Friday, December 20, 2013

The Moonbase

A Cyberman. On the moon.
Four episodes (Episode 1, Episode 2, Episode 3, Episode 4)
First broadcast Feb 11 to Mar 4 1967
Average audience for serial: 8.33m
  • A guide to the guest cast is at the bottom of this entry.
CAST

Patrick Troughton (The Doctor) Mar 25 1920 to Mar 28 1987 (heart attack)
Doctor Who credits
Played: The Doctor in The Power of the Daleks, The Highlanders, The Underwater Menace, The Moonbase, The Macra Terror, The Faceless Ones, The Evil of the Daleks, The Tomb of the Cybermen, The Abominable Snowmen, The Ice Warriors, The Enemy of the World, The Web of Fear, Fury from the Deep, The Wheel in Space, The Dominators, The Mind Robber, The Invasion, The Krotons, The Seeds of Death, The Space Pirates, The War Games (1966-69). Return appearances in The Three Doctors (1972-73), The Five Doctors (1983), The Two Doctors (1985).
Played: Salamander in The Enemy of the World (1967-68)
Career highlights
Patrick appeared in over 130 productions, starting in 1947's Hamlet and including the title role in Robin Hood (1953), The Scarlet Pimpernel (1956), The Moonraker (1958), Sir Francis Drake (1962), Compact (1962), Jason and the Argonauts (1963), A Family at War (1970-72, as Harry Porter), The Sweeney (1975), The Omen (1976), Sinbad and the Eye of the Tiger (1977), The Devil's Crown (1978), Nanny (1981-82, as Mr Jessop), The Box of Delights (1984), The Two of Us (1986, as Perce), Super Gran (1987) and Knights of God (1987).
Facts
When he was announced as William Hartnell's successor in the role of the Doctor, Hartnell said: "He's the only man in Britain who could do it!". When the Second World War broke out, Patrick was on a Belgian ship sailing from the US, but just in sight of the British coast it hit a mine and sank. He was fortunate enough to escape in a lifeboat. Patrick is the father of acting brothers Michael and David Troughton - Michael appeared in Doctor Who's Christmas special in 2014, and David appeared in the series four times, in 1966, 1969, 1972 and 2008. Patrick is grandfather to actor Harry Melling, better known as Dudley Dursley in the Harry Potter films, and actor Sam Troughton, whose most high profile role was as Much in Robin Hood (2006-07). Another grandchild, Jim Troughton, was a Warwickshire and England cricketer. Patrick died in Georgia, US, while attending a Doctor Who convention.

Anneke Wills (Polly) Born Oct 20 1941 For a full career biography for Anneke Wills, click here.

Michael Craze (Ben Jackson) Nov 29 1942 to Dec 7 1998 (heart attack) For a full career biography for Michael Craze, click here.

Frazer Hines (Jamie McCrimmon) Born Sep 22 1944
Doctor Who credits
Played: Jamie McCrimmon in The Highlanders, The Underwater Menace, The Moonbase, The Macra Terror, The Faceless Ones, The Evil of the Daleks, The Tomb of the Cybermen, The Abominable Snowmen, The Ice Warriors, The Enemy of the World, The Web of Fear, Fury from the Deep, The Wheel in Space, The Dominators, The Mind Robber, The Invasion, The Krotons, The Seeds of Death, The Space Pirates, The War Games (1966-69). Return appearances in The Five Doctors (1983), The Two Doctors (1985).
Career highlights
Frazer started as a child actor in Stock Car (1955), followed by roles in Peril for the Guy (1956), X: The Unknown (1956), Huntingtower (1957), alongside Charlie Chaplin in A King in New York (1957), The Silver Sword (1957-58), The Young Jacobites (1960), Smugglers' Cove (1963), Smuggler's Bay (1964), Coronation Street (1965), King of the River (1966), The Last Valley (1971), Expert Witness (1996), Out of Sight (1997-98), Dalziel and Pascoe (2006), Impurity (2014) and Outlander (2015). He also had a running role as Tim Birch in Emergency Ward 10 (1963-64), but it is as the long-running character Joe Sugden in the soap Emmerdale Farm that Frazer is best known (1972-94).
Facts
Frazer is a noted amateur jockey and Lords Taverners cricketer. During his time on Doctor Who, Frazer enjoyed modest pop success with the songs Who's Dr Who?Punch and Judy Man, Jamie's Awae in His Time Machine and Time Traveller. His brother was actor Roy Hines. Frazer's first wife was actress Gemma Craven (1981-84), and his second wife was Liz Hobbs (1994-2003), Water Ski Racing World Champion in 1981 and 1983. In 1999 Frazer was diagnosed with colorectal cancer and doctors gave him only a 25% chance of survival, but he fought against it. He was given the all-clear in 2010. Here's Frazer on Twitter.

