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28-Oct-2019 10:47

The BBC's hit drama adaptation of Tolstoy's War And Peace reaches its heart-wrenching climax this Sunday (7 February) with an extended 80 minute final episode that has had preview audiences reaching for the tissues For many of the highlights of the TV series - which was shot on location in St Petersburg, Lithuania and Latvia - were painstakingly recreated by Bafta-nominated director Tom Harper, and his costume designer Edward K Gibbon, from paintings dating from Tolstoy's time.

And here, exclusively for Mail Online, they share some of the secrets behind the glorious costumes worn by their hero and heroine, Prince Andrei Bolkonsky (played by James Norton), and Countess Natasha Rostova (Lily James).

This is the outfit Prince Andrei wore in the opening scene of Episode One and again in Episode 4 when he arrived to propose to Natasha.

The extravagant dark curled hair and chiselled chin proved to be an inspiration'Tom showed me this painting very early on in our prep period.

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We both felt that this was what we wanted to try to achieve with the way we dressed our characters. It was a very Russian/ Eastern colour that helps to distinguish our world from the pastel comforts of English drawing rooms.' In episode 5, Natasha Rostova faced another painful emotional stage on her journey from innocence to experience.

The costume was based on a painting by Frederick Richard Pickersgill from the 1840s, above She can be seen lighting a candle in church dressed with a scarf covering her hair.

It is not just the waistcoat and frothy white shirt which proved to be an inspiration but also the extravagant dark curled hair and chiselled chin.

This was shown in Episode 4, at the start of the evening when the lecherous Anatole Kuragin (Callum Turner) begins his seduction of Natasha.

If the image seems familiar it is because it is based on a painting of the nineteenth century poet Lord Byron which is in the National Portrait Gallery, London.

The BBC's hit drama adaptation of Tolstoy's War And Peace reaches its heart-wrenching climax this Sunday [7 February] with an extended 80 minute final episode that has had preview audiences reaching for the tissues.

Sunday nights may feel empty without Lily James as Natasha on her rollercoaster ride of emotions, without the ballgowns and breeches, the romance, the heartache, the debauchery, not to mention the dazzling ballrooms and gruesome battlefields.

It is not just the waistcoat and frothy white shirt which proved to be an inspiration but also the extravagant dark curled hair and chiselled chin.

This was shown in Episode 4, at the start of the evening when the lecherous Anatole Kuragin (Callum Turner) begins his seduction of Natasha.

If the image seems familiar it is because it is based on a painting of the nineteenth century poet Lord Byron which is in the National Portrait Gallery, London.

The BBC's hit drama adaptation of Tolstoy's War And Peace reaches its heart-wrenching climax this Sunday [7 February] with an extended 80 minute final episode that has had preview audiences reaching for the tissues.

Sunday nights may feel empty without Lily James as Natasha on her rollercoaster ride of emotions, without the ballgowns and breeches, the romance, the heartache, the debauchery, not to mention the dazzling ballrooms and gruesome battlefields.

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