Why Bridgerton author Julia Quinn wants people to have ‘trouble’ deciding whether the books or the show is better

Why Bridgerton author Julia Quinn wants people to have ‘trouble’ deciding whether the books or the show is better

After the second season appeared on Netflix in Marchit became obvious that Bridgerton fever is still very much on us (with many) enjoying Bridgerton Season 2 more than the first season† The final season has continued the drama’s record-breaking ways, even with all those complaints that there is not enough Bridgerton fuck in season 2† You might think that the author of the book series on which the Regency-era romance is based, Julia Quinn, would want people to love her novels more than the show, but she recently revealed why she thinks it’s better for fans to ‘have problems’. ” choose between the versions of Bridgerton

Why Julia Quinn Wants Bridgerton Fans to Have a Hard Time Choosing Between the Show and Her Books

Julia Quinn published the first of her eight Bridgerton books in 2000, and it would be fair to say that her series was quite popular long before Shonda Rhimes and her production company decided to bring them to the small screen. But there is no doubt that turning the novels into a visual feast with various castings, addictive swoon-worthy dialogueand the sexiest scenes ever made for a Regency drama have increased that popularity by an almost infinite degree. However, if you think Quinn is concerned about the fact that some people love the show more than the books, you’re wrong. In an interview with InsiderQuinn said:

When I’m lurking on the interwebs, about half the people I see talking about season 1 or season 2 say, “Oh, the books are better!” and about half say, ‘Oh, the show is better!’ That means we’re all doing great. I’ve had people say to me, “Don’t you want everyone to say the book is better?” And I thought, ‘No, I want the show to be great.’ I want people to have trouble deciding. It means things are going well when people are divided, and the creators of the show to emphasize a slightly different aspect of the many relationships that exist within the story.

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