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Frank Moore (Canadian actor)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Frank Moore (born 1946 in Bay de Verde, Newfoundland) is a Canadian film, television and stage actor.[1] He won the Canadian Film Award for Best Supporting Actor in 1976 for the film The Far Shore, and was also a nominee for Best Actor in 1978 for The Third Walker.[2]

He has also had roles in the films The Long Kiss Goodnight, Murder at 1600, Giant Mine, The Sleep Room, Dirty Pictures, Owning Mahowny, Martha, Ruth & Edie and Jesus Henry Christ, and the television series Adderly, Katts and Dog, Night Heat, The Campbells, Street Legal, E.N.G., Due South, Earth: Final Conflict, The Reagans, At the Hotel, Killjoys and Murdoch Mysteries.[3]

On stage, his noted roles have included productions of the musicals Hair, Les Misérables, Tommy, The Drowsy Chaperone and Urinetown, and the plays Creeps, Leaving Home, The Crackwalker and Russell Hill.[1][3]

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • Finding Your Roots, Season Three: Patricia Arquette, Clip 2
  • David Whitehead - Embracing The Warrior in a Culture of Victimhood - Radio 3Fourteen

Transcription

- [Voiceover] Now we knew that Patricia's third great-grandfather, Peter Arcouette, was in fact a Canadian who bought land in Detroit in 1839. Next, we wanted to learn more about the Arquette family back in Canada. Buried in an Ontario archive, we found a document that revealed Peter's origins. - [Voiceover] So would you please turn the page. - This is amazing. 8th of October, one thousand, seven hundred, ninety, a baptism was performed for Pierre, only son of Alexis Arcouette. - [Voiceover] Mhmm. - Spelled differently. - [Voiceover] Mhmm. - And Marguerite LaForest. - That is the baptismal record for your third great-grandfather Peter. He was born in the town of Sandwich, in Ontario, Canada, right across the Detroit River. - Wow, that's wild. You know, America, early Canada, what was that like to be here? - Man, it was funky, that's what it was like (laughs). - Like the hippie commune. (both laugh) - [Voiceover] This baptismal record identified Patricia's fourth great-grandfather Alexis. Born in Quebec in 1736. His name resonated with Patricia. - You know, my sister's transgender, Alexis. - Oh really? - And she changed her name to Alexis, and we never knew. - My God. - [Patricia] We had an Alexis. - And you have an Alexis. - I have to tell her, yeah. Also I never knew they changed our spelling of our name from Arcouette to Arquette. This is mind-boggling. I gotta tell you, this would've been lost forever for our whole family. I'm so grateful for this, it's incredible. - [Voiceover] Now that we have the names of Patricia's Canadian-born fourth great grandparents, we were able to trace her Arquette line back nearly 400 years to her sixth great-grandfather, Jean Arcouet dit Lajeunesse. The first Arquette to immigrate to Canada. Can you see where he was born? - In France. - Your Arcouet ancestors were all French Canadian colonists. They left France and went to Canada as colonists. - Wow, that's wild. - French settlers began arriving in Canada in the early 17th Century. Soon after, Patricia's sixth great-grandfather Jean settled in Quebec, when it was little more than a fur-trading outpost. Meaning Patricia's ancestor had arrived at a true frontier. Your ancestors were really extreme pioneers. - Mhmm. - And they were among the first Europeans in all of Canada. - I feel like I can feel my French Canadian ancestry now.

References

  1. ^ a b Frank Moore. Canadian Theatre Encyclopedia, April 24, 2009.
  2. ^ Wyndham Wise, Take One's Essential Guide to Canadian Film. University of Toronto Press, 2001. ISBN 9780802083982.
  3. ^ a b Frank Moore. Northern Stars.

External links


This page was last edited on 10 December 2017, at 06:35.
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