Christopher Eccleston Net Worth

Christopher Eccleston Net Worth is
$6 Million

Christopher Eccleston Biography

18 Christopher Eccleston was created in 16 February 1964. Christopher happens to be 51 years aged in his age group and he was created in Lancashire Engl and Salford. He played his initial personality as “Doctor Who” for the first time in his screening. Additionally he’s also known along with his adorable overall performance over the Leftover within the HBO channel that was the favorite American drama series. He performed within the Ninth Doctor upon the tv screen. Eccleston was the youngest kid of his parents within the kids and he’s the child of Elsie and Ronnie. The brother of Christopher is usually twins whose titles are Alan and Keith. Likewise, Christopher was also performed within the theatre with her solo overall performance and also he was an excellent student during his university days. Similarly in another of the bout of Inspector Morse he produced his amazing performance among presently there. Professionally, Christopher can be an actor who is usually dealing with all his work across the film market from days gone by 1988 till the existing period with all his commitment. Christopher began his early profession from the entire year 1991 and through the very time he previously a film in Allow Him Own it. At 25 he made an appearance on stage in A Streetcar Called Desire. Christopher is quite pleased with his affair with whom he got wedded with an extended termination of romantic relationship. He also got involved with dating many ladies but as relating to them he was severe with the handful of them. He is usually most widely known for his part as the Ninth Doctor in it series Doctor Who. He’s very determined along with his personal existence therefore, he got wedded with Michka during November 2011 as stated by him he was extremely dedicated in his romantic relationship but as her girlfriend as struggling to give optimum of her amount of time in her married life, consequently; Eccleston’s film debut arrived as Derek Bentley in the 1991 film Let Him OWN IT. Right now, he is the daddy of 2 kids and he’s providing most of his obligations and work for the development and building of the kids. Furthermore to on display Eccleston has also carried out film and narrating function. The name of his 1st kid is Albert who required birth in February 2012. He graduated from Salford Tech and qualified at the Central College of Speech and Drama. Joe: The Rise of Cobra, and Thor: The Dark Globe. Christopher is 6 ft tall in his elevation and his excess weight is properly handled with his elevation looking at his photos it could be assumed. Likewise, the income of his handsome guy is successful that produced him for the high net well worth which is approximated around 6 million American dollars in the entire year 2015. He’s also likely to provide a few of his net well worth to the charity. Christopher Eccleston Net Well worth: Christopher Eccleston can be an English actor who includes a net well worth of $6 million. Christopher Eccleston was created in Langworthy, Lancashire, in February and Engl1964. Christopher is ahead in his character. Christopher may be the supporter of Manchester United and he includes a high curiosity in atheist. Christopher’s trade tag is deep resonant tone of voice and northern English accent. Is first TV functions arrived in the series Bloodstream Privileges and Casualty in 1990. they got divorce in 15 December 2015. From 1993 to 1994 he starred as DCI David Bilborough in it series Cracker. In 2005 Christopher became Doctor Who in the BBC series Doctor Who. In 2014 he starred as Professor Stoddart in the series Fortitude and as Matt Jamison in the series The Leftovers. He in addition has starred in movies such as for example Shallow Grave, Jude, Elizabeth, OTHERS, Gone in 60 Mere seconds, The Seekers, 28 Times Later, G.We. Christopher happens to be single not in virtually any relationship and he’s not interested in participating in affair any longer with anyone. Current he does not have any any spouse searching across his bio he offers more described information regarding his profession. He has received a Broadcasting Press Guild Award, Royal Television Culture Award, Television Choice Award, and International Emmy Award for Greatest Actor and a National Tv Award for some Popular Actor. He’s married and offers one son.

