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Imelda Staunton

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Imelda Staunton

Imelda Staunton.jpg
Staunton in 2011
Born
Imelda Mary Philomena Bernadette Staunton

(1956-01-09) 9 January 1956 (age 65)
Archway, London, England
Alma materRoyal Academy of Dramatic Art
Occupation
  • Actress
  • singer
Years active1976–present
Spouse(s)
(m. 1983)
ChildrenBessie Carter
AwardsFull list

Imelda Mary Philomena Bernadette Staunton CBE (born 9 January 1956)[1] is an English actress and singer. After training at the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art, Staunton began her career in repertory theatre in the 1970s before appearing in various theatre productions in the United Kingdom.

Staunton has performed in a variety of plays and musicals in London, winning four Laurence Olivier Awards; three for Best Actress in a Leading Role in a Musical for her roles in the musicals Into the Woods, Sweeney Todd, and Gypsy, and one for Best Performance in a Supporting Role in a Play for her work in both A Chorus of Disapproval and The Corn is Green. Her other appearances on stage includes The Beggar's Opera, The Wizard of Oz, Uncle Vanya, Guys and Dolls, Entertaining Mr Sloane, and Good People. She has been nominated for thirteen Olivier Awards throughout her stage career.

On film, Staunton starred in several supporting roles in Kenneth Branagh's comedy Peter's Friends (1992), his adaptation of Much Ado About Nothing (1993), Ang Lee's adaptation of Sense and Sensibility (1995), and the costume romantic comedy Shakespeare in Love (1998). Staunton drew critical acclaim for her performance in the title role in Mike Leigh's Vera Drake (2004), for which she won the BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role and the Venice Film Festival Volpi Cup for Best Actress, in addition to being nominated for Best Actress by the Academy Awards, the Golden Globe Awards and the Screen Actors Guild Awards. Staunton then gained a wider audience for portrayal of Dolores Umbridge in Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix (2007) and Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 1 (2010). She continued acting in supporting roles in Emma Thompson's Nanny McPhee (2005), reunited with Mike Lee in Another Year (2010), and the film continuation of Downton Abbey (2019). She portrayed human rights activist Hefina Headon in the historical film Pride (2014), and starred in the British comedy Finding Your Feet (2017). She is also known for voicing Bunty in Chicken Run (2000), Margaret Claus in Arthur Christmas (2011), and Aunt Lucy in the Paddington films (2014, 2017).

On television, Staunton starred in the sitcoms Up the Garden Path and Is it Legal?. Her performance in My Family and Other Animals earned her a nomination for the International Emmy Award for Best Actress, while her roles in Return to Cranford and The Girl earned her BAFTA TV Award nominations for Best Actress in a Supporting Role. For the latter, she was also nominated for the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Miniseries or a Movie. She is also due to portray Queen Elizabeth II in the final two seasons of The Crown.

Early life and education

Staunton was born in Archway, North London, the only child of Bridie (née McNicholas), a hairdresser, and Joseph Staunton, a labourer.[2][3] The family lived over Staunton's mother's salon.[4] Her parents were first-generation Catholic immigrants from County Mayo, Ireland;[5] her father from Ballyvary and her mother from Bohola.[6] Staunton's mother was a musician who could not read music, but could master almost any tune by ear on the accordion or fiddle and had played in Irish showbands.[5]

As a pupil at La Sainte Convent,[7] she took drama classes with her elocution teacher and starred in school productions of plays, including the role of Polly Peachum in a school production of The Beggar's Opera.[5][8] Encouraged by an elocution teacher at her school, Staunton auditioned for drama schools and got into the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art (RADA) at the age of 18.[9] She also auditioned for the Central School of Speech and Drama and Guildhall School of Music and Drama, but was rejected by both schools.[8]

Acting career

Theatre

Staunton graduated from RADA in 1976,[10][11] then spent six years in English repertory theatre, including a period at the Northcott Theatre, Exeter, where she had the title role in Shaw's Saint Joan (1979). She then moved on to roles the National Theatre, including Lucy Lockit in The Beggar's Opera (1982), which earned her Olivier Award nominations for Best Actress in a Leading Role in a Musical and Most Promising Newcomer of the Year in Theatre.[12] She also appeared in two revivals of Guys and Dolls at the National Theatre; the first in 1982 in which she met her husband Jim Carter[13] and the second in 1996 in which she played Miss Adelaide and was nominated for the Olivier Award for Best Actress in a Musical.[14]

