort, she quickly recognizes her drink has been spiked.  But that doesn’t stop her from letting Molesley drink it, which leads to some much needed hilarity during the ball.

Molesley dances a drunken reel

Molesley dances a drunken reel

Shrimpie and Robert
Robert finally learns why Shrimpy and his wife are so unhappy.  Besides the fact they “just don’t like each other” (Shrimpy’s words), he has managed to let his estate in Scotland languish and all the money is gone and the place will have to be sold.  He’s basically in the same position Robert would have been in if he had not let Matthew take the reins of the estate.  So at last Robert realizes what a stubborn idiot he’s been and just how much he could have lost had he not listened to his family and finally gone along with their idea for modernizing the estate.

Michael and Edith

Edith comes to her own realization during the ball (apparently reeling causes people to have revelations?).  After hearing that Matthew disapproves of any sort of relationship between she and Michael, Edith decides that she will see him again after all.  Oh, Edith, you just never want your love life to be straightforward and simple, do you?

Mary

Mary, who has made multiple mentions of being jostled around on all the various Highlands excursions, decides she just can’t resist dancing a reel, one of her favorite pastimes (which we only learn about this episode).  Afterwards she decides it might be best for her to go home, but she insists Matthew stay so as not to alarm anyone and break up the party (oh Mary, even pregnant you’re as pragmatic as ever).  She and Anna head home on the train and as soon as they arrive at the station Mary informs her she needs to go straight to the hospital.

Mary and Anna at train station

Cora has a heart to heart with Lady Flincher

Cora has a heart to heart with Lady Flintshire

Before leaving, Lady Flintshire asks Cora if she and Robert would let Rose stay at Downton while she and Shrimpy try to sort out their future.  Shrimpy wants his daughter to know what it’s like to be in a loving home, and Cora is more than happy to help.  Which means it looks like we’ll be seeing more of Rose (replacement Sybil?) in the future of the show.

Mary in hospital

Back at the hospital, Isobel has arrived to be with Mary while Anna returns to Downton to get clothes for Mary and to order Matthew’s car be brought to the station so he can drive straight to the hospital when he gets there.  Mary needs Matthew, telling her mother-in-law she feels only “half herself” without him (can I just mention–Mary goes through labor just as I thought she would, very stoically).

Mary, Matthew and baby

Mary gives birth to a baby boy, thus securing the line of succession.  Matthew arrives and is bursting with pride (really,  he says he feels like he’s swallowed a box of fireworks).  He tells Mary he knows she will be a wonderful mother, because he knows what a wonderful woman she is, and how he falls more in love with her everyday.  She says she’ll remind him of that the next time she puts a scratch on the car.  One of the best Matthew and Mary scenes yet.  Everything seems to be perfect in their little world at that moment.

Mary, Matthew and baby again

Cora and Robert

The ecstatic grandparents

And so, as Matthew races home to share the good news with the family, Robert reflects on how strange life is, how uncertain everything seemed at one point, and how now he has two healthy heirs and a thriving estate, and he wonders what he’s done to deserve it.  To which Lady Violet responds, “I agree, but we don’t always get our just deserts.”

Matthew

And then the unimaginable happens.  Matthew, who just moments before was grinning from ear to ear, is dead, killed in a car accident.  The scene cuts away to Mary, still holding their baby, still smiling with contentment.  And then the episode ends.