Patrick Barr (Hobson) Feb 13 1908 to Aug 29 1985
Career highlights
India born Patrick debuted in The Merry Men of Sherwood (1932) and went on to perform in Midnight at Madame Tussauds (1936), Charley's Aunt (1938), The Frightened Lady (1940), The Lavender Hill Mob (1951), Black Orchid (1953), The Dam Busters (1955), Saint Joan (1957), Billy Liar (1963), I Spy (1967), The Avengers (1969), Paul Temple (1971), The Satanic Rites of Dracula (1973), The Molly Wopsies (1976), Telford's Change (1979), Octopussy (1983) and Theban Plays: Antigone (1984). He also played Inspector John Morley in three murder mystery films in 1952, and produced a Wednesday Play in 1968 called A Beast with Two Backs.
Facts
Oxford University (Trinity) graduate Patrick was in the bowseat on Oxford's team in the 1929 University Boat race (records show he weighed 11st 5lb at the time. Cambridge won that year). During the Second World War Patrick was a conscientious objector serving with a Free French ambulance unit in North Africa. For his bravery he was awarded the Croix de Guerre.

Andre Maranne (Benoit) Born 1926
Career highlights
Frenchman Andre's first credit was as Monsieur Leblanc in the 1955-56 series Bobby in France, followed by parts in 1956's The Case of the River Morgue, Private Investigator (1959), HMS Defiant (1962), The Saint (1963), Night Train to Paris (1964), Beryl Reid Says Good Evening (1968), Battle of Britain (1969), Jason King (1971), Bequest to the Nation (1973), Wings (1978), The Borgias (1981), Yes Minister (1984), A Very Peculiar Practice (1988), KYTV (1990) and Bergerac (1991). He also played Sgt Francois Chevalier in the Inspector Clouseau films (1964-83) and chef Andre in the Fawlty Towers episode Gourmet Night (1975). Andre (real name Andre Gaston Maillol) was also a co-presenter of the French teaching programme Bonjour Françoise on the BBC in the 1960s and acted in all 24 episodes of Ensemble: French for Beginners in the 1970s, also for the BBC.

Michael Wolf (Nils) Jun 14 1934 to Mar 26 2002
Career highlights
German born Michael first appeared in Espionage (1964) and over the following years popped up in The Baron (1966), The Possessed (1969), The Pathfinders (1972-73), A Bridge Too Far (1977), The Enigma Files (1980), Auf Wiedersehen, Pet (1983), War and Remembrance (1988-89) and The Countess Alice (1992).

John Rolfe (Sam)
Doctor Who credits
Played: Captain in The War Machines (1966)
Played: Sam Becket in The Moonbase (1967)
Played: Fell in The Green Death (1973)
Career highlights
John's long career began in Agib and Agab (1953), then The River Flows East (1962), Cluff (1964, as Det Con Barker), Adam Adamant Lives! (1967), Out of the Unknown (1971), The Brothers (1974), The Chinese Puzzle (1974), Hadleigh (1976), Blake's 7 (1978), Thomas and Sarah (1979), To Serve Them All My Days (1980), One By One (1985), Howard's Way (1985-86, as James Sinclair), Mr Bean (1992) and Joking Apart (1995).
Facts
John was apparently named after the English colonist who married Pocahontas in Jamestown, Virginia, in 1614.

Alan Rowe (Voice from Space Control, Dr Evans) Dec 14 1926 to Oct 21 2000
Doctor Who credits
Played: Voice from Space Control in The Moonbase (1967)
Played: Dr Evans in The Moonbase (1967)
Played: Edward of Wessex in The Time Warrior (1973-74)
Played: Skinsale in Horror of Fang Rock (1977)
Played: Garif in Full Circle (1980)
Career highlights
New Zealander Alan's career began with You Never Can Tell (1955), then Sword of Freedom (1957) An Age of Kings (1960), Maigret (1963), The Forsyte Saga (1967), The First Churchills (1969), Heil Caesar! (1973), The XYY Man (1976), Crown Court (1975-79, as Justice Quinlan), Number 10 (1983), Morgan's Boy (1984), Lovejoy (1986), The Manageress (1989-90), Forever Green (1989-92) and Wycliffe (1997).
Facts
He was the long-term partner of actor Geoffrey Bayldon, who appeared in The Creature from the Pit (1979).

