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“But Anna wants to edit it, and curate it, to make the awards really glamorous and help to get more viewers.” The source added this is just the start of a “multiyear strategy” to help bring the esoteric Tonys some of the red-carpet interest that surrounds the Oscars, Emmys and other awards shows.
Another source insisted: “I’ve only heard enthusiasm about the idea of the upped glamour quotient.
American star Richard Gere, 65, entranced by the first movie with its gentle, lighthearted story, asked for a part.
He will appear alongside a cast which again includes Celia Imrie, Penelope Wilton and Ronald Pickup, directed by John Madden whose film Shakespeare In Love won an Oscar for Best Picture.
Bill Nighy has a recording of every episode of Dad’s Army, all 80 of them from 1968 to 1977.
” Nominees with built-in high fashion potential include Carey Mulligan, Elisabeth Moss, Ruth Wilson, Helen Mirren, Kristin Chenoweth, Chita Rivera and Patricia Clarkson.
More like “stupid boy” Pike in Dad’s Army than the apparently urbane, sophisticated adult he was to become.“I finally got a girlfriend and it was she who suggested I went to drama school,” he says.“I had only been to the theatre twice in my life."The first was dad’s works outing to see One For The Pot, a Brian Rix farce."The second was when this girl had taken me to see an all-male version of As You Like it by William Shakespeare at the Old Vic.”His new career did not start well at the small Watermill Theatre in Newbury, Berkshire, with just six lines in the Tennessee Williams play The Milk Train Doesn’t Stop Here Any More.“There was an American actress called Marcella Markham who arrived in a fur coat, sunglasses and high heels, with flaming red hair and a Brooklyn accent.“I thought ‘this is what actresses are supposed to look like’."I was intensely self-conscious and terrified to be acting with her."In rehearsals I said my lines and the silence went on for so long I expected her to say: ‘Bring me a proper actor.’“But instead she said to the director: ‘Where did you find this kid? She saw a lanky boy, frightened out of his wits."It was one of the kindest things anyone has ever done for me."I have tried, equally, to be kind to others since.”The heavy drinking began when he joined the Everyman Theatre in Liverpool in the early 1970s alongside Julie Walters, the late Pete Postlethwaite and the late Kevin Lloyd, who died at 49 after having treatment at a drying-out clinic.“They were wild days,” he recalls.“I was an average mess of a young man."And I drank a great deal to an unhealthy degree.”That’s the way it stayed throughout the 1980s despite a procession of small roles in movies and on television.“Drink could be described as the central factor of my life,” he says.“I had chances to do better work but was in no fit state to take it."Had I continued to drink and take other drugs to help me drink I do not think we would be having this conversation.”He stopped on May 17, 1992, and has not touched a drop since.
He shows no awkwardness when reflecting on what went wrong or how he could have ended up.“It is not really a moral issue,” he says.“If it was then life would be a breeze.
They lived next door.“The man I most wanted to emulate was the novelist Ernest Hemingway,” he relates.“I went to the youth employment office with my mum and was asked what I wanted to be.
When I said ‘an author’ I could feel her foot pressed on mine as if to say: ‘What on earth are you on about?