In “Downtons Abbey,” Downton’s wife and the family’s maid are forced to work in a brothel during a famine that leaves the household destitute.
The film, starring Benedict Cumberbatch as the titular Abbey, was released last year and has already been nominated for a Golden Globe for Best Drama Series.
Now the film’s director, James May, has released a video statement that argues that the film is not about race or racism and instead focuses on “the everyday experiences of women and girls who are marginalized and invisible in our society.”
May said in the statement that “Dampen Abbey” is about “women’s power to be empowered and empowered people.”
In a statement provided to TheWrap, May said that he was “deeply saddened” by the remarks of Cumberbatch and other people who have criticized the film, but added that he would “not allow it to be used to further divide people.”
“I know there are a lot of people who are upset and offended,” he continued.
“And I know they’re upset by my use of words like ‘white privilege’ and ‘white supremacy,’ but I don’t know how to be upset about the people who make these comments and how they are using them to try and hurt my feelings.
It’s a very hurtful and hurtful thing to do, but I know it hurts me more than they do.
I know what it means to be a human being and to be an outsider in this world.
And I’m just trying to tell people the truth.
The truth is, Dampen is not only about people of color or women, but also about people with disabilities, people with LGBTQIA+ identities, people who suffer from mental health issues, and people who can’t get married because they don’t fit the traditional norms of who should get married in this country.
Dampens message is a powerful message about women and people of all races and ethnicities, ages, and abilities, and that’s why it’s so powerful and that will be so powerful in the long run.
It is not just about people.
The fact is that the real message is that women and men are made to work together, but that is not the only reason.
We’re made to love each other.
“I’m making a movie about a story about the struggle for women and the struggles of women of color and the struggle of people with special needs and the needs of people living with disabilities and the need for all of us to be able to be seen and loved and respected in this nation. “
It’s important to me that people know that I’m not just someone who is making a film that is about me,” he added.
I have to say to the people saying that this film is about white supremacy and white supremacy is so, so wrong. “
As the director of this film, I am also the person who tells the story and the voice and the story is my own.
I have to say to the people saying that this film is about white supremacy and white supremacy is so, so wrong.
And it is so wrong that it’s not even funny, it’s like it’s racist.
It doesn’t make sense to me, it doesn’t feel like it works.
And if it does, then I don, I’m sorry, I’ve got to move on.
It will not work.”
Cumberbatch’s comments about the film have been met with some criticism online, with many calling for him to apologize and for the film to be canceled.
“Damping Abbey” will screen at the New York Film Festival this month.