Mary and baby

Up until the finale of the show, I really did enjoy season 3 of Downton Abbey.  It was a bit slow to start, but the last few episodes were really well done, almost up to season 1 standards.  I liked how the focus returned to the family dynamics upstairs, and I thought that the stories downstairs (aside from the love polygon) were thoughtfully played out.  But the finale bothered me on a number of levels.  I hated how overly-dramatic they made Matthew’s death.  Not the death itself, but the scenes and lines being said around it.  It was as if I could see Julian Fellowes, script in hand, trying to figure out the absolute worst place he could possibly insert the image of Matthew lying lifeless underneath his car and said “Yes, it should go right here, right after Mary says that Matthew needs to wait his turn to see the baby, but little does she know, he’ll never see the baby again, because he’s dead.”  I mean, come on.  The only thing worse would be if he had been racing to the hospital and died on the way there and never got to see the baby.  Instead of making me cry (like with Lady Sybil’s death), it made me irritated, because I could see how hard Fellowes worked to fit in images of Matthew at the places he thought would most likely make us cry.  I think he would have been better served to have just showed the result of the accident, rather than trying to work it in around scenes of the happy family, blissfully ignorant of what had happened. (Update: since writing this I watched the finale a second time, and darn if I didn’t tear up–but it still makes me  irritated!)

But here’s the real reason the finale bothered me so much.  I know I read somewhere that Julian Fellowes originally had a three-season arc in mind for Downton Abbey.  And we saw that arc play out–we saw the estate in all its glory before the war, we saw how the war had a major impact on the country and on estates like Downton, and we saw how the post-war world forced many such estates to be broken down and sold off, and that the old way of doing things had to change in order for those estates to have any chance of survival.  Matthew represented that change, that new order.  Robert represented the old.  That last episode (the one before the finale) demonstrated this so clearly, and was done so well, and I will again state that it seemed the perfect stopping point for the show.

My fear is that now that the original story arc is over, Fellowes is going to scramble to come up with new conflicts and major arcs, and they are going to be ridiculous and not well thought out.  And I’m also concerned that more of the major characters we have come to really take an interest in (like Sybil and Matthew) are going to leave the show, and less interesting characters (like Rose) are going to come in to try and take their place.  I’m just concerned the future of the series might be in trouble, especially now that Matthew is gone.  I’ll admit it–I’m a huge Matthew & Mary fan girl, and without their love story, the show is not going to hold the same level of interest for me.  If the story had finished at the end of the third season, Matthew would not have been killed off (the actors had three-year contracts, and Dan Stevens chose not to renew his, thus forcing Fellowes to write him out).

But, that’s just my opinion on this.  Of course, I’ll still be interested to see what happens next season.  How will Matthew’s death impact the lives of Mary and her family?  Will Tom ever be able to move on, and will he still feel he fits in without Matthew there to support him?  And what will Edith’s future hold, now that she’s going down the slippery slope of entering into an affair with a married man?  Will Daisy ever get her man and take Mr. Mason up on the farm offer?  And will Anna and Bates’s love story continue to be so rosy?

All right, yes, even with the concerns for how the show will move forward, I’ll still watch.

What did you think of the season finale?  And do you feel that the show should have ended with the third season, as originally intended?  I’d love to hear your thoughts!

Miss any of the other episodes?  Read my episode 1, episode 2, episode 3, episode 4, episode 5, and episode 6 recaps.

And for those of you wanting to hear Dan Stevens talk about leaving the show, The Telegraph has an excellent interview with him which you can read here.

16 Comments

Filed under Downton Abbey, Period Pieces

16 responses to “Downton Abbey, Season 3: Season Finale

  1. Jenny

    I did not see that coming! I heard one of the main characters was leaving, but thought that was Sybil! (Somehow I avoided the spoilers out there). I do wonder what will happen now with Mary, a new widow and mother. Will she be as stoic during this as she is with everything else lately? I wouldn’t mind seeing her fall apart a little to show how much she loved Matthew. Is that mean of me to say? But she can just seem so cold sometimes. And she is always so hard on Edith too. Even Lady Grantham called her out on her “snobish” comments.
    The scenes with Tom (or Branson?) were very touching in the episode. I really felt for how lost he’s been without Sybil. I am so glad that he didn’t pursue that Edna women (the hussy!). But now he is going to lose Matthew too. Poor Tom. I thought it was sweet of Mrs Hughes to provide some guidence and support for him though. And on that note, I really loved her character this season! Between the health scare, her freindship with Mrs. Patmore, and how she really sticks up for the staff…I think I enjoyed and noticed her character much more this season than in 1 and 2.
    I don’t know if I like this Rose person. She seems kindof ditzy to me. Maybe she’ll get better in season 4, but I don’t think she even compares to Sybil. But I did feel bad for her and Shrimpy having to deal with Susan.
    It did seem like some of the story lines from the previous episodes were just dropped, or I guess we have to assume that they characters moved on. But it will be interesting to see if any are picked up next season, or if Fellowes is kindof starting fresh. No doubt the lose of Matthew will be a big focus for the whole house.
    Well I could just go on and on, but this season seemed to fly by. And as always with this show, I love it, but it drives me crazy too! I can’t wait for next season already! And of course, I will miss your recaps, Diana. I really enjoyed them! 🙂