In 1985, Staunton won her first Laurence Olivier Award for Best Performance in a Supporting Role for her work in both The Corn Is Green and at The Old Vic and A Chorus of Disapproval at the National Theatre.[15] She also played Dorothy in the Royal Shakespeare Company's 1987 revival of The Wizard of Oz at the Barbican Centre,[16][17] which earned her another Olivier nomination for Best Actress in a Musical.[18] Staunton won her first Laurence Olivier Award for Best Actress in a Musical for playing the Baker's Wife in the original London production of Into the Woods (1990).[19]

In the ensuing 20 years, Staunton mainly had roles in plays, including Sonya in Uncle Vanya (1988), Kath in Entertaining Mr Sloane (2009) and Good People (2014), for which she received Olivier nominations for Best Actress in a Play. She also appeared in two productions at the Almeida Theatre, firstly in the premiere of Frank McGuinness's There Came a Gypsy Riding in 2007 and secondly in a revival of Edward Albee's A Delicate Balance in 2011.

Most recently, Staunton has appeared in two Chichester Festival Theatre productions, taking on the role of Mrs Lovett in a revival of Stephen Sondheim's Sweeney Todd between 2011 and 2012, starring opposite Michael Ball, before starring as Rose in a revival of Gypsy between 2014 and 2015.[20] Both productions transferred to London for critically and commercially acclaimed runs.[21] Staunton won her second and third Olivier Awards for Best Actress in a Musical for the two productions in 2013 and 2016 respectively.[22]

Staunton returned to the Harold Pinter Theatre in London West End in 2017 as Martha in Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?, starring alongside Conleth Hill, Luke Treadaway and Imogen Poots at the Harold Pinter Theatre.[23] This play was broadcast in National Theatre Live on 18 May 2017.

Staunton performed the role of Sally in the 2017 National Theatre revival of Stephen Sondheim's Follies, alongside Janie Dee as Phyllis, and Philip Quast as Ben.[24][25] The show was broadcast through the National Theatre Live initiative on 16 November 2017.

Film

Staunton's first big-screen role came in a 1986 film Comrades. She then appeared in the 1991 film Antonia and Jane, and in the 1992 film Peter's Friends. Other film roles include performances in Much Ado About Nothing (1993), Deadly Advice (1993), Sense and Sensibility (1995) Twelfth Night (1996), Chicken Run (2000), Another Life (2001), Bright Young Things (2003), Nanny McPhee (2005), Freedom Writers (2007) and How About You (2007).

Staunton shared a Screen Actors Guild Award for Best Performance by a Cast in 1998 for Shakespeare in Love. In 2004, she received the Best Actress honours at the European Film Awards, the BAFTAs, and the Venice Film Festival for her performance of the title role in Mike Leigh's Vera Drake, which also won Best Picture. For the same role, she received her first nomination for the Academy Award for Best Actress, the Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Drama and the Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Leading Role.

Staunton portrayed Dolores Umbridge in Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix (2007), a performance described as "coming close to stealing the show".[26] She was nominated in the "British Actress in a Supporting Role" category at the London Film Critics Circle Awards.[27] Staunton reprised her role as Dolores Umbridge in Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 1 in 2010.

Other film roles include the 2008 movie A Bunch of Amateurs, in which she starred alongside Burt Reynolds, Derek Jacobi and Samantha Bond, and the character of Sonia Teichberg in Ang Lee's Taking Woodstock (2009). Staunton provided the voice of the Talking Flowers in Tim Burton's Alice in Wonderland (2010), and played one of the lead roles in the ghost film The Awakening in 2011.[28] In 2014, she co-starred in Maleficent as well as the British comedy-drama Pride.

In late 2014, she had a voice role in Paddington, a film based on the Paddington Bear books by Michael Bond. Staunton and her Harry Potter co-star Michael Gambon voiced Paddington's Aunt Lucy and Uncle Pastuzo, respectively.

An August 2018 announcement revealed that Staunton would be among the new cast to join the original actors in Downton Abbey which started principal photography at about the same time.[29]

Television work

In 1993, she appeared on television alongside Richard Briers and Adrian Edmondson in If You See God, Tell Him. Staunton also played the wife of Detective Burakov in the 1995 HBO movie, Citizen X, which recounted the pursuit and capture of Russian serial killer Andrei Chikatilo. She has had other television parts in The Singing Detective (1986), Midsomer Murders, and the sitcom Is It Legal? (1995–98), as well as A Bit of Fry and Laurie. She was a voice artist on Mole's Christmas (1994). She had a guest role playing Mrs. Mead in Little Britain in 2005, and in 2007 played the free-thinking gossip, Miss Pole, in Cranford, the five-part BBC series based on Mrs Gaskell's novels. In 2011, she played Grace Andrews in the second series of Psychoville.

