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Clatterford: Season 2

40 customer reviews

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Clatterford: Season 2 + Clatterford: Season 3 (DVD) + Clatterford: Season 1
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Editorial Reviews

Clatterford: Season 2 (DVD)


Special Features

None.

Product Details

  • Actors: Suzy Aitchison, Patrick Barlow, Rosie Cavaliero, Dawn French, Sue Johnston
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Color, Widescreen, Subtitled, NTSC
  • Language: English (Dolby Digital 2.0 Stereo)
  • Subtitles: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.78:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
  • Studio: BBC Home Entertainment
  • DVD Release Date: September 1, 2009
  • Run Time: 181 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (40 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B002BIULNK
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #31,916 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

45 of 46 people found the following review helpful By Lala on June 12, 2009
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I've been waiting impatiently for the second series of this delightful British show (titled Jam and Jerusalem there) to be available on this side of the pond. Although it still hasn't aired here on BBC America, I did catch these episodes in 9-minute chunks on YouTube (certainly not the best way to catch a TV show, but grateful for the access anyway). It's a sweet, funny, and very poignant character study of the quirky women of Clatterford, a small fictional village in Devon. If you've not seen series 1, don't think you're getting another AbFab from the brilliant Jennifer Saunders. This is a very different show. Like series one, it showcases the gentler side of English village life that is sadly passing away.
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25 of 35 people found the following review helpful By Terry Weiss on September 5, 2009
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I wrote a review rhapsodizing over season 1 of Clatterford and couldn't say enough good things. We were on the list to get season 2 the second it became available on Amazon U.S. Alas, we are sadly disappointed. We should have been alerted when we saw a second name on the writing credit. However, we figured Jennifer Saunders would have remained on top of things and kept the characters and plots congruent, as they had been in season 1. The stories flowed so naturally from the characters that we were able to sit back and simply bask. However, season 2 is not in the same category - it is still better than most television, no matter what side of the Atlantic it's being produced, hence the 3 stars - but it certainly is not a 5 star series any more.

I'm going to confess here that a big piece of our disappointment was a totally unbelievable glitch in the behavior of one of the main characters, Sal. Sal's daughter, 36 years old and mother of a young child, is unable to take care of herself, can't make a decent decision, has to live with her mother because she won't/can't find work, and is neglectful of her son. This is not pretty, but it is believable - as is the way Sal alternates between being frustrated beyond reason, and co-dependent to a fault. This rang true to us, as we have a similar situation in our own family - and we identified mightily with all of it- the frustrations, the co-dependency, the futile attempts to expect and demand adult behavior from someone who simply isn't capable of it - and continuing to love and hope despite all evidence to the contrary. It was the first time we'd seen this situation portrayed with sensitivity, honesty, and accuracy in any medium and we were mightily impressed. In Season 1 that is.
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6 of 8 people found the following review helpful By James Donovan on September 15, 2009
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Clatterford is like a cup of hot chocolate and a blanket on a wintry day. It's warm and inviting, and celebrates a slower pace of life that I personally long for. That being said, Season Two is a slight step below the first one. I really only have two chief complaints with this season: The first is the absence of Joanna Lumley's character, who makes an appearance in the first episode and is gone from the rest. She was a lot of fun to watch and was sorely missed.
The second, and more important complaint is the out of character plot line for Sal. All of last season, Sal was trying to get her thirty-something daughter Tash to grow up and take responsibility of her life. At the end of last season, Tash had hooked up with a childhood friend who was a good, responsible man who loved her and her son. You'd think Sal would be thrilled. However, for some unknown and out of left field reason, this season Sal instead tried to push Tash and SPIKE together. And succeeded. Now Spike is a likable drug-addicted loser (!), and actually not too bad a match for Tash, personality wise, but the whole thing came across as contrived. Why would Sal want her daughter to ditch her oh so dependable boyfriend for someone who has less going for him than Tash? It simply doesn't make sense and therefore takes us out of the show.
That being said, the show is still very entertaining and the cast is a joy to watch, and I can't wait for Season Three, which just finished airing in the U.K. As I ask is for a little more consistency in charactization.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Beck on October 4, 2009
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Season one was a real winner, this season not so much. Too much pandering to the unappreciative daughter and would have liked to have seen more of the individual women's lives, all in all too great a cast to not give a good review. I Did miss Joann Lumley in the second season. It is a shame when the cast changes in these and I hope to see them all return for season 3. Anxious to see that released soon.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Niki Carey on June 17, 2014
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What a great series! I wish there was more to this series. It makes me laugh and cry and everything in between. About a small town in England with a ladies' society and how the whole town operates around it. There's the pub and the laughter and the love. Too funny and just great. Written by Jennifer Saunders who also plays the Lady in it. She wrote Ab Fab. You will love it!
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By imnotlikeyou on February 24, 2012
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Tash's wedding is my favorite tv wedding - perhaps my favorite on screen wedding - ever! It's the most fun (and visually interesting) and, for me (and obviously not just for me) truest treatment of the subject. It's funny and such a relief to have a new (for screen) perspective about the whole wedding process ("madness!" - whether you agree or not, I can't imagine you don't find the dress shopping scene funny) (or can I?)
Not even addressing the issue of believability in this kind of tv show, I'm taking the time to write here because I'm so surprised by your comments about the suitability of Spike for Tash - that as a mother, Sal should prefer that her daughter marry someone that made her feel dull, and stifled and most of all, would thrust her into a life that felt artificial. She even changed her hair, she looked terrible and bland and faded. Devoid of life, joy, style - it was pathetic. Why would would you prefer Sal, any mother, to stifle her daughter's true nature, to sentence her to life that would make her unhappy, in which she would be dampened rather than bloom? Recreational drug use may have been written into Spike's character, but it happens in real life that stifling unhappy partnerships can and do lead to alcoholism and drug use, and it's hardly a nurturing for any child of such a partnership (to say the least). Would you prefer your daughter be addicted to prescription drugs, to a life of frustration, just to conform, to look good to the people who wouldn't accept anything unconventional? How horrible.
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