Known for movies

Quick Facts

Full NameChristopher Eccleston
Net Worth$6 Million
Date Of BirthFebruary 16, 1964
Height1.83 m
EducationCentral School of Speech and Drama, University of Salford
ChildrenEsme Eccleston, Albert Eccleston
ParentsElsie Eccleston, Ronnie Eccleston
SiblingsAlan Eccleston, Keith Eccleston
AwardsInternational Emmy Award for Best Performance by an Actor, National Television Award for Most Popular Actor
NominationsCritics' Choice Television Award for Best Supporting Actor in a Drama Series, British Academy Television Award for Best Actor, Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actor – Series, Miniseries or Television Film, Satellite Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama
MoviesThor: The Dark World, Shallow Grave, 28 Days Later, The Others, Let Him Have It, G.I. Joe: The Rise of Cobra, Gone in 60 Seconds, The Seeker: The Dark Is Rising, Legend, Elizabeth, Jude, The Invisible Circus, Song for Marion, A Price Above Rubies, Existenz, I Am Dina, Amelia, Lennon Naked, Strumpet, The Second Coming, Revengers Tragedy, Anchoress, The Borrowers, Death and the Compass, 24 Hour Party People, With or Without You, Hillsborough, Othello, Heart, Emily, New Orleans, Mon Amour, Perfect Parents, Business with Friends, The Happiness Salesman, Sunday, Lewis and Clark and Other Great Adventures
TV ShowsDoctor Who, The Leftovers, Fortitude, Cracker, Our Friends in the North, The Shadow Line, Accused, Blackout, Clocking Off, The Borrowers, The Fuse, Linda Green, Chancer, Croft and Taylor

Interesting Facts

1 He was going to reprise his role as The Ninth Doctor in the 50th Anniversary Special Doctor Who: The Day of the Doctor (2013). After meeting with Steven Moffat, he politely declined the opportunity. Reasons vary from him being unavailable, to him not being interested, to his request that Joe Ahearne direct be declined. His role was given to John Hurt's War Doctor and, along with the previous eight Doctors, he appears via stock footage and body doubles.
2 Eccleston made his professional stage debut at age 25 in the Bristol Old Vic's production of A Streetcar Named Desire.
3 Underemployed as an actor for some years after graduating school, Eccleston took a variety of odd jobs at a supermarket, on building sites, and as an artist's model.
4 In September 2007, as part of a £9.5m building scheme, Salford's Pendleton College named its new 260-seat auditorium the Eccleston Theatre.
5 He was inspired to enter the acting profession at age 19 by such television dramas as Boys from the Blackstuff (1982).
6 In July 2004, a poll of industry experts, conducted by Radio Times magazine, voted Eccleston the "19th Most Powerful Person in Television Drama.".
7 He was considered for the role of Silas in The Da Vinci Code (2006).
8 He was considered for the role of Jonathan Crane/Scarecrow in Batman Begins (2005).
9 He didn't take his driving test until January 2004. He said on Top Gear (2002) that his licence restricts him to vehicles with automatic transmission.
10 In 2015, he reprised his role as The Ninth Doctor to record special message for a 14 year old fan in hospital and another for a newly engaged couple.
11 He auditioned for the role of Stuart in Queer as Folk (1999). He would later collaborate with creator Russell T. Davies in The Second Coming (2003) and Doctor Who (2005).
12 The reasons as to why he left Doctor Who (2005) after one season are vague. He implied that he didn't enjoy the environment that the cast and crew had to work in and didn't get along with some of the higher-ups. He also objected to the mistreatment of some of the non-actor personnel by one of the directors. Russell T. Davies stated that Eccleston was only given a one-series contract, because the BBC had no idea if the new series would be successful.
