After the success of the first part.. Enola Holmes 2 launched on Netflix
Enola Holmes 2, available today, November 4, on Netflix.
The first part of the movie, Enola Holmes, was released in 2020, and received a rating of 6.6 / 10 on the imdb platform, which specializes in film review.
The events of the first part take place within the framework of drama and suspense, in England in 1884, where the world is on the verge of change. On the morning of her sixteenth birthday, Enola Holmes (Millie Bobby Brown) wakes up to find that her mother (Helena Bonham Carter) has disappeared, leaving her behind. A strange set of gifts but no clear clue as to where she's going or why, after a brave childhood, Enola suddenly finds herself in the care of her two brothers Sherlock (Henry Cavill) and Mycroft (Sam Claflin), both of whom attempt to send her to a school for young ladies.
The story revives after the events of Enola Holmes (2020). Enola starts her own detective agency, but struggles to get any clients, only to find herself in the shadow of her brother, the famous detective Sherlock Holmes who is drowning in cases. However, one day a young girl named Bess Chapman comes to the detective agency to report her missing sister Sarah Chapman.
Bess and Sarah worked at the same match factory, Lyon, where the Sulfur Girls regularly fell ill from typhus and died. However, Sarah disappeared. Peace takes Enola to the factory where she works, where Enola meets hot-headed Mai. Enola sneaks into the office to find old models of matches, which had red tips instead of the current white tips.
After that, she goes to the Paragon Theater where Mai and a few other girls, including ex-Sarah, sing and perform humorous dances. Enola asks about Sarah, learns she has a lover, and finds his poem in the vanity drawer. Then she goes behind the scenes, where Mai threatens to point her retractable knife at Enola's neck and asks her what she's doing in the theatre. Enola runs the knife on her but is escorted after Mai calls for security. I learned that Sarah's poem is a symbol that leads to 28 Bell Place in Whitechapel.