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  1. Philip Madoc - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Philip_Madoc

    Philip Madoc (born Philip Arvon Jones; 5 July 1934 – 5 March 2012) was a Welsh actor. He performed many stage, television, radio and film roles, and was recognised for having a "rich, sonorous voice" and often playing villains and officers.

  2. Philip Madoc - IMDb

    www.imdb.com › name › nm0535053

    Philip Madoc, Actor: The Avengers. Philip Madoc was born in Merthyr Tydfil, Wales, and attended Twyn School. He became interested in acting when he was a teenager. He studied at the University of Vienna and pursued a theatrical career by attending the Royal Academy of Dramatic Arts. During the 1960s, he became a familiar face on British television, often cast in sinister roles due ...

  3. Philip Madoc - Biography - IMDb

    www.imdb.com › name › nm0535053

    Philip Madoc was born in Merthyr Tydfil, Wales, and attended Twyn School. He became interested in acting when he was a teenager. He studied at the University of Vienna and pursued a theatrical career by attending the Royal Academy of Dramatic Arts. During the 1960s, he became a familiar face on British television, often cast in sinister roles ...

    • Philip Arvon Jones
  4. The Life and Times of David Lloyd George is a BBC Wales drama serial broadcast in 1981 on the BBC1 network and which stars Philip Madoc, Lisabeth Miles, Kika Markham and David Markham. It featured music by Ennio Morricone, including the theme music ("Chi Mai"), which was a surprise hit in the UK charts, reaching number 2.

  5. Philip Madoc (1934-2012) - Find A Grave Memorial

    www.findagrave.com › memorial › 86280316

    Mar 05, 2012 · Actor. Born and raised in the southern region of Wales, he had a strong desire to pursue a career in cricket during his youth. When it became apparent to him that his dream as a cricketer would not be fulfilled, he gravitated towards acting. He was educated at the Universities of Wales and Vienna, the later from where...

    • 5 Jul 1934, Merthyr Tydfil, Merthyr Tydfil, Wales
    • West Herts Crematorium, Watford, Watford Borough, Hertfordshire, England
    • 5 Mar 2012 (aged 77), Northwood, London Borough of Hillingdon, Greater London, England
    • 86280316 · View Source
  6. Philip Madoc obituary | Television & radio | The Guardian

    www.theguardian.com › 2012 › mar

    Mar 05, 2012 · Philip Madoc, actor, born 5 July 1934; died 5 March 2012. This article was amended on 6 March. Manhunt was an LWT rather than a BBC series, broadcast in 1970 rather than 1969. Zina was a film ...

    • Michael Coveney
  7. Philip Madoc | Dad's Army Wiki | Fandom

    dadsarmy.fandom.com › wiki › Philip_Madoc
    • Early Life
    • Acting Career
    • Science-Fiction Roles
    • Other Roles
    • Personal Life

    Madoc was born Phillip Jones near Merthyr Tydfil and attended Cyfarthfa Castle Grammar School, where he was a member of the cricket and rugby teams, and displayed talent as a linguist. He then studied languages at the University of Wales and the University of Vienna. He eventually spoke seven languages, including Russian and Swedish, and had a working knowledge of Huron Indian, Hindi and Mandarin. He worked as an interpreter, but became disenchanted with having to translate for politicians: "I did dry-as-dust jobs like political interpreting. You get to despise politicians when you have to translate the rubbish they spout." He then switched to acting and won a place at the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art (RADA).