13 As an actor, he was influenced in his early years by Kes (1969) and Albert Finney's performance in Saturday Night and Sunday Morning (1960).
14 Prior to being cast as The Ninth Doctor in Doctor Who (2005), he was offered the role of The Eighth Doctor in Doctor Who (1996).
15 Eccleston is an avid charity worker, becoming a Mencap charity ambassador on 28 April 2005, and is also a supporter of the British Red Cross. He also supports research for Alzheimer's disease and other forms of dementia; his father, Ronnie, suffered from vascular dementia in his later years, until his death in 2012.
16 Has two children, a son Albert born 2012, and a daughter Esme born 2014.
17 Is a supporter of the British Red Cross Society.
18 Is a supporter of Manchester United Football Club.
19 Eccleston married in 2010, and became a father to his first child, Albert, in February 2012. His wife's name has never been made public, but Eccleston spoke movingly about her and his son at a talk at the National Theatre in July 2012, comparing her to his own beloved mother.
20 His favorite album is "What's Going On" by Marvin Gaye (Source: Mojo magazine, August 2010).
21 One of his co-stars in Let Him Have It (1991) was Mark McGann, who is the younger brother of Paul McGann, his immediate predecessor as the Doctor.
22 Often collaborates with Phyllida Lloyd on stage.
23 Uncle of Peter Eccleston and Rebecca Eccleston, who acted with him in Let Him Have It (1991).
24 Is the younger brother of twins Alan Eccleston and Keith Eccleston.
25 Of the twelve actors to play the Doctor in Doctor Who (1963), Doctor Who (1996) and Doctor Who (2005), he, Matt Smith and Peter Capaldi are the only ones who never worked with the late Nicholas Courtney, who played Brigadier Alistair Gordon Lethbridge-Stewart in the former from 1968 to 1989 as well as in numerous Big Finish audio dramas.
26 He passed his driving test in January 2004 but is only qualified to drive an automatic.
27 He is a vegetarian and a very keen runner.
28 Is one of three "Doctor Who" actors who portrayed The Doctor on television to appear in an episode of Casualty (1986). The others are Colin Baker and Sylvester McCoy.
29 Turned down a role in Steven Spielberg's Saving Private Ryan (1998).
30 The BBC has recently admitted that they announced his departure too early. It was agreed back in January that he would only do one series and a Christmas special. The announcement of his depature should have be made about halfway through the new series run. [April 2005]
31 Emailed old friend writer/producer Russell T. Davies and asked to be put on the list of possibles for the title role in the revival of Doctor Who (2005) series. He has claimed in interviews that he was not a fan of the original Doctor Who (1963) and was really attracted to take the part because of his admiration for Davies as a writer.
32 Cast in Terry Gilliam's The Man who Killed Don Quixote, but did not film any scenes before production closed down. In the documentary Lost in La Mancha (2002), his photograph appears on a pin-board featuring photos of the cast.
33 His earliest memory of watching Doctor Who (1963) is Patrick Troughton in the black-and-white episodes of the late 1960s.
34 He has retained his Lancashire accent.
35 He follows in a long line of distinguished actors to have portrayed the character of Doctor Who on screen: William Hartnell, Patrick Troughton, Jon Pertwee, Tom Baker, Peter Davison, Colin Baker and Sylvester McCoy all played the role in the television series, while Paul McGann played the role in the 1996 television movie.
36 Was the first actor to play the title character in a Doctor Who (2005) story to be born after the show first commenced in November 1963.
37 Is the youngest of three sons of Ronnie and Elsie Eccleston.


