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Story of Wales

List Price: CDN$ 39.98
Price: CDN$ 29.82
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Frequently Bought Together

Story of Wales + The Story of Ireland (2011) + A History of Scotland
Price For All Three: CDN$ 119.79

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  • In Stock.
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  • The Story of Ireland (2011) CDN$ 37.48

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Product Details

  • Format: NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 3
  • Studio: Bfs Video
  • Release Date: Aug. 14 2012
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (2 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B008F0QBI2
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #11,887 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)

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Most helpful customer reviews

2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Burton Sundquist on Jan. 4 2014
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
...What a history Lesson! What scenery! A must for anyone interested in Wales. Truly proud people and a proud nation...
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By David Blay on July 20 2014
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Excellent !
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) 24 reviews
20 of 21 people found the following review helpful
Fascinating Feb. 20 2013
By Gary Selikow - Published on
Format: DVD
A very exciting and expertly presented history documentary by the Welsh historian Huw Edwards who shows himself to be a master presenter. Her he takes us through 30 000 years of Welsh history to demonstrate with the use of filmography of the beautiful Welsh landscape of deep landscape of broad low mountains and deep green valleys and picturesqe Welsh towns and cities. As well as well acted dramatic sketches.
It takes us from prehistoric times through Roman occupation and the Viking and Anglo-Saxon harrowing of that country through the resistance to English domination led by Welsh princes.
Wales involvement in the Wars of the Roses and the seizure of power by a welsh born nobleman Henry Tudor as King at Bosworth in 1485 are here presented.
So with the moulding of Wales into the United Kingdom, the boom of the Industrial Revolutions and the terrible deprivations suffered by the Welsh working classes, leading to a series of riots and struggles for better conditions including the struggle of the Chartists and the Rebecca uprisings.
Britain in the 19th century was a kingdom divided. 'Two nations'Disraeli called it-the rich and the poor. And nowhere was there greater deprivation than Wales. Eventually the workers begain to protest their appalling conditions, their pitiful wages, their homes that were breeding grounds for such virulent diseases that two out of three children were dead before they reached the age of five.
As the profits of the colliery and ironworks owners rose, so the plight of their labour plunged to horrific depths.
Eventually through two world wars and a Welsh Prime Minister David Lloyd George, a happier time was to be seen beginning in 1945 with the election of a Labour government and the creation of the benevolent welfare state, a key architect being the Welsh Labour politician Aneuran Bevan, one of the few politicians in British history who really had the welfare of the people at heart.
Continues with Welsh struggles to keep their language alive and ends with the referendum of 1998 approving a Welsh parliament. Helps us to understand how the Weksh have been forged into the doughty and proud people they are and how Wales kept alive its own language , literature and traditions for over 500 years of Union with England
17 of 18 people found the following review helpful
The best I've seen Dec 8 2012
By Oldfrat - Published on
Format: DVD
I'm about 75% Welsh and was raised to value "the old country". I've had the pleasure of touring there, meeting distant relatives, and seeing the houses where two of my grandparents were born.

I've viewed a number of DVDs abut Wales and found themn to be quite disappointing. But this one is stellar! Really, really good! I'm going to circulate it among my three sons.

If you have a connection to Wales, I highly recommend this 6-hour DVD set!
12 of 13 people found the following review helpful
One of the few movies about Wales Nov. 27 2012
By lee white - Published on
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Since I was born and raised in Wales I was very interested in viewing this movie. I found it very interesting and quite authentic
compared to my experience of living there. It seemed to demonstrate a good sense of the history and day to day life of the recent past. Worth watching for those with a welsh connection!
4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
WALES Nov. 29 2012
By Johnathan McWray - Published on
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
6 of 7 people found the following review helpful
Wailing for Wales. Nov. 8 2013
By Dusty Taylor - Published on
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
In the year 2000, the BBC launched a true crowning achievement for their company and the industry that is historical documentary. They produced "A History of Britain." From that came a true template for what made a documentary worthy of the story it was trying to tell. It was honest. It was real. It allowed for self-congratulation to it's people, but it never once shied away from the grim realities of a time-line of poor decisions. Nevertheless, AHB did manage to focus primarily on England's story. And this is not to say that the Scottish, Welsh, and Irish in particular were left from the story -- no, but that merely it almost seemed like the history as the English saw it. To that end, in the decade that followed the BBC saw a potential to fine tune the delivery in provincial attempts, i.e. "Story of Wales." I liked the presentation. But perhaps because AHB and "A History of Scotland" spoiled me so much, I was ready for an epic. I was ready for a journey that had me, as a viewer, as a scholar touch face with the different eras in way where I could and would feel somewhere deep in my soul a true sense of Welshness - of wanting for them what they wanted for themselves. It was that unique feeling that both Simon Schama and Neil Oliver were able to expertly craft in their telling of the national sagas of a people, but Hew Edward seemed more like a Welsh face for a Welsh series. To that end, sadly, it only seemed an asterisk to the general disposition by others for the Welsh, that being the quaint other in a land no longer deemed theirs.

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