Mark Heath (Ralph) Born 1940
Career highlights
Jamaican born Mark first appeared in Counsellor at Law (1957) and subsequently Call Me Bwana (1963), The Avengers (1964), Paul Temple (1971), Spyder's Web (1972), Doctor on the Go (1977), Mivtsa Yonatan (1977), The Bill (1984), The Finding (1987) and Predator: The Quietus (1988).

Barry Ashton (Scientist Franz Schultz) 1935 to May 1978
Doctor Who credits
Played: Scientist Franz Schultz in The Moonbase (1967)
Played: Proctor in The Time Monster (1972)
Played: Kemp in Frontier in Space (1973)
Career highlights
Other credits include Out of the Unknown (1965), Menace (1970), Trial (1971) and Thriller (1973).

Derek Calder (Scientist Pete Baker)
Doctor Who credits
Played: Scientist Pete Baker in The Moonbase (1967)
Played: Alien technician in The War Games (1969, uncredited)
Played: British soldier in The War Games (1969, uncredited)
Played: Time Lord technician in The War Games (1969, uncredited)
Career highlights
Derek's other work includes Festival (1964), Let's Go Out (1965) and Seven Deadly Sins (1966).

Arnold Chazen (Scientist John Stacey) Jul 26 1931 to May 19 2002
Doctor Who credits
Played: Scientist John Stacey in The Moonbase (1967)
Played: Auton VIP in Spearhead from Space (1970, uncredited)
Career highlights
Arnold's only other work was Adam Adamant Lives! (1966), but he later became an acclaimed chorister, singing for the Wembley United Synagogue and other Jewish collectives.
Facts
His daughter Debbie appeared in Doctor Who in Voyage of the Damned (2007). Somebody showed Debbie a clip of her father's performance while she was filming Voyage of the Damned, and she said: "It's the worst acting I've ever seen!"

Leon Maybank (Scientist Ted Braun) Oct 20 1920 to Sep 29 1983
Doctor Who credits
Played: Scientist Ted Braun in The Moonbase (1967)
Played: UNIT male operator in Day of the Daleks (1972, uncredited)
Career highlights
Leon's other work includes Don't Look Now (1950, as Laon Maybanke), Adam Adamant Lives! (1967), Villains (1972), Night Watch (1973, as Laon Maybanke), Upstairs, Downstairs (1974) and Jackanory Playhouse (1977, as Laon Maybanke). He was also responsible for the idea behind the series Hit Parade (1952).
Facts
He later became a photographer, and ran a gay nightclub popular with film stars called the Calabash in Fulham, London, in the 1960s.

Victor Pemberton (Scientist Jules Faure) Oct 10 1931 to Aug 13 2017
Doctor Who credits
Played: Scientist Jules Faure in The Moonbase (1967)
Script edited: The Tomb of the Cybermen (1967)
Wrote: Fury from the Deep (1968), Doctor Who and the Pescatons (audio, 1976)
Career highlights
Victor was first and foremost a behind-camera man, writing radio serials in the early 1960s and, on TV, Send Foster (1967), Ace of Wands (1970), Timeslip (1971), The Adventures of Black Beauty (1972), Within These Walls (1974) and The Case of the Frightened Lady (1983). He also acted as script editor on A Handful of Thieves (1969), script consultant on Jim Henson's Fraggle Rock (1983-87), and producer of Benny Hill: The World's Favourite Clown (1991).
Facts
Victor is one of only a handful of people to have both written and appeared in Doctor Who credited (along with Glyn Jones, Mark Gatiss and Toby Whithouse). Victor's script for Fury from the Deep was based on his radio serial The Slide (1966), which starred Roger Delgado. From 1990 Victor wrote romantic novels based on his biographical radio series Our Family. During the 1950s and 60s Victor had a correspondence with comedy legend Stan Laurel. In 2016 Victor undertook a solo Arctic Adventure, driving 10,000km alone by car across seven countries of Europe and Scandinavia, from Murla in Spain to Bodo in Norway, all in aid of Help for Heroes (watch his video diaries here). His partner was actor David Spenser (who appeared in The Abominable Snowmen in 1967).