1 Northern English accent
2 Deep resonant voice


1 (Why he left Doctor Who (2005)) I'd had enough. I wanted to do it my way, they wanted something else. We were never going to compromise so it was best to be straight about it and just go. It's very easy to stay in one job and make that your comfort zone, and I want to resist that temptation.
2 (On his portrayal of The Doctor) "I think I over-pitched the comedy. If I had my time again, I would do the comedy very different - but I think where I did possibly succeed was in the tortured stuff - surprise surprise!"
3 (Why he left Doctor Who (2005)) "Myself and three individuals at the very top of the pyramid clashed so off I went. But they're not here to say their side of it so I'm not going into detail."
4 (On Hillsborough (1996)) "This will show what television is really for."
5 (On Doctor Who (2005)) "I don't think it's important that I left - I think it's important that I did it in the first place. I'm still there - I was in David Tennant, I was in Matt Smith, I was in Peter Capaldi. I'm always there in spirit."
6 Rather than disliking theatre, I've expressed a preference for television because it tends to deal in its small way much more with issues and is able to reach a broader church of people than theatre.
7 Theatre is expensive to go to. I certainly felt when I was growing up that theatre wasn't for us. Theatre still has that stigma to it. A lot of people feel intimidated and underrepresented in theatre.
8 I know exactly where I've come from, I know exactly who my mum and dad are.
9 (On acting) My parents always knew I was hopeless at everything else, I was fortunate in that I was backed all the way. I came to it late and only because I thought there'd be loads of women and drinking!
10 I went being unemployed for three years to being the lead in a British feature in the days when we only made two a year, 1990. It was ridiculous really.
11 I want to direct but I think I'd be bloody awful and I don't want to produce but I think I'd be a very good producer because if I believed in something I'd be able to protect it.
12 (On Flesh and Blood (2002)) The film is about Joe discovering who his mother and father are and his relationship with them, and the identity crisis he goes through once he finds out who his parents are.
13 What goes down on film is different to what you see with the naked eye.
14 We like to think that our parents made a decision to bring us into the world.
15 Twelve years on sets watching directors, I've taken a bit from everybody and rejected a lot.
16 The person who gives you your first job is so important in any industry.
17 I care more about telly because it made me an actor and there's a much more immediate response to TV. You can address the political or cultural fabric of your country.
18 I used my instincts. It's very easy to imagine how you'd feel, actually. I just had to tell the narrative.
19 I got a tiny part in a play, auditioned for another one and got that as well. Not only that, the first finished on the Saturday and the other started on the Monday which is like an actor's dream!
20 Jacobean plays, before Shakespeare, were particularly visceral.
21 I had to help to coax the performances and I really enjoyed that extra responsibility.
22 I think film and television are really a director's medium, whereas theatre is the actor's medium.
23 On The Others (2001), very atmospheric and probably mysterious is how I would say it felt to be on the set. It felt just a little uneasy, the atmosphere that we were trying to capture.
24 I heard the various terms of abuse at school and probably indulged them in the way you do as a kid.
25 Television, although It's in steep decline, still occasionally gives voices to people who don't have voices.
26 I only ever worked on interiors, and an interior is an interior. I don't know what they did about exteriors.
27 I don't like to watch playback. But being on the set, watching the way the camera is being moved and the way the light is being used, you do get an idea of it.
28 I love Dead Ringers (2002). A democratic set, the work was taken seriously.
29 Lots of middle class people are running around pretending to be Cockney.
30 I had bags of energy as a kid.
31 I've never been up with the times, always been slightly out of step.
32 It can be very difficult to trace your birth parents.
33 The money is better in films and television. But in terms of acting, theatre is more rewarding.
34 I don't see a lot of films. I'm quite choosy, but there's certain films that stick out.
35 We all need a firm sense of identity.
36 Many times I've sat with a camera and another actor and seen all their fears and insecurities and struggles. You want to support them and help them as much as you can.
37 (On Our Friends in the North (1996)) I was standing on the set of Shallow Grave (1994) and Danny Boyle said, 'I've read something you'd like.' I got hold of the scripts and read them in one sitting. There's a scene in which Nicky's embittered idealist dad, Felix - played by the wonderful 'Peter Vaughan' - is savaged by a dog on a council estate. He is effectively destroyed by everything he felt he'd failed to create as a socialist. I thought it was an absolutely brilliant piece of writing. I knew it was event television from that single scene.
38 (A message at a BFI celebration of Doctor Who (1963)'s 50th anniversary) I love the BFI. I love the Doctor and hope you enjoy this presentation. Joe Ahearne directed five of the 13 episodes of the first series. He understood the tone the show needed completely - strong, bold, pacy visuals coupled with wit, warmth and a twinkle in the performances, missus. If Joe agrees to direct the 100th anniversary special, I will bring my sonic and a stair-lift and - providing the Daleks don't bring theirs - I, the ninth Doctor, vow to save the universe and all you apes in it.