In 2011, she was the Voice of the Interface in the highly acclaimed and nominee for the Hugo Award for Best Dramatic Presentation (Short Form) episode of Doctor Who – "The Girl Who Waited". In 2012, she portrayed Alma Reville, the wife of Alfred Hitchcock, in the HBO television movie The Girl, which also starred Toby Jones and Sienna Miller. Her performance saw her nominated for a BAFTA Television Award and a Primetime Emmy Award.

Since May 2020, Staunton stars in the Apple TV+ comedy series Trying. The first season premiered on 1 May 2020 and the second-season premieres on 14 May 2021, with the show already renewed for a third season.[30] On 31 January 2020, it was announced that she would be portraying Queen Elizabeth II in the fifth season of the critically acclaimed Netflix series The Crown.[31] On 9 July 2020, it was announced that the series had been extended to a sixth and final season, with Staunton again to reprise her role of the Queen.[32]

Radio

On radio, she has appeared in the title role of the detective drama series Julie Enfield Investigates, as the lead "Izzy Comyn" in the comedy Up the Garden Path (which later moved to ITV with Staunton reprising the role), in Diary of a Provincial Lady (from 1999), as "Courageous Kate" in Series 1 of Elephants to Catch Eels and as "Xanthippe" in Series 2 of Acropolis Now.

She starred opposite Anna Massey in the post-World War II mystery series Daunt and Dervish, and opposite Patrick Barlow in The Patrick and Maureen Maybe Music Experience. She played the role of a schoolboy as the lead character in the five part (15 minutes each): "The Skool Days of Nigel Molesworth" for BBC Radio 4.

Other work

Staunton has narrated unabridged audio-book versions of many of Julia Donaldson's children's books, including The Gruffalo, The Gruffalo's Child, Monkey Puzzle, The Snail and the Whale, Stick Man and Zog, as well as other children's books. In 2014 she collaborated with her husband, Jim Carter, and Show of Hands on Centenary: Words and Music of the Great War, an album of songs and poetry from and inspired by World War I.

Staunton is also a patron for the Milton Rooms, a new arts centre in Malton, North Yorkshire along with Bill Nighy, Jools Holland and Kathy Burke.[33]

Personal life

Staunton and husband, English actor Jim Carter, have a daughter, Bessie, born in 1993. In 2007, the three appeared in the BBC series Cranford (Carter was Captain Brown and Bessie a maid).[34]

Staunton was appointed Officer of the Order of the British Empire (OBE) in the 2006 New Year Honours[35] and Commander of the Order of the British Empire (CBE) in the 2016 New Year Honours, both for services to drama.[36]

Staunton owns a dog (Molly) who appeared in Gypsy at the Chichester Festival Theatre from 6 October 8 November as "Chowsie" the dog. Staunton played the leading role, Mama Rose.[37]

