Sunday, March 02, 2014

The Dominators

These futuristic space clothes were
the very latest in fashion... on Dulkis
Five episodes (Episode 1, Episode 2, [untitled third instalment], Episode 4, Episode 5)
First broadcast Aug 10 to Sep 7 1968
Average audience for serial: 6.16m

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.

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.

Wendy Padbury (Zoe Heriot) Born Dec 7 1947
Doctor Who credits
Played: Zoe Heriot in 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 appearance in The Five Doctors (1983)
Career highlights
Coming second in the 1964 talent series Search for a Star (the winner was Judi Johnson, who appeared uncredited in two Carry On films, then disappeared back into obscurity), Wendy secured a role in the soap Crossroads as Stevie Harris, Meg Mortimer's foster daughter, and also appeared briefly in Charlie Bubbles (1967), Aladdin (1967) and The Dickie Henderson Show (1968) before getting the role of Zoe. After leaving Doctor Who she found work as a co-presenter on the second series of the musical game show Score with the Scaffold (1970), as well as acting roles in The Blood on Satan's Claw (1970), Z Cars (1971), Seasons of the Year (1971), Crown Court (1974), The Many Wives of Patrick (1976), Emmerdale Farm (1987) and The Bill (1991). She also had a regular role as Sue Craig in Freewheelers (1971-73), and took presenting roles on You and Me (1976) and Merry-Go-Round (1977).
Facts
Wendy stopped acting in the early 1990s to become a theatrical agent, and counted Doctor Who luminaries Nicholas Courtney, Mark Strickson, Colin Baker and Matt Smith among her clients. Wendy was, until 1987, married to actor Melvyn Hayes. Wendy made a return to Doctor Who in 1974, playing companion Jenny to Trevor Martin's Doctor in the stageplay Doctor Who and the Daleks in the Seven Keys to Doomsday at the Adelphi Theatre in London. Her daughter is actress Charley Hayes.

Ronald Allen (Rago) Dec 16 1930 to Jun 18 1991 (lung cancer)
Doctor Who credits
Played: Rago in The Dominators (1968)
Played: Ralph Cornish in The Ambassadors of Death (1970)
Career highlights
Ronald's earliest credit was on Romeo and Juliet (1957), and further credits included A Night to Remember (1958), The Four Just Men (1960), The Avengers (1964), Hell Boats (1970), The Liver Birds (1971), The Fiend (1972), Eat the Rich (1987), Generations (1989), Bergerac (1990), five of the Comic Strip Presents... strand (1982-90) and The Happening (1991). Ronald's most famous role was as David Hunter in 195 episodes of the soap opera Crossroads (1972-83), but he also played recurring characters in two other soaps - Ian Harmon in 223 episodes of Compact (1962-65) and Mark Wilson in 53 episodes of United! (1966-67).
Facts
Ronald lived for many years with Crossroads co-star Brian Hankins before Brian's death from cancer, after which Ronald wed his Crossroads co-star Sue Lloyd when he learnt he himself had terminal cancer. Ronald died within three months of their marriage. Ronald had been dogged my rumours he was gay for years, which he referred to in a 1985 interview: "I'm not going to deny the gay rumours. What I will say is that my relationship with Sue is fulfilled and fulfilling in every way, a very passionate sexual relationship. The constant rumours do not upset me any more. People are free to interpret things however they like. The simple truth is that I've never found a woman I've wanted to share my life with until Sue came along."

Kenneth Ives (Toba) Born Mar 26 1934
Career highlights
Former stuntman Kenneth appeared in Treasure Island (1965), Adam Adamant Lives! (1966-67), The Lion in Winter (1968), Z Cars (1968), The First Churchills (1969), Strange Report (1970), The Last of the Mohicans (1971) and Arthur of the Britons (1973), but then gave up acting to become a director of programmes such as And All Who Sail in Her (1973), Churchill's People (1975), Poldark (1975), Gangsters (1976), Secret Army (1977), All Creatures Great and Small (1978), A Kind of Alaska (1984), Summer Season (1985) and The Birthday Party (1987).
Facts
In 1974, Kenneth married actress Imogen Hassall (sometimes known as the Countess of Cleavage!), but she was constantly troubled by her inability to have children (Kenneth and Imogen had a daughter in 1972, but she died after just four days). They divorced in 1978, Imogen quoted as saying: "I always refused what I didn't want in bed. I only forced myself to do something I didn't want sexually in my marriage. It became a nightmare. My husband was physically very handsome... but it was hell. I was on pills. Awful." Tragically, Imogen married actor Andrew Knox in 1979, but lost a child with him too. In 1980, Imogen committed suicide. Kenneth went on to marry comedienne Marti Caine, who died of cancer in 1995.