39 Often as a child you see someone with a learning disability or Down's Syndrome and my mum and dad were always very quick to explain exactly what was going on and to be in their own way inclusive and welcoming.
40 I think the themes of belonging and parentage and love are obviously universal.
41 I think theatre is by far the most rewarding experience for an actor. You get 4 weeks to rehearse your character and then at 7:30 pm you start acting and nobody stops you, acting with your entire soul.
42 In all the 20 years I've been acting, I've never enjoyed a response so much as the one I've had from children and I'm carrying that in my heart forever.
43 I love my accent, I thought it was useful in Gone in Sixty Seconds (2000) because the standard villain is upper class or Cockney. My Northern accent would be an odd clash opposite Nic Cage.
44 Culturally we've always felt it important to express the life of the country, and working class comes into that.
45 I confess I don't watch much film or television drama but I'm aware of the preponderance of white, male roles. There's not enough writing for women or people of colour. It frustrates me when they insist on doing all-male Shakespearean productions - a wonderful intellectual exercise maybe, but it's outrageous because it's putting a lot of women out of work.
46 I've kept my word with the audience and not fed them rubbish. I've done some rubbish elsewhere, though, and I've let myself down in that way. But I think I can hold my head up - I don't think I've ever done it for the money on British telly. I always choose roles with my heart.
47 No matter how big a name you are, how many big series you've been in or how good looking you are, in the end, all actors are secondary to the writer.
48 (on Accused (2010)) Writing of this quality doesn't come along too often. I have great respect and affection for Jimmy (Jimmy McGovern). We go back 17 years now, and this is the sixth time I've worked for him. He's been the spine of my career.
49 I don't really do heroes. Heroes are dangerous because it's very unrealistic to elevate people to heroic status. Lennon (John Lennon) was somebody I admired but I came to him quite late. And there was no doubt he was somebody who could be quite difficult to love.
50 (on Doctor Who (2005)) I was open-minded but I decided after my experience on the first series that I didn't want to do any more. I didn't enjoy the environment and the culture that we, the cast and crew, had to work in. I wasn't comfortable. I thought "If I stay in this job, I'm going to have to blind myself to certain things that I thought were wrong." And I think it's more important to be your own man than be successful, so I left. But the most important thing is that I did it, not that I left. I really feel that, because it kind of broke the mould and it helped to reinvent it. I'm very proud of it.
51 Did you ever believe that seven o'clock on a Saturday night there'd be a Manc on one side and a Geordie on the other? When I was growing up, everybody sounded like Tom Baker.
52 The best thing about Doctor Who (2005) for me has been the response I've had from children, both in the street and the number of letters and drawings of me and Daleks, which are all over my wall at home. In all the 20 years I've been acting, I've never enjoyed a response so much as the one I've had from children and I'm carrying that in my heart forever.
53 I enjoy American television. I've got three particular favorites: The Larry Sanders Show (1992), Deadwood (2004) and NYPD Blue (1993). I admire them all for very different reasons. One's a very broad, naturalistic satiric comedy. Deadwood's a fantastic take on the Western genre, and NYPD Blue, I thought the writing and the acting was extraordinary.
54 If I had my choice, I would exclusively do theatre, if I could justify it financially. Theatre in my country is by and large very lowly paid, so actors have to supplement it with television and film work, if they're fortunate enough to be able to do that.
55 Theatre is an actor's medium. Film and television is primarily a director's medium. When you act in the theatre you get a four to six week rehearsal period, where you can build a character, and of course each evening when you give a performance, you have the final edit. So theatre acting is my great love. But I've had some very interesting and rewarding experiences in front of the camera.
56 My bony face is like a car crash. I haven't got good looks, just weird looks, enough to frighten the fiercest monster.
57 (on starring on Doctor Who (2005)) I'm different from the other Doctors in that I'm northern. All the others spoke with this RP accent [received pronunciation] - maybe it was that that put me off. I think that it's good that we teach kids that people who speak like that can be heroic.
58 I care more about telly because it made me an actor and there's a much more immediate response to TV. You can address the political or cultural fabric of your country.
59 I came out of school in '79 when unemployment was really starting to bite, went back and redid my O-levels, there was a play going on and I was corralled into it.
60 Culturally, we've always felt it important to express the life of the country, and working class comes into that.
61 Any horror element is as much psychological as special effects.
62 A year later, and I'm average again.
63 I wasn't always such a great fan of Shakespeare, mind you. I can guess we all at one time had it rammed down our necks at school, which tends to take the edge off it.


