Like the first Jane Austen novel, Persuasion follows the struggles of Anne Elliot (Dakota Johnson), a 27-year-elderly person .
who's near the precarious edge of spinsterhood by Regency principles. Quite a while back, she diverted down a proposition from a running yet poverty-stricken
mariner, obviously demolishing her a single opportunity at affection. She lives with her egotistical dad and oldest sister, yet when her family's extreme spending drives them to
lease their great domain, a maritime official and his better half move in. That spouse's sibling incidentally turns out to be Captain
Frederick Wentworth (Cosmo Jarvis) — the man Anne dismissed in her childhood, who has made extraordinary progress in the Navy
The film's greatest, most self-evident, most grinding imperfection is that oddly enough, screenwriters Ronald Bass and Alice Victoria Winslow choose to
have Anne portray the film. Describe it, however, talk straightforwardly to the camera, tossing it succinct looks and feigning exacerbation in light of her
unpalatable family members. She's a Regency-time Fleabag, despite the fact that that portrayal is at all out chances with the first person.
With an end goal to make Anne's battles with class assumptions and cultural standards more interesting, Cracknell and the essayists evidently chose to make her a particular nonconformist.
She gets wine-smashed and shouts Frederick's name through a window since she knows he's at a party across the yard that she can't