Acting credits

Film

Year Title Role(s) Notes Ref(s)
1986 Comrades Betsy Loveless [38]
1992 Peter's Friends Mary Charleston [39]
1993 Much Ado About Nothing Margaret [40]
1994 Deadly Advice Beth Greenwood [41]
1995 The Snow Queen Ivy / Angorra Voice; Direct-to-video [42]
1995 Sense and Sensibility Charlotte Palmer [43]
1996 Twelfth Night Maria [44]
1996 The Snow Queen's Revenge Elspeth / Rowena Voice; Direct-to-video [45]
1997 Remember Me? Lorna [46]
1997 The Ugly Duckling Scruffy Voice; Direct-to-video [47]
1998 Shakespeare in Love Nurse [48]
1999 Jack & the Beanstalk Dilly Voice; Direct-to-video [49]
2000 Chicken Run Bunty Voice [50]
2000 Rat Conchita Flynn [51]
2001 Another Life Ethel Graydon [52]
2001 Crush Janine [53]
2002 The Strange Case of Penny Allison Penny Allison / Alison Ayling Short; Direct-to-video [54]
2002 Ready Naomi Short[a] [56]
2003 The Virgin of Liverpool Sylvia Conlon [57]
2003 Bright Young Things Lady Brown [58]
2003 I'll Be There Dr. Bridget [59]
2003 Blackball Bridget [60]
2004 Vera Drake Vera Drake [61]
2005 Nanny McPhee Mrs. Blatherwick [62]
2006 Shadow Man Ambassador Cochran Direct-to-video [63]
2007 Freedom Writers Margaret Campbell [64]
2007 Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix Dolores Umbridge [65]
2007 How About You Hazel Nightingale [66]
2008 Three and Out Rosemary Cassidy [67]
2008 A Bunch of Amateurs Mary [68]
2009 Taking Woodstock Sonia Teichberg [69]
2010 Alice in Wonderland Tall Flower Faces Voice [70]
2010 Another Year Janet [71]
2010 Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 1 Dolores Umbridge [72]
2011 The Awakening Maud Hill [73]
2011 Arthur Christmas Mrs. Santa Voice [74]
2012 The Pirates! In an Adventure with Scientists! Queen Victoria Voice [75]
2014 Pride Hefina Headon [76]
2014 Maleficent Knotgrass [77]
2014 Paddington Aunt Lucy Voice [78]
2017 Little Bird First Officer Simpkins Short [79]
[80]
2017 Finding Your Feet Sandra Abbott [81]
2017 Paddington 2 Aunt Lucy Voice [82]
2019 Downton Abbey Maud Bagshaw [83]
2019 Maleficent: Mistress of Evil Knotgrass [84]
2020 Amulet Sister Claire [85]

Television

Year(s) Title Role(s) Notes Ref(s)
1982 Playhouse Mary Price Episode: "Easy Money" [86]
1986 Ladies in Charge Edith Episode: "Double Act" [87]
1986 The Singing Detective Staff Nurse White Miniseries; 5 episodes [87]
1988 Thompson Various roles Miniseries; 6 episodes [87]
1989 The Ruth Rendell Mysteries Polly Flinders 3 episodes [87]
1990–1993 Up the Garden Path Izzy Comyn Main role; 18 episodes [87]
1990 ScreenPlay Jane Hartman
Stephanie[b]
Episode: "Antonia and Jane"
Episode: "The Englishman's Wife"
[88]
[89]
1990 The Play on One Cheryl Newman Episode: "Yellowbacks" [90]
1990 Masterpiece Louie Episode: "The Heat of the Day" [91]
1991 Screen Two The Producer Episode: "They Never Slept" [92]
1992 A Masculine Ending Bridget Bennet Television film [93]
1992 Performance Jenny Beales Episode: "Roots" [94]
1993 Don't Leave Me This Way Bridget Bennet Television film [95]
1993 If You See God, Tell Him Muriel Spry Miniseries; 4 episodes [87]
1994 Woodcock Edna Television film [96]
1994 Frank Stubbs Promotes Susan Episode: "Charity" [87]
1994 Mole's Christmas Various roles Voice; Television film [97]
1995 Citizen X Mrs. Burakov Television film [98]
1995 Look at the State We're In! Councillor Johnson Miniseries; Episode: "Local Government" [87]
1995–1998 Is It Legal? Stella Phelps Main role; 21 episodes [87]
1995 The Adventures of Mole Various roles Voice; Television film [99]
1996 The Adventures of Toad Various roles Voice; Television film [100]
1996 Tales from the Crypt Sarah Nevin Episode: "About Face" [87]
1998–2000 The Canterbury Tales The Prioress Miniseries; 3 episodes [101]
[102]
1999 Midsomer Murders Christine Cooper Episode: "Dead Man's Eleven" [87]
1999 David Copperfield Emma Micawber Two-part television special [103]
2002 Murder DCI Billie Dory Miniseries; 4 episodes [104]
2003 Let's Write a Story Mrs. Twit Docuseries; Episode: "Humour" [105]
[106]
2003 Cambridge Spies Queen Elizabeth The Queen Mother Miniseries; Episodes 2 and 4 [87]
2003 Strange Reverend Mary Truegood Miniseries; Episode: "Incubus" [87]
2005 Fingersmith Mrs. Sucksby 3 episodes [107]
2005 ShakespeaRe-Told Polly Moon Episode: "A Midsummer Night's Dream" [108]
2005 Little Britain Mrs. Mead Series 3, episode 6 [87]
2005 My Family and Other Animals Louisa Durrell Television film [109]
2006 Dogtown Gwen Gregson Miniseries; Episode 4 [110]
2006 The Wind in the Willows Barge Lady Television film [111]
2007 Where Have I Been All Your Life? Angela Television short [112]
2007 Cranford Miss Octavia Pole Miniseries; 5 episodes [113]
2008 Clay Mary Doonan Television film [114]
2008 Coming Up Mother Episode: "Lickle Bill Um" [115]
2008 Big & Small Ruby / Twiba Voice; 12 episodes [116]
2009 Return to Cranford Miss Octavia Pole Episodes: "August 1844", "October 1844" [117]
2010–2011 Psychoville Grace Andrews Guest role (Halloween special)
main role (series 2); 7 episodes
[118]
[119]
2010 White Other Lynne McDermott Television short [120]
2011 Doctor Who The Interface Voice; Episode: "The Girl Who Waited" [87]
2012 The Girl Alma Reville Hitchcock Television film [121]
2013 Mouse and Mole at Christmas Time Various roles Voice; Television film [122]
2014 That Day We Sang Enid Television film [123]
2019 A Confession Karen Edwards Miniseries; 6 episodes [124]
2020 Flesh and Blood Mary Miniseries; 4 episodes [125]
2020 Trying Penny Miniseries; 4 episodes [126]
2020 Talking Heads Irene Ruddock Episode: "A Lady of Letters" [127]
2022–2023 The Crown Queen Elizabeth II 20 episodes [128]