Arthur Cox (Cully) Born Apr 7 1934
Doctor Who credits
Played: Cully in The Dominators (1968)
Played: Mr Henderson in The Eleventh Hour (2010)
Career highlights
Northern Ireland born Arthur's first credit was Four for Solitaire (1958), followed by Hereward the Wake (1965), Love Story (1966), The Avengers (1967/68), Fraud Squad (1969), UFO (1970), The Fortunes of Nigel (1974), Killers (1976), The Sweeney (1978), Yes, Minister (1980-81, as Jim Hacker's driver George), Agatha Christie's Partners in Crime (1983-84, as Inspector Marriott), Personal Services (1987), Terry and June (1987), Bread (1987), The New Statesman (1989), She-Wolf of London (1990-91, as Dad Matheson), French and Saunders (1993), Coronation Street (1994), Harbour Lights (1999), Midsomer Murders (2000), Heartbeat (2002), Jane Eyre (2006) and Sold (2007).

Philip Voss (Wahed) Born 1936
Doctor Who credits
Played: Acomat in Marco Polo (1964)
Played: Wahed in The Dominators (1968)
Career highlights
Philip's debut came in Top Secret (1962), then Suspense (1963), No Hiding Place (1964), The Troubleshooters (1970), Elizabeth R (1971), Frankenstein and the Monster from Hell (1973), Melissa (1974), Lillie (1978), Ladykillers (1980), Octopussy (1983), Clockwise (1986), Inspector Morse (1987), Four Weddings and a Funeral (1994), Boon (1995), Let Them Eat Cake (1999), Fish (2000), North Square (2000), The Brides in the Bath (2003), About Time (2013) and Vicious (2013-16).
In 2014 Toby Hadoke released his Who's Round interview with Philip here.

Malcolm Terris (Etnin) Born Jan 11 1941
Doctor Who credits
Played: Etnin in The Dominators (1968)
Played: Co-Pilot in The Horns of Nimon (1979-80)
Career highlights
Malcolm's extensive career began with 1965's Othello, and includes The Informer (1967), Six Days of Justice (1972), Fall of Eagles (1974), Rooms (1974), The Stars Look Down (1975), The First Great Train Robbery (1979), Juliet Bravo (1981), By the Sword Divided (1983), Bleak House (1985), The Life and Loves of a She-Devil (1986), The Monocled Mutineer (1986), Chaplin (1992), Coronation Street (1994-98, as Eric Firman), Our Friends in the North (1996), Underworld (1997), Family Affairs (1998-99), ChuckleVision (2002), Emmerdale (2004), Elizabeth I (2005), Doctors (2008) and Midsomer Murders (2011). He also had a long-running role as Matt Headley in When the Boat Comes In (1976-77). Before going into acting, Malcolm was a reporter for a newspaper in Sunderland.

Nicolette Pendrell (Tolata) Jun 15 1941 to Aug 2 2003
Career highlights
Further appearances include Delayed Flight (1964), The White Rabbit (1967), The Expert (1969) and The Sextet (1972).
Facts
Her father was actor Anthony Pendrell.

Felicity Gibson (Kando) Born Feb 13 1947
Career highlights
Felicity's further roles include The Troubleshooters (1967), Virgin of the Secret Service (1968), The Sex Game (1968), The Vortex (1969), The Rivals of Sherlock Holmes (1971), Lady Caroline Lamb (1972), The Duchess of Duke Street (1977) and Danton's Death (1978).
Facts
Felicity's uncle was Guy Gibson, leader of the RAF "Dam Busters" raid in 1943.