    • So glad you enjoyed the reviews, Jenny! I appreciate you stopping by to read them and sharing your thoughts.

      Mrs. Hughes really did have a great role this season, didn’t she? They beefed it up a bit, and I really enjoyed it. I found it so funny how she was everywhere in this last episode, especially at the fair–one of my favorite moments was her riding the carousel behind Tom and Edna and seeing them holding hands. She was most displeased! But I did like that they gave her a bigger role this season.

      I don’t know how Mary’s going to go on without her “better half.” It will certainly be interesting to see. So much of her character has been defined by her relationship with Matthew, I just am not sure how it will go. I foresee scenes of her being stoic, but then crumbling when she’s alone with Anna (like in season 2 when she finds out Matthew’s engaged to Lavinia).

      I don’t know how I feel about Rose, aka Sybil the Second, at this point. Her bubbly attitude is grating at times, though. And she can’t hold a candle to our dearly departed Sybil. Which makes me concerned about season 4. It will be interesting to see what direction Fellowes plans to go in–but with two of our principal characters now gone, I feel it may lose some of its strength as a result. I suppose we’ll have to tune in to find out!

  2. First of all, I just wanted to say that I have read each of your commentaries of this season and enjoyed each one. Knowing that this was the last episode, I was anxious to read your thoughts on it. Unfortunately, I knew the ending was a car accident for Matthew. ( I was looking at U tube videos of Downtown Abbey interviews and clicked on one and it showed the car accident. At that point I was disappointed to see it, but didn’t know it was going to be a FATAL accident! ) I am so disappointed that Matthew was killed off! I did get choked up at the ending and was thinking that the beginning of next season is going to be so sad. Wanting some happiness in the coming season, could they have Tom Branson & Mary make a go of it in season 4? Or maybe they will have Tom take an interest in Rose since she will be living at Downton next season. I sure wonder what Season 4 will bring! It’s such a long time to wait!

    I did enjoy the scenes with Anna & Mr. Bates. I had thought that Bates was going to be the main character killed off this season. So wrong.

    Thanks for the connection to the Telegraph’s interview with Dan Stevens. Don’t know if I can stand next season with out Matthew?

    • Thanks so much, Suzanne, glad you enjoyed my commentary! It’s funny you should mention the YouTube video about Matthew–that’s actually how I found out about Sybil dying. I didn’t watch it, but just saw a video entitled “Sybil death scene.” So hard to stay away from those spoilers sometimes!

      I just read that season 4’s timeline is to begin 6 months after the end of this season. Which means we won’t get to see the family’s initial reactions or grief. I feel somewhat cheated by this, because I felt that is what made Sybil’s passing so poignant. But, we will have to see what Fellowes has in store for us for season 4–no doubt I’m sure Matthew’s death will still play a major role, at least at the beginning.