Theatre

Year(s) Title Role(s) Theatre(s) Notes Ref(s)
1982–1983 Guys and Dolls Mimi (Hot Box Girl)
Miss Adelaide[c]
Royal National Theatre [130]
1982–1983 The Beggar's Opera Molly Brazen / Lucy Lockit Royal National Theatre [131]
1982–1983 Schweyk in the Second World War Anna Royal National Theatre [132]
1984 A Mad World, My Masters Janet Claughton Theatre Royal Stratford East [133]
1984 Us Good Girls Paulette Soho Theatre [134]
1985 The Corn Is Green Bessie Watty The Old Vic [135]
1985–1986 A Chorus of Disapproval Hannah Llewellyn Royal National Theatre [136]
1987 Venus and Adonis Venus Barbican Centre [137]
1987 The Fair Maid of the West Bess Bridges Mermaid Theatre [138]
1987 They Shoot Horses, Don't They? Gloria Beatty Mermaid Theatre [139]
1987–1988 The Wizard of Oz Dorothy Gale Barbican Centre [140]
1988 Uncle Vanya Sonya Vaudeville Theatre [141]
1989 The Lady and the Clarinet Luba King's Head Theatre [142]
1990–1991 Into the Woods The Baker's Wife Phoenix Theatre [143]
1991 Bold Girls Cassie Hampstead Theatre [144]
1994 On Borrowed Time Southwark Playhouse Producer and director [145]
1994–1995 Slavs! Bonfila Hampstead Theatre [146]
1996 Habeas Corpus Mrs. Swabb Donmar Warehouse [147]
1996–1997 Guys and Dolls Miss Adelaide Royal National Theatre [148]
1998 Divas at the Donmar Donmar Warehouse Solo cabaret season [149]
2000–2001 Life x 3 Ines Royal National Theatre
The Old Vic[d]
[150]
[151]
2004 Calico Nora Barnacle Duke of York's Theatre [152]
2007 There Came a Gypsy Riding Margaret Almeida Theatre [153]
2007 Follies in Concert Hattie Walker London Palladium Benefit concert [154]
2009 Entertaining Mr Sloane Kath Trafalgar Theatre [155]
2011 A Delicate Balance Claire Almeida Theatre [156]
2012 Sweeney Todd Mrs. Lovett Adelphi Theatre [157]
2013 Circle Mirror Transformation Marty Royal Court Theatre [158]
2014 Good People Margie Walsh Hampstead Theatre
Noël Coward Theatre[e]
[159]
[160]
2015 Gypsy Momma Rose Savoy Theatre [161]
2017 Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? Martha Harold Pinter Theatre [162]
2017–2018 Follies Sally Durant Plummer Royal National Theatre [163]
2020 Talking Heads Irene Ruddock Bridge Theatre Segment: "A Lady of Letters" [164]

Accolades

Discography

See also

Notes

  1. ^ Included as a segment of the direct-to-video anthology feature Guilty Hearts (2011)[55]
  2. ^ Staunton played separate characters in each episode.
  3. ^ Staunton replaced Julia McKenzie as Miss Adelaide since May 1983.[129]
  4. ^ The production transferred to the Old Vic in February 2001.
  5. ^ The production transferred to the Noël Coward Theatre in April 2014.