Edward Phillips (Scientist Bob Anders) Born c.1928
Doctor Who credits
Played: Parisian man in The Massacre of St Bartholomew's Eve (1966, uncredited)
Played: Scientist Bob Anders in The Moonbase (1967)
Career highlights
Edward's first credit was in Harpers West One (1961), then Z Cars (1963), Gazette (1968), Miss Julie (1972), The Jensen Code (1973), Crossroads (1973), Robert's Robots (1973), The Dick Emery Hour (1980), Bergerac (1983), Terry and June (1985), All Creatures Great and Small (1989), May to December (1994) and Casualty (2002).
Facts
Edward Phillips went on to become an authority on jokes, and write many joke books.

Ron Pinnell (Scientist Jim Elliot)
Career highlights
Ron's further credits include Emergency (1959), Consider Your Verdict (1962), The Magic Boomerang (1965), The Long Arm (1970), Rush (1974), The Sullivans (1976), Bluey (1977), Neighbours (1985), Death of a Soldier (1986), Boulevard of Broken Dreams (1988) and The Flying Doctors (1990).
Facts
Aussie Ron played Dame Edna Everage's husband Norm, and her son Kenny, when Barry Humphries first began touring as the superstar housewife in 1959. In 1975 Ron and his wife Shirley got involved in a campaign to prevent the "social extinction by rapacious redevelopment" of the South Burnley suburb of Melbourne, Australia. Read all about it here, if you're so inclined.

Robin Scott (Scientist Charlie Wise)
Doctor Who credits
Played: Scientist Charlie Wise in The Moonbase (1967)
Played: Resistance man in The War Games (1969, uncredited)
Career highlights
Other work includes Adam Adamant Lives! (1967), The Power Game (1969), Upstairs, Downstairs (1972) and Sorry! (1982).

Alan Wells (Scientist Joe Benson) Died Apr 18 1993
This was his only credit.

Denis McCarthy (Voice of Controller Rinberg) Sep 27 1916 to Apr 11 1977
Career highlights
His CV also includes The Silence of the Sea (1946), Don't Say Die (1950), Quatermass II (1955), The Hypnotist (1957), Top Secret (1961), No Hiding Place (1965), Hadleigh (1969), Upstairs, Downstairs (1972) and Churchill's People (1975).

John Wills (Cyberman) Jul 20 1925 to Jan 20 1990 (heart attack)
Doctor Who credits
Played: Frankenstein* [sic] in The Chase (1965 - as John Maxim)
Played: Cyberman in The Moonbase (1967)
Career highlights
Australian John's acting career began with Ivanhoe (1958), followed by roles in William Tell (1959), Consider Your Verdict (1963), The Big Spender (1965), Dracula: Prince of Darkness (1966) and The Prisoner (1967).
Note
*The character John portrays is actually Frankenstein's monster, not the scientist who created it.

Sonnie Willis (Cyberman) Aug 12 1912 to May 7 1977
Doctor Who credits
Played: Cyberman in The Moonbase (1967)
Played: BBC3 TV crewmember in The Daemons (1971, uncredited)
Career highlights
Other work includes The Voices in the Park (1967), Z Cars (1970/71) and Doomwatch (1970/72).

Peter Greene (Cyberman) Died 2009
Career highlights
After his Cyber-debut, Peter went on to appear in Doctor in the House (1969), Sykes (1972), Doctor in Charge (1972-73), Are You Being Served? (1976), Doctor on the Go (1977), Metal Mickey (1981), The Young Ones (1982/84) and The Waiter (1993).
Facts
In later years, Peter worked for a research company, but kept in touch with local amateur dramatics.

Keith Goodman (Cyberman)
Doctor Who credits
Played: Extra in The Savages (1966, uncredited)
Played: Cyberman in The Moonbase (1967)
Played: Technician in Doctor Who and the Silurians (1970, uncredited)
Career highlights
Keith had previously appeared in Danger Man (1960), Best of Friends (1963) and Softly Softly (1966).