    Madoc acted on stage with the Royal Shakespeare Company, playing the roles of Iago, Othello and Dr Faust. As a television actor he first gained widespread recognition in two serials, first as the relentless SS Officer Lutzig in the Second World War serial Manhunt (1969), and then as the vicious Huron warrior Magua in a serialisation of The Last of the Mohicans (1971). He played a character resembling Lutzig, but for comic effect, in "The Deadly Attachment", an episode of the comedy Dad's Army in which he played a U-boatcaptain held prisoner by the Walmington-on-Sea platoon of the Home Guard. He records names on his "list" for the day of reckoning after the war is won, prompting Captain Mainwaring's famous line "Don't tell him, Pike!" Madoc's ability to give life to German villains also surfaced in the TV series The Fortunes of War, directed by James Cellan Jones. In 1974 he played a corrupt and lecherous priest, Vicar Davyd, in the BBC Wales serial Hawkmoor. In 1977 he appeared as D...

    Madoc appeared in the second Doctor Who film, Daleks - Invasion Earth 2150 AD (1966) and later in the BBC series itself. He appeared in two Second Doctor serials — The Krotons where he played Eelek, a high-ranking member of Gond Society, and The War Games, where he played the villainous alien War Lord. In the 1970s he appeared in twoFourth Doctor serials — The Brain of Morbius and The Power of Kroll. He recorded DVD commentaries for The Krotons, The War Games and The Brain of Morbius and was interviewed about his roles in Doctor Who in the short film "Philip Madoc - a Villain for All Seasons", which appeared as an extra on the DVD for The Power of Kroll. In 2003, he guest-starred in the Big Finish Doctor Who audio adventure, Master, and returned to Big Finish in the 2008 Sixth Doctor story Return of the Krotons. In December 2011, Madoc took part in the recording of the DVD commentary for The Krotons. He appeared twice in the drama series UFO, once as the partner of Ed Straker's estr...

    Madoc's voice can be heard reading Bible quotations on a variant of the VoCo alarm clock. He also starred as Ellis Peters's medieval detective Brother Cadfael in the BBC Radio 4 Adaptations of Monk's Hood, The Virgin in the Ice and Dead Man's Ransom. He recorded a 12-CD audiobook of selections from Edward Gibbon's Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire. In 2001 Madoc voiced the role of "Prospero" for the BBC Radio 3 production of The Tempest. The Welsh actor voiced Gwydion in Y Mabinogi (Otherworld)(2003), featuring Daniel Evans, Jenny Livsey and Matthew Rhys. In 2007 Madoc appeared as "Y Llywydd" (The President) in the S4C gangster series Y Pris, in which he spoke in his native Welsh. He was the narrator for the Discovery Channeldocumentary series Egypt Uncovered.

    Philip Madoc's first marriage, to the actress Ruth Madoc, lasted for 20 years. They had a son and a daughter, and divorced in 1981. Madoc's second marriage, which also ended in divorce, was to Diane. He was patron of Best Theatre Arts, a theatre school in St Albans and President of the London Welsh Male Voice Choir. It was stated in January 2012 that Madoc had been diagnosed with cancer. He died on 5 March 2012 at the Michael Sobell Hospice in Northwood, Northwest London. He was cremated at the West Hertfordshire Crematorium in Watford.

  8. Philip Madoc - TV Guide

    www.tvguide.com › celebrities › philip-madoc

    Join or Sign In. Sign in to customize your TV listings. ... Philip Madoc. Birth Name: Birth Place: Bryn St., Twynyrodyn, Merthyr Tydfil. Profession Actor. Actor 40 Credits. The Bourne Identity ...

  9. Philip Madoc: Actor forever remembered as the U-boat captain ...

    www.independent.co.uk › news › obituaries

    When the actor Philip Madoc was awarded an honorary degree by the University of Glamorgan in 2001 he told the congregation that, in his time, he had played many distinguished parts – Lloyd ...

    • Meic Stephens
  10. A Mind to Kill - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › A_Mind_to_Kill

    A Mind to Kill is a Welsh television police detective series, that developed from a feature-length pilot episode first broadcast in 1991. The series stars Philip Madoc as protagonist DCI Noel Bain. Four series were broadcast between 1994 and 2002; and first aired as Yr Heliwr on S4C, before being broadcast on Channel 5 in the UK.

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