Giles Block (Teel) Born 1943
Career highlights
Giles's other credits include Redcap (1965), Vanity Fair (1967), The Jazz Age (1968) and The Sextet (1972).
Facts
Giles is now an accomplished Shakespearean director, and in 2005 produced a version of Troilus and Cressida at the Globe Theatre in which the actors used contemporary 16th century pronunciation. He has worked at the Globe since 1999 and now advises actors (as Master of the Words) on how to pronounce and express themselves clearly using Shakespeare's prose. In 2011 Giles received the Sam Wanamaker Award, given to those who increase enjoyment and understanding of the Bard. Giles' brother is actor Timothy Block, who appeared in Doctor Who story Black Orchid (1982).
In 2016 Toby Hadoke released his Who's Round interview with Giles here.

Johnson Bayly (Balan) Sep 15 1915 to 1980
Career highlights
Johnson had previously appeared in Spy of Napoleon (1936), then Dixon of Dock Green (1955), Home Town (1956), How to Murder a Rich Uncle (1957), All Gas and Gaiters (1967) and The Donati Conspiracy (1973).
Facts
Actor Ian Ogilvy tells in his memoirs how, in the early 1960s, Johnson successfully sued a local newspaper while appearing in repertory at Canterbury's Marlowe Theatre. The paper's theatre critic had written that Johnson was a lacklustre actor and hadn't learnt his lines. Johnson succeeded in winning damages, a retraction and a public apology from the reporter.

John Hicks (Quark) Born 1955
Doctor Who credits
Played: Quark in The Dominators (1968)
Played: Axon boy in The Claws of Axos (1971)
Career highlights
His only other credits include Dixon of Dock Green (1968), Out of the Unknown (1969) and Whack-O! (1972).
Facts
John and fellow Quark actors Gary Smith and Freddie Wilson were school friends. When he was 13, John played the title role in Oliver! at London's Piccadilly Theatre. As an adult, John moved to live in New Zealand and worked for a commercial cleaning company. In an interview in 2000, John said: "In England at the time, Doctor Who was the 'in thing', the ultimate in science fiction. We used to play with the TV cameras [in our lunch breaks] until one day a voice came from nowhere - the control room, I guess - telling us not to move them!"

Gary Smith (Quark) Born c.1955
Career highlights
Gary's other credits include The World of Wooster (1967), Nicholas Nickleby (1968), Out of the Unknown (1969), All at Sea (1970), Mr Horatio Knibbles (1971), Attack of the Killer Tomatoes (1978) and For Love Alone (1986).

Freddie Wilson (Quark) Born c.1955
Doctor Who credits
Played: Quark in The Dominators (1968), The War Games (1969, uncredited)
Career highlights
Freddie's other work includes Z Cars (1968), The First Churchills (1969), Doomwatch (1971) and Blinker's Spy-Spotter (1972).

Sheila Grant (Quark voices) Mar 7 1933 to Sep 14 1990
Doctor Who credits
Played: Quark voices in The Dominators (1968)
Played: Jane Leeson in Colony in Space (1971)
Career highlights
Sheila's first credit was Madame Bovary (1964), then Up the Junction (1965), The Witness (1966), Adam Adamant Lives! (1966/67), Point Counterpoint (1968), Cold Comfort Farm (1968), Doomwatch (1971), Shoulder to Shoulder (1974), Yes, Honestly (1977), Funny Man (1981), Captain Zep, Space Detective (1983), The Witches and the Grinnygog (1983), The Jewel in the Crown (1984), The Practice (1986) and The Bill (1990).

