This Sunday, PBS’s “Magnum opus” is debuting a two-parter called “Us,” adjusted from David Nicholls’ epic. It’s a clashing anecdote about a moderately aged couple thinking about a separation, and it’s a marvelous travelog as they and their teen child travel through Europe. It’s anything but a heavenly execution by Tom Hollander as Douglas, a decent man whose basic eye and absence of creative mind over and over again transform him into a grumbler and a helpless game.

One evening, Douglas’ better half, Saskia Reeves’ Connie, awakens him to reveal to him she needs to part. Their child, Albie (Tom Taylor), is going to fly the home, and she needs to seek after different things. Everything’s extremely humanized. She’s delicate however firm, and Douglas, who loves his day by day schedules and solaces, is tossed. The family has effectively paid for a three-week European visit, and Douglas needs them to have one final excursion together. His mysterious arrangement: to get Connie to adjust her perspective.

The outing results, blended with flashbacks of the couple’s initial days together, and how they began to look all starry eyed at. Their disparities are boisterous and clear, then, at that point and now. He is a researcher with a level demeanor and not a great deal of instinct. She’s the craftsman with a more emotional and rich character. Albie is more similar to his mom, as he is continually taking photographs and playing guitar, and he has fostered a solid unfriendliness toward his dad, who is continually pushing him to be more useful about his future. Watching Douglas attempt to gab with his child, in the wake of being advised to by Connie, is painful — and simply more proof of Hollander’s chops.

There’s not all that much or uncommon about “Us,” however it’s a strong, all around acted miniseries that starts with an agonizing feeling of dignity and afterward breaks into something more crude, and seriously influencing.