Peter Hawkins (Cyberman voice) Apr 3 1924 to Jul 8 2006
Doctor Who credits
Played: Voice of the Daleks in The Daleks (1963-64), The Dalek Invasion of Earth (1964), The Space Museum (1965), The Chase (1965), Dr Who and the Daleks (1965, film), Mission to the Unknown (1965), The Daleks' Master Plan (1965-66), Daleks: Invasion Earth 2150 AD (1966, film), The Power of the Daleks (1966), The Evil of the Daleks (1967)
Played: Voice of the Cybermen in The Tenth Planet (1966), The Moonbase (1967), The Tomb of the Cybermen (1967), The Wheel in Space (1968)
Played: Voice of Marc Cory in The Daleks' Master Plan (1965-66)
Career highlights
Peter also provided memorable voices for series such as Whirligig (1950), The Flowerpot Men (1952), The Woodentops (1955), A Rubovian Legend (1955-56), Captain Pugwash (1957), Bleep and Booster (1963), Stories from ToyTown (1972), Rainbow (1972, as Zippy), The Perishers (1978), SuperTed (1982-84), The Family Ness (1984), Jimbo and the Jet-Set (1986) and Penny Crayon (1989-90), among others. He was also the legendary announcer for "Herge's Adventures of Tintin!" and the laughing Martian robots from the Smash adverts. Acting credits include The Machine Breakers (1957), Softly Softly (1966), A Family at War (1971), Dial M for Murder (1974) and The Four Corners of Nowhere (1995).
Facts
Peter was originally going to provide the voice of Gromit the dog of Wallace and Gromit fame (1989), but animator Nick Park decided he was more expressive without a voice. However, none of the legendary voices Peter created in his lifetime would have happened if he had not survived the sinking of HMS Limbourne in Canada in 1943. Ironically, Peter died on the same day Doctor Who's first ever Dalek/ Cyberman battle was broadcast in Doomsday (2006). He was married to actress Rosemary Miller.

Reg Whitehead (Cyberman) Dec 11 1932 to Mar 11 2016
Doctor Who credits
Played: Krail in The Tenth Planet (1966)
Played: Jarl in The Tenth Planet (1966)
Played: Cyberman in The Moonbase (1967), The Tomb of the Cybermen (1967)
Played: Yeti in The Abominable Snowmen (1967)
Career highlights
After debuting in Z Cars (1963), Reg went on to appear in The Power Game (1966), Counterstrike (1969), Hardy Heating Company (1970) and Bachelor Father (1971).
Facts
In The Tomb of the Cybermen, a character mentions "Whitehead logic", which could refer to computer logic pioneer Alfred North Whitehead, or indeed Reg! In the 1970s Reg invested in the manufacture of executive toys such as the Newton's Cradle, and made a good living from it, especially when they sold to America. In later years Reg helped found the Finders Keepers Partnership, which owns and breeds race horses.

CREW

Kit Pedler (writer) Jun 11 1927 to May 27 1981 (heart attack)
Doctor Who credits
Wrote: The War Machines (1966, came up with the story idea), The Tenth Planet (1966), The Moonbase (1967), The Tomb of the Cybermen (1967), The Wheel in Space (1968, came up with the story idea), The Invasion (1968, came up with the story idea)
Career highlights
Kit also had writing credits on Doomwatch (1970) and its 1972 big screen spin-off. Kit trained as a doctor and surgeon, and was awarded a Ph.D for his research into the causes of infant blindness and became a senior lecturer at the Institute of Ophthalmology, part of the University of London, where he studied the function of the retina and was one of the pioneers in electron microscopy. In the mid-1960s Kit became Doctor Who's science fiction advisor, helping add factual weight to the scientific ideas in the series, and was also a contributor to science series Horizon and Tomorrow's World.
Facts
In the 1970s, Kit became an advocate for alternative technology and energy supplies which did not create irreversible or damaging pollution; he rejected harmful or wasteful products generated by modern industrial society. This led to his 1979 book The Quest for Gaia. The day after the third episode of Mind Over Matter - his documentary series on psychics and the paranormal - was transmitted, Kit was found dead in the conservatory of his home in Kent. His daughter is novelist Carol Topolski, writer of Monster Love and Do No Harm.
Note: This biog has been put together with the kind personal involvement of Kit's biographer, Michael Seely, who was determined to dispel some common myths about Dr Pedler. He says: "One of the reasons I wrote his life story was because of the misinformation out there about his life and achievements." Thanks Michael!