References

  1. ^ "Imelda Staunton". British Film Institute. Archived from the original on 10 January 2021. Retrieved 9 April 2021.
  2. ^ Huntman, Ruth (20 March 2015). "Imelda Staunton: My family values". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 8 November 2020. Retrieved 9 April 2021.
  3. ^ "The dark arts and sheer magic of Imelda". Irish Independent. 29 July 2007. Archived from the original on 9 April 2021. Retrieved 9 April 2021.
  4. ^ Brady, Tara (23 February 2018). "Imelda Staunton: The Irish dancing teacher slapped me. I thought 'I'm never coming back'". The Irish Times. Archived from the original on 25 October 2020. Retrieved 9 April 2021.
  5. ^ a b c Craig, Olga (8 December 2008). "Imelda Staunton: My career is not about looks". The Telegraph. Archived from the original on 24 September 2015. Retrieved 9 April 2021.
  6. ^ "Staunton urges actresses not to spin on red carpet". Raidió Teilifís Éireann. 18 February 2020. Archived from the original on 15 August 2020. Retrieved 9 April 2021.
  7. ^ Jeffries, Stuart (24 April 2014). "Imelda Staunton: 'It's in my DNA to duck and dive'". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 24 January 2018. Retrieved 9 April 2021.
  8. ^ a b Shenton, Mark (8 March 2015). "The Big Interview: Imelda Staunton". The Stage. Archived from the original on 13 August 2020. Retrieved 9 April 2021.
  9. ^ Margolies, Dany (15 December 2004). "Spotlight on Screen Actors Guild Awards: English Patient". Backstage. Archived from the original on 9 April 2021. Retrieved 9 April 2021.
  10. ^ Hemming, Sarah (22 February 2014). "Interview: actress Imelda Staunton". Financial Times. Archived from the original on 12 October 2017. Retrieved 9 April 2021.
  11. ^ "Imelda Staunton — RADA". Rada.ac.uk. Retrieved 21 August 2020.
  12. ^ "Olivier Winners 1982". Archived from the original on 5 October 2017. Retrieved 31 December 2015.
  13. ^ London Theatre Direct Limited. "In Retrospect: A Look At The History Of 'Guys And Dolls'". Retrieved 31 December 2015.
  14. ^ "Olivier Winners 1997". Retrieved 31 December 2015.
  15. ^ "Olivier Winners 1985". Archived from the original on 12 October 2017. Retrieved 31 December 2015.
  16. ^ Raymond, Kurt. "We're Off To Stage The Wizard of Oz". Beyond the Rainbow to Oz website. Retrieved 15 July 2007.
  17. ^ "Wizard of Oz (MUNY 1945)". Tams–Witmark Music Library, Inc. 2005. Archived from the original on 10 February 2013. Retrieved 15 July 2007.
  18. ^ "Olivier Winners 1988". Olivierawards.com. Retrieved 31 December 2015.
  19. ^ "Olivier Winners 1991". Olivierawards.com. Retrieved 31 December 2015.
  20. ^ Editorial Staff (2 March 2015). "Full West End Gypsy cast announced". WhatsOnStage.com. Retrieved 31 December 2015.
  21. ^ Billington, Michael (21 March 2012). "Sweeney Todd - review". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 17 October 2018. Retrieved 9 April 2021.
  22. ^ Shenton. Mark. "Winners of 2016 Olivier Awards Announced: 'Gypsy', 'Kinky Boots', 'In the Heights' Emerge Victorious" Playbill, 3 April 2016
  23. ^ "Harold Pinter Theatre Box Office | Buy Tickets Online". Atgtickets.com. Retrieved 21 August 2020.
  24. ^ "Imelda Staunton to Star in London Follies | Playbill". Playbill. Retrieved 30 September 2016.
  25. ^ Shenton, Mark (11 October 2016). "National Theatre Announces Additional Casting for Angels in America and Follies". Playbill.
  26. ^ McCurry, Justin (29 June 2007). "Japan goes wild about Harry". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 26 January 2021. Retrieved 9 April 2021.
  27. ^ Dawtrey, Adam (13 December 2007). "London critics love 'Control,' 'Atonement'". Variety. Retrieved 15 December 2007.
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External links

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