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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Jenny Laird
Life in Her Hands (19951), matron played by Jenny Laird.png
Jenny Laird (1951) in Life in Her Hands
Born
Phyllis Edith M. Blythe

(1912-02-13)13 February 1912
Died31 October 2001(2001-10-31) (aged 89)
London, England
Years active1935–1991

Phyllis Edith M. Blythe (13 February 1912 – 31 October 2001), known professionally as Jenny Laird, was a British stage, film and television actress.[1][2] Born in Manchester, Laird and her parents moved to the south, and she was educated at Maidstone grammar school and London University. She worked briefly as an advertising copywriter while studying acting with teachers such as the Central School's legendary Elsie Fogerty and in 1937 she made her repertory debut at the Brixton Theatre in A Bill of Divorcement.[3]

Theatre

She worked with director Alec Clunes at the Arts Theatre Club during its heyday in the 1940s and 1950s. What the actor-manager sought for the little underground playhouse in London's Great Newport Street was an audience "eager for intelligent and entertaining plays". Laird's acting went from strength to strength in Farquhar, Ibsen, Chekhov, Shaw and other modern plays.

While at the Arts Theatre, she periodically returned to "commercial" theatre, playing Rose in The Recruiting Officer (1943) and Nora in A Doll's House (1945). As Ellie, in the revival by Californian John Fernald of Shaw's Heartbreak House (1950), she revealed, one critic wrote, "an enchanting combination of youth and firmness. Her broken heart never ceased to glint through her mask of ice". Her shapely legs and green eyes figured prominently in West End plays by Ivor Novello, N. C. Hunter and Robert Morley.[4]

Writing

With her husband Laird, she co-wrote the West End comedy And No Birds Sing, adapted several plays from the French, and in 1977 wrote Mixed Economy, which played at the King's Head Theatre in Islington, starring Margaret Rawlings and Laird's daughter Karen Fernald.[5][3]

Selected filmography

Television

References

  1. ^ "Jenny Laird | Theatricalia". theatricalia.com.
  2. ^ "Jenny Laird". BFI.
  3. ^ a b Shorter, Eric (November 13, 2001). "Obituary: Jenny Laird" – via www.theguardian.com.
  4. ^ Obituary, The Independent, 9 November 2001
  5. ^ "And No Birds Sing | Theatricalia". theatricalia.com.

External links


This page was last edited on 21 March 2021, at 21:31
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