Morris Barry (director) Feb 9 1918 to Nov 20 2000
Doctor Who credits
Directed: The Moonbase (1967), The Tomb of the Cybermen (1967), The Dominators (1968)
Played: Tollund in The Creature from the Pit (1979)
Career highlights
Morris started out behind the cameras, directing Escape (1957), Barnaby Rudge (1960), Compact (1962), 199 Park Lane (1965), Spy Trap (1972) and Angels (1975), as well as producing The Common Room (1959), Swizzlewick (1964), Compact, The Donati Conspiracy (1973), Spy Trap (1972-75), State of Emergency (1975), Poldark (1975-76) and Count Dracula (1977), but in the 1970s he moved into acting, debuting in Blake's 7 (1979) and including All Creatures Great and Small (1980), Nanny (1983), Hi-De-Hi! (1984) and Mapp and Lucia (1986).
Facts
His wife was actress Sally Lahee.

Innes Lloyd (producer) Dec 24 1925 to Aug 23 1991
Doctor Who credits
Produced: The Celestial Toymaker, The Gunfighters, The Savages, The War Machines, The Smugglers, The Tenth Planet, The Power of the Daleks, The Highlanders, The Underwater Menace, The Moonbase, The Macra Terror, The Faceless Ones, The Evil of the Daleks, The Abominable Snowmen, The Ice Warriors, The Enemy of the World (1966-68)
Career highlights
Doctor Who was his first production job after directing the Eurovision Song Contest for the BBC and the soap United! (1965). Innes went on to produce Waugh on Crime (1970), Dead of Night (1972), The Stone Tape (1972), BBC2 Playhouse (1976-81), The Insurance Man (1986), Talking Heads (1987), Bomber Harris (1989) and A Question of Attribution (1992).
Facts
Along with script editor Gerry Davis, Innes came up with the idea of regeneration. He approached esteemed actors Peter Jeffrey, Ron Moody, Michael Horden and Trevor Howard to replace William Hartnell, before Patrick Troughton accepted the role. Throughout the 1970s and 80s Innes built up a reputation as one of the BBC's most respected producers, and his professional relationship with playwright Alan Bennett was among his most celebrated work. In October 2006, London's Time Out magazine asked Bennett why he no longer wrote for TV: "I think the one decisive factor was that the guy who used to produce all the things for television, Innes Lloyd, died. Innes used to prod you into doing things, and if you had a notion of something, you could go to him and he'd set about making it possible before you'd written it. I was never aware how much wheeling and dealing had to be done. In that sense, he was an ideal producer: he never let you know that it might be quite difficult to get yourself on. But I've felt it since he went; the first thing they talk about is cost and all that stuff." Innes died within days of colleague Gerry Davis.

Gerry Davis (script editor) Feb 23 1930 to Aug 31 1991
Doctor Who credits
Wrote: The Celestial Toymaker (episode 1, 1966, uncredited), The Tenth Planet (1966), The Highlanders (1966-67), The Tomb of the Cybermen (1967), Revenge of the Cybermen (1975)
Script edited: The Massacre of St Bartholomew's Eve (episode 4), The Ark, The Celestial Toymaker, The Gunfighters, The Savages, The War Machines, The Smugglers, The Tenth Planet, The Power of the Daleks, The Highlanders, The Underwater Menace, The Moonbase, The Macra Terror, The Faceless Ones, The Evil of the Daleks (episodes 1-3) (1966-67)
Career highlights
Gerry started out writing for the soap Coronation Street (1960) and also penned for United! (1965), The First Lady (1968), Doomwatch (1970), The Bionic Woman (1976), Vega$ (1979), The Final Countdown (1980), Captain Power and the Soldiers of the Future (1987) and Deadly Nightmares (1989). He also script edited Doomwatch (1970-71) and Softly Softly: Task Force (1971-72).
Facts
In the 1970s, Gerry co-wrote three science-fiction novels with Dr Kit Pedler, and after moving to the USA in the 1970s teamed up with Dalek creator Terry Nation in an unsuccessful bid to buy the rights to make Doctor Who after the BBC ceased its production in 1989. He also taught screenwriting at the UCLA film school in the 1980s. Gerry died within days of colleague Innes Lloyd.

Click to enlarge

No comments:

Post a Comment

Your comments are welcome! If you have corrections or amendments, please quote/ link to your source.