Rebecca: Netflix’s Newest Addition is the Novel Adapted Version of the Classic Tale

More controversies than criticism are what filmmakers and any show maker would want to prohibit from happening and would be the first thing they would aim at before deciding the movie or the series that they would be making or directing, anything it be. There are several occasions when one realizes that there are ways in making any art piece, be it a source of entertainment or an art piece, however, there are times when things turn out differently from what they had planned for and that is where the controversies start. It is a responsibility to bring on a platter something that an individual or a bunch of individuals are looking forward to. There were times when series were made taking inspiration from the book series that came out first. That is the time when things start turning clumsy as the creators have an ardent desire to bring on the platter to the audience what they prefer and desire for the most.

Rebecca' Review: Hitchcock's Version Overshadows This Re-du Maurier - Variety
picture: variety

Where have creators missed fulfilling the requirements and expectations of fans?

New Rebecca is the movie that has taken more controversies in its name than it has brought positivity. From the characters to the chain of events that have taken place in the series have caused havoc and discussions in a negative essence to the people and fans who were looking forward to it. The male romantic leader that is played by Armie Hammer is seen differently from what the book series had depicted and the whole essence of the character gets lost with that. Him being a person from the city of narrow, cobbled streets is something that brought his personality and behaviour to light that was seen missing in the series. However, Netflix has got some new piece of entertainment this time that dates to the past.

Rebecca review: Netflix's movie adaptation of Daphne du Maurier's novel misses what made its predecessors great.
picture: slate