Walter Fitzgerald (Senex) May 18 1896 to Dec 20 1976
Career highlights
Debuting in Murder at Covent Garden (1932), former stockbroker Walter's CV includes Murder on the Second Floor (1939), This England (1941), In Which We Serve (1942), Mine Own Executioner (1947), Blanche Fury (1948), The Winslow Boy (1948), Treasure Island (1950), The Pickwick Papers (1952), Front Page Story (1954), The Cockleshell Heroes (1955), The Birthday Present (1957), Big Guns (1958), The Camp on Blood Island (1958), Darby O'Gill and the Little People (1959), HMS Defiant (1962), Detective (1964), Mr Rose (1968) and Z Cars (1969).
Facts
Originally trained as a stockbroker, Walter's acting career began on the stage as early as 1922. The prestigious London kindergarten and prep school Garden House School was founded by Margery de Brissac Bernard in 1950 in Walter's house, before it outgrew his facilities and moved to the current Sloane Square location. In his final years, Walter was blind and lame following a car accident in the early 1970s (in which his second wife, Angela, was killed). Actor Derek Nimmo once told of taking Walter to the Garrick for dinner, where a woman saw him sitting with his white stick and asked: "Excuse me, are you Leslie Banks?". Walter replied: "No, he's been dead much longer than I have!" Walter's grandson Benedict Bickley set up a website in memory of Walter in 2011, where you can find photos, as well as Walter's expansive autobiography, which he wrote shortly before his death.

John Cross (Council member) Nov 12 1902 to Aug 2 1995
Career highlights
John's other credits include The Dickie Henderson Show (1963), Love Story (1964), Tom Brown's Schooldays (1971), Just William (1978) and The Goodies (1982). He also provided the commentary for the schools series How We Used to Live (1975-76).

Ronald Mansell (Council member)
Career highlights
Doctor Who was Ronald's last screen role, after having appeared in The Thracian Horses (1946), Androcles and the Lion (1946), Don Juan (1946), Starr and Company (1958) and The Avengers (1964).

Alan Gerrard (Bovem) Died Jan 29 2009
Career highlights
Alan first emerged in the 1961 series Dennis the Menace, followed by appearances in Cluff (1965), The Avengers (1965/66), Orlando (1966), Sexton Blake (1967), Nearest and Dearest (1969), Strange Report (1969), A Family at War (1970), Coronation Street (1969/73), Shabby Tiger (1973), Crown Court (1974), Thriller (1976) and Angels (1976).

Brian Cant (Tensa) Jul 12 1933 to Jun 19 2017 (Parkinson's Disease)
Doctor Who credits
Played: Kert Gantry in The Daleks' Master Plan (1965-66)
Played: Tensa in The Dominators (1968)
Career highlights
Before Brian's appearance in Doctor Who, he had acted in The Long Way Home (1960), Sir Francis Drake (1961), Detective (1964), No Hiding Place (1964) and Detective (1964), but he is more familiar as a children's TV presenter and voiceover artist in series such as Camberwick Green (1966), Trumpton (1967), Chigley (1969), Playschool (1964-98), Playaway (1971-84), Bric-a-Brac (1980), Dappledown Farm (1990) and Milkshake! (1997). Other acting roles include Weavers Green (1966), Z Cars (1970), The Dragon's Opponent (1973), Ever Decreasing Circles (1989), Doctors (2000/09/11) and Casualty (2005).
Facts
Brian's son was actor Richard Cant, who appeared in Blink (2007), while his wife was Cherry Britton, sister to TV presenter Fern. In 1999, Brian was diagnosed with Parkinson's Disease.

CREW

Mervyn Haisman (writer) Born Mar 15 1928 to Oct 29 2010 (heart failure)
Doctor Who credits
Wrote: The Abominable Snowmen (1967), The Web of Fear (1968), The Dominators (1968, as Norman Ashby)
Career highlights
Mervyn's other writing duties have been on Dr Finlay's Casebook (1967), Curse of the Crimson Altar (1968), The Expert (1968-69), Hadleigh (1971), Crown Court (1973), The Onedin Line (1977-79), Jane (1982-84), Howards' Way (1988-90) and Revelations (2002). Mervyn also acted as script editor on series such as Sutherland's Law (1973) and Squadron (1982), and dabbled with acting with an appearance in No Hiding Place (1963).
Facts
He, along with co-writer Henry Lincoln, used the name Norman Ashby on The Dominators following a falling-out with the production team over rewrites. Prior to becoming a writer, Mervyn worked as an actor, theatre director and in insurance.

