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Peter Jeffrey
Peter Jeffrey.jpg
Jeffrey in an episode of Adam Adamant Lives!
Born(1929-04-18)18 April 1929
Bristol, England
Died25 December 1999(1999-12-25) (aged 70)
Years active1944–1999
Spouse(s)Yvonne Bonnamy (1955–?) (divorced)
Jill Jowett (1990–1999) (his death)

Peter Jeffrey (18 April 1929 – 25 December 1999) was an English character actor. Starting his performing career on stage, he would later have many roles in television and film.[1]

Early life

Jeffrey was born in Bristol, the son of Florence Alice (née Weight) and Arthur Winfred Gilbert Jeffrey.[2] He was educated at Harrow School and Pembroke College, Cambridge, but had no formal training as an actor.



Jeffrey spent many years on stage with the Bristol Old Vic and the Royal Shakespeare Company. From 25 May 1966 he appeared in Tango, a play by Sławomir Mrożek at the Aldwych Theatre alongside Patience Collier, Mike Pratt, Ursula Mohan and Dudley Sutton, under director Trevor Nunn.[3]


Numerous television roles include two guest appearances in Doctor Who: as the Colony Pilot in The Macra Terror (1967) and as Count Grendel in The Androids of Tara (1978).

He played King Philip II of Spain in the BBC serial Elizabeth R (1971) and Oliver Cromwell in By the Sword Divided (1985). He also appeared in Thriller (1974), Porridge (1975), Some Mothers Do 'Ave 'Em (1975), Quiller (1975), Rising Damp (1978), Minder (1980), Nanny (1981), Juliet Bravo (1982), Yes Minister (1984), and Dennis Potter's Lipstick on Your Collar. In 1988, he played the villainous Sultan in the fantasy epic The Adventures of Baron Munchausen. In (1993), Our Friends in the North (1996).

He appeared as Max Prendergast in the classic Avengers episode "The Joker," as the fledgling minister Varnals in "Room Without A View," and as Perov in The New Avengers episode "House of Cards."


In 1971, he played Inspector Trout in The Abominable Dr. Phibes, a role he would reprise in 1972, in Dr. Phibes Rises Again.


Jeffrey died on 25 December 1999 from prostate cancer.[4]



  1. ^ "Peter Jeffrey". Archived from the original on 22 October 2012. Retrieved 18 October 2010.
  2. ^ "Peter Jeffrey Biography (1929-)".
  3. ^ "Lively Choice of Plays for Aldwych." The Times (London, England) 22 April 1966: p.17. Retrieved 9 October 2014.
  4. ^ "BBC News - ENTERTAINMENT - Actor Peter Jeffrey dies".

External links

This page was last edited on 17 October 2021, at 08:46
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