All Christopher Eccleston pictures

Won Awards

Won awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
2011 Emmy International Emmy Awards Best Performance by an Actor Accused (2010)
2005 National Television Award National Television Awards, UK Most Popular Actor Doctor Who (2005)
2005 SFX Award SFX Awards, UK Best TV Actor Doctor Who (2005)
2005 TV Quick Award TV Quick Awards, UK Best Actor Doctor Who (2005)
2003 RTS Television Award Royal Television Society, UK Best Actor - Male Flesh and Blood (2002)
1997 Broadcasting Press Guild Award Broadcasting Press Guild Awards Best Actor Our Friends in the North (1996)
1996 Silver Hugo Chicago International Film Festival Best Actor Jude (1996)

Nominated Awards

Nominated awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
2016 Critics' Choice TV Award Critics Choice Television Awards Best Supporting Actor in a Drama Series The Leftovers (2014)
2016 Gold Derby TV Award Gold Derby Awards Drama Supporting Actor The Leftovers (2014)
2015 Critics' Choice TV Award Critics Choice Television Awards Best Supporting Actor in a Drama Series The Leftovers (2014)
2014 Satellite Award Satellite Awards Best Actor in a Supporting Role in a Series, Miniseries or Motion Picture Made for Television The Leftovers (2014)
2006 BAFTA Cymru Award BAFTA Awards, Wales Best Actor (Yr Actor Gorau) Doctor Who (2005)
2006 Broadcasting Press Guild Award Broadcasting Press Guild Awards Best Actor Doctor Who (2005)
2004 BAFTA TV Award BAFTA Awards Best Actor The Second Coming (2003)
1997 BAFTA TV Award BAFTA Awards Best Actor Our Friends in the North (1996)
1997 Golden Satellite Award Satellite Awards Best Actor in a Motion Picture, Drama Jude (1996)



Jude 1996 Jude Fawley
Our Friends in the North 1996 TV Mini-Series Nicky Hutchinson
Hearts and Minds 1995 TV Series Drew Mackenzie
Shallow Grave 1994 David Stephens
Cracker 1993-1994 TV Series DCI David Bilborough
Anchoress 1993 Priest
Rachel's Dream 1992 TV Short Man in Dream
Performance 1992 TV Series Frankie
Business with Friends 1992 TV Movie Angel Morris
Cuentos de Borges 1992 TV Series Alonso Zunz
Friday on My Mind 1992 TV Series Sean Maddox
Agatha Christie's Poirot 1992 TV Series Frank Carter
Boon 1991 TV Series Mark
Let Him Have It 1991 Derek Bentley
Chancer 1991 TV Series Radio
Inspector Morse 1991 TV Series Terrence Mitchell
Casualty 1990 TV Series Stephen Hills
Blood Rights 1990 TV Series Dick
Where Hands Touch 2017 pre-production
The Leftovers 2014-2017 TV Series Matt Jamison
1599: A True Story of the Elizabethan Court 2016 Narrator (voice)
The A Word 2016 TV Series Maurice Scott
The Life of Rock with Brian Pern 2015-2016 TV Mini-Series Luke Dunmore
Legend 2015/I Nipper Read
Safe House 2015 TV Series Robert
Fortitude 2015 TV Series Professor Charlie Stoddart / Professor Charlie Stoddard
Lucan 2013 TV Movie John Aspinall
National Theatre Live: 50 Years on Stage 2013 TV Movie
Thor: The Dark World 2013 Malekith
Song for Marion: Deleted Scenes 2013 Video short James (uncredited)
Emily 2013/IV Short James
Unfinished Song 2012 James
Blackout 2012 TV Mini-Series Daniel Demoys
The Borrowers 2011 TV Movie Pod Clock
The Shadow Line 2011 TV Mini-Series Joseph Bede
Accused 2010 TV Series Willy Houlihan
The Happiness Salesman 2010 Short Salesman
Lennon Naked 2010 TV Movie John Lennon
Amelia 2009 Fred Noonan
G.I. Joe: The Rise of Cobra 2009 McCullen Destro
The Sarah Silverman Program. 2008 TV Series Dr. Lazer Rage
New Orleans, Mon Amour 2008 Henry
The Seeker: The Dark Is Rising 2007 The Rider
Heroes 2007 TV Series Claude
Perfect Parents 2006 TV Movie Stuart
Einstein's Big Idea 2005 TV Movie Narrator (English version, voice)
Doctor Who 2005 TV Series Doctor Who
Bible Mysteries 2003 TV Series Narrator
The Second Coming 2003 TV Mini-Series Stephen Baxter
28 Days Later... 2002 Major Henry West
The League of Gentlemen 2002 TV Series Dougal Siepp
Flesh and Blood 2002 TV Movie Joe Broughton
Revengers Tragedy 2002 Vindici
The King and Us 2002 TV Movie Anthony
I Am Dina 2002 Leo Zhukovsky
Sunday 2002 TV Movie Gen. Ford
Othello 2001 TV Movie Ben Jago
Linda Green 2001 TV Series Tom Sherry / Neil Sherry
This Little Piggy 2001 Short Cabbie
The Others 2001 Charles Stewart
Strumpet 2001 TV Movie Strayman
The Invisible Circus 2001 Wolf
The Tyre 2000 Short Salesman
Wilderness Men 2000 TV Mini-Series Alexander Von Humboldt
Gone in Sixty Seconds 2000 Raymond Calitri
Clocking Off 2000 TV Series Jim Calvert
With or Without You 1999 Vincent Boyd
Heart 1999 Gary Ellis
eXistenZ 1999 Seminar Leader
Elizabeth 1998 Duke of Norfolk
A Price Above Rubies 1998 Sender Horowitz
Hillsborough 1996 TV Movie Trevor Hicks