  3. Pingback: Downton Abbey 3×07 | Edwardian Promenade

  4. Excellent review, as always, and I love your detailed reactions to and thoughts on the ending. I read this last night and have spent time today trying to marshal my own thoughts on this finale.
    There seemed to be quite a bit romance on the Downton front. Like you, I thought the Anna/Bates scenes almost erased the memory of the jail subplot. I sort of enjoyed the Clarkson/Isobel dynamic, and I’m curious to see if that will develop in S4. The best part of the Patmore/Tufton bit was when Mrs. Patmore and Mrs. Hughes had a chat and laugh about it – I just love the two of them! I too am curious about Tom’s future. I enjoyed seeing him come to terms in this episode, though I thought Edna was largely unnecessary.
    And now to THAT. I can’t decide if I think it all should have ended with three seasons. I completely understand your irritation, and to some extent, I share it. I do feel manipulated by the way it was done, and as we’ve already talked about, it’s absurd that we (seemingly) won’t have the scenes of closure. We got to see Tom’s reaction to Sybil’s death, and it seems as though we won’t see Mary’s reaction to Matthew’s, which makes no sense to me. But I think that the aim of presenting Matthew’s death the way is was done was precisely to shock us.
    We will just have to see what S4 gives us. The show is definitely heading into new territory. Who knows? Some critics have even argued that it might be for the better.

    • Thanks so much for your thoughts, Natalie, and for reading my Downton commentaries! I’m glad you enjoyed them.

      I read a really interesting article today on the Huffington Post by Maureen Ryan on the subject of Matthew’s character leaving. She talks about how the characters are boxed in to certain roles, and wondered what the fourth season could have held for Matthew. In a way, he’s sort of fulfilled his role at this point. Now Fellowes is forced to come up with some new ideas and take the show in a potentially new direction. It was a really good article, and if you haven’t seen it, you can find it here: http://www.huffingtonpost.com/maureen-ryan/dowton-abbey-finale-shocking-death_b_2708001.html

      Now we just have to twiddle our thumbs and wait a year to find out what direction that is–and to try to dodge spoilers in the meantime!

      • I had seen the Ryan article – and I think she makes a valid point. If you haven’t seen it, The Daily Beast’s Jace Lacob wrote a good piece (http://www.thedailybeast.com/articles/2013/02/18/downton-abbey-why-last-night-s-season-finale-has-fans-seeing-red.html) in which he argues that after the boy was born, Matthew’s narrative purpose had finished. Even Mary acknowledges it when she says that they’ve done their duty (how Mary-like it is to talk about duty after giving birth, haha). With these two positions, I’m starting to see that this may be good for the series, after all. We shall see (and dodge those pesky spoilers in the meantime).

      • Just read the article–very interesting. Both of them make very valid points. And like you said, Mary does mention that they’ve done their duty (I thought that was such an odd thing for her to say–oh Mary, such a pragmatist), so it was somewhat unclear as to where Matthew’s character would go next.

        I think one thing everyone can agree on is that Matthew’s death was very badly done, “pure melodrama bordering on camp” as Jace Lacob stated in the Daily Beast article you linked. I really wish we could have had a better send off for one of my favorite characters on Downton.

    • The more I consider it, the more I think the producers were waiting for word from ITV about a renewal – and if it were renewed, they were hoping that they could somehow convince Stevens to return and cut it out. It seems to me to be the most logical explanation for the handling of the ending, which, as you pointed out, basically everyone thinks was poorly done.

  5. Pam

    Wonder job summing up what was a full episode. Enjoyed all of your blogs this season. Keep up the good work.

  6. Linda S

    As before, I love the great job you do with the photographs.

    I stumbled across a spoiler on a blog a few weeks ago and also learned that Matthew was a goner. I was so disappointed to find out that I have avoided any webpage or blog that even had a mention of Downton Abby in fear of finding out something else I didn’t want to know.

    I have especially enjoyed the last three episodes and I can’t wait for season 4.

  7. Sue Hill

    Thank you for the synopsis! There were subtleties I had not picked up on (e.g., that Anna wanted to learn to dance the Reel for Mr Bates, that he has Scottish blood ::: so sweet!).
    Do you happen to know the name of the tune that Anna danced the Reel to, and that the happily-drunk Mr Molesley danced to, as well? Thank you.

    • Hi Sue! Glad you enjoyed the recap. Unfortunately I don’t know the name of the tunes that Anna and Molesley danced to–I even tried googling it but didn’t find anything. Good luck on your search!

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