Henry Lincoln (writer) Born 1930
Doctor Who credits
Wrote: The Abominable Snowmen (1967), The Web of Fear (1968), The Dominators (1968, as Norman Ashby)
Career highlights
Henry's other writing credits include Once Aboard the Lugger (1963), The Expert (1968-69), Hadleigh (1971), Warship (1974), Chronicle (1971/74/79) and Henry Lincoln's Guide to Rennes-le-Chateau (2002). Henry's real surname is Soskin, using which he acted in a number of programmes in the 1950 and 60s, including A Man from the Sun (1956), Our Mutual Friend (1958), The Haunted House (1960), Strange Concealments (1962), The Avengers (1961/63), The Villains (1965), The Woman in White (1966), The Saint (1967), The Champions (1969) and L'homme sans visage (1975).
Facts
In 2003 Henry was awarded an Honorary Knighthood in the Militi Templi Scotia Order in recognition of his work in the fields of sacred geometry and Templar history. In the 1970s Henry began a series of TV programmes and books about the mystery of Rennes-le-Chateau, and in 1982 co-wrote the book The Holy Blood and the Holy Grail, promoting the hypothesis that the true nature of the quest for the Holy Grail was that Jesus and Mary Magdalene had a child together, and founded a blood line which later married into a French royal dynasty, and was all tied together by a society known as the Priory of Sion. These hypotheses were later used as a basis for Dan Brown's international bestselling novel The Da Vinci Code.

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.

Peter Bryant (producer) Oct 27 1923 to May 19 2006 (cancer)
Doctor Who credits
Associate producer: The Faceless Ones (1967 - credited on episodes 1-3 only), The Evil of the Daleks (1967, uncredited)
Story edited: The Evil of the Daleks (1967, episodes 4-7), The Abominable Snowmen, The Ice Warriors, The Enemy of the World (1967-68)
Produced: The Tomb of the Cybermen (1967), 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 (1968-69)
Career highlights
Peter started out as an actor in TV such as BBC Sunday Night Theatre's Wuthering Heights (1953) and (playing Jack Grove) in The Grove Family (1954-57, the first British soap opera - here's a clip), and after a spell as a radio announcer, became head of the Drama Script Unit for BBC Radio. He later trained to go behind the camera, dabbling in a number of roles while on Doctor Who. After leaving the series, he worked as producer on Special Project Air (1969) and Paul Temple (1970-71), and then became a literary agent for actors and writers, including Eric Pringle, who would write for Doctor Who in 1984.
Facts
He was for a time married to actress Shirley Cooklin, who appeared in The Tomb of the Cybermen (1967).

Derrick Sherwin (script editor) Born Apr 16 1936
Doctor Who credits
Script edited: The Web of Fear, Fury from the Deep, The Wheel in Space, The Dominators, The Mind Robber (all 1968), The Space Pirates (1969)
Produced: The War Games (1969), Spearhead from Space (1970)
Wrote: The Mind Robber (episode 1, 1968, uncredited), The Invasion (1968)
Played: UNIT commissionaire in Spearhead from Space (1970, uncredited)
Career highlights
First and foremost an actor, Derrick had appeared in William Tell (1959), Danger Man (1960), Saki (1962), The Spanish Sword (1962), The Plane Makers (1964), The Baron (1967) and The Vengeance of She (1968). He also wrote scripts for Theatre 625 (1965), Boy Meets Girl (1967), Thirty-Minute Theatre (1966-67), Paul Temple (1970-71), Kim & Co (1975), Nobody's House (1976) and Magic Circle (1977), while taking producer's duties on Paul Temple (1970-71), The Man Outside (1972) and The Perils of Pendragon (1974).
Facts
Quatermass creator Nigel Kneale, a big influence on the direction Derrick took Doctor Who in Seasons 6 and 7, was Sherwin's next-door neighbour in 1969, while his wife is actress Jane Sherwin, who appeared in The War Games.

1 comment:

  1. Didn't realize that Nicolette Pendrell had died. I guess this was discovered recently?

    ReplyDelete

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