Please note how the students at this Mass genuflect as the crucifix in the procession passes them. This is very Anglican and I see many of our parishioners here do it as well. It is a very wonderful custom. Combined with this, please note the extraordinary reverence shown by the elementary and high school students at this Mass and how well they pay attention to the details of their actual participation. Note too, how marvelous the student schola is. There is no reason why this experience of Mass in the Ordinary Form should not be the norm for all Ordinary Form Masses. Why it isn't is the scandal some 50 years after Vatican II!
This is a Catholic Mass through and through, but with Anglican options, such as the way the Introductory Rite is celebrated and the old English. In fact, I could see the old English as a "scared language" for worship, like Latin and Greek. In our worship, we step out of our time into eternity, God's time, as it were.
Note too that the Mass is ad orientem and how the ashes are imposed and Holy Communion is received. All and all, despite the Anglican peculiarities for those of us of the pure Latin Rite, this is a recovery of awe and reverence and traditional Catholic spirituality, piety and devotion during Mass. Bishops would do well to promote this kind of spirituality, piety and devotion during Mass if there is any hope of recovering Catholic identity and sensibilities not only in worship but doctrine and morals, faith and good works.
But most of all, look at the altar servers at the singing of the Holy, Holy! The priest uses Eucharistic Prayer III, but at the words of consecration, he lowers his voice. While audible, this is very reminiscent of the EF's hushed toned Roman Canon. Note also the double genuflections after the consecrations. Why in the name of God and all that is holy are not these options extended to the regular form of the Ordinary Form of the Latin Rite? Or is this a harbinger of things to come for us?