A new reworking of the classic novel Pride and Prejudice uses over 400 vfx by Double Negative to recreate Georgian England’s glory.

 border=0 /><p>Original plate
</p></div>
</p>
<p>
A film version of one of the beloved books of English literature – Jane Austen’s classic novel Pride and Prejudice – isn’t the most obvious of projects to land at the door of a top visual-effects house. Yet this period drama set in Georgian England features more than 400 visual-effects shots, courtesy of UK post house Double Negative. 
</p>
<p>
Fresh from working on films such as Batman Begins, Kingdom of Heaven, and Harry Potter, Double Negative was asked by Pride & Prejudice’s director Joe Wright, to help recreate an England from the early 19th Century in a way that was would be invisible to the audience. This included digital set extensions, replacements skies, and the removal of all modern-day elements that were unavoidable during filming.
</p>
<p>
The original brief was to use CG imagery to enhance the pivotal sequences in the film, explains John Moffatt, Double Negative’s visual-effects supervisor. 
</p>
<p>
<div class=inlineimage><img src=
Characters remaining: 335