24 Hour Party People 2002 special thanks


Autistic Journeys: BBC RAW 2016 Documentary short Himself
Ten Pieces II 2015 Himself - Host
Dispatches 2015 TV Series documentary Himself - Narrator
The Paul O'Grady Show 2015 TV Series Himself
A Brothers' Journey: Thor & Loki 2014 Video documentary short Himself
Made in Hollywood 2013 TV Series Himself
Timeshift 2005-2013 TV Series documentary Himself - Narrator / Himself
Thor: The Dark World Special 2013 TV Short documentary Himself
Muse of Fire 2013 Documentary Himself
Song for Marion: Interviews 2013 Video short Himself / James
Song for Marion: Out Takes 2013 Video short Himself / James (uncredited)
The Making of the Borrowers 2012 Video documentary short Himself - Pod Clock
TV Greats: Our Favourites from the North 2011 TV Movie documentary Himself
The Bomb Squad 2011 TV Series documentary Himself
Breakfast 2004-2011 TV Series Himself / Himself - Actor
The One Show 2011 TV Series Himself - Guest
Wounded 2009 TV Movie documentary Narrator (voice)
Secret Life of the Classroom 2006 TV Movie documentary Narrator (voice)
Only Human 2006 TV Series documentary Narrator
Best Ever Muppet Moments 2006 TV Movie documentary Himself
Working Class Movement Library 2005 Documentary short Narrator
ITV 50 Greatest Shows 2005 TV Movie Himself
Doctor Who Confidential 2005 TV Series documentary Himself
Top Gear 2005 TV Series Himself
The Dark Side of Porn 2005 TV Series documentary Narrator
The Heaven and Earth Show 2005 TV Series Himself
'Doctor Who': A New Dimension 2005 TV Movie documentary Himself
Friday Night with Jonathan Ross 2005 TV Series Himself
This Morning 2005 TV Series Himself
Blue Peter 2005 TV Series Himself
Mastermind 2005 TV Series Himself
The South Bank Show 2004 TV Series documentary Himself
Cromwell: Warts and All 2003 TV Movie Himself - Narrator
The Importance of Being Morrissey 2002 TV Movie documentary Narrator
Pure Rage: The Making of '28 Days Later' 2002 TV Short documentary Himself
'The League of Gentlemen': The Making of Series 3 2002 TV Short documentary Himself (uncredited)
Gone in 60 Seconds: Stars on the Move 2000 Video short Himself
Killing Time: The Millennium Poem 1999 Documentary Millennium Man
The Making of 'Elizabeth' 1998 Video documentary short Himself
Shallow Grave: Digging Your Own Grave 1994 Video documentary short Himself / David Stephens (uncredited)

Archive Footage

Too Much TV 2016 TV Series Maurice Scott - The A Word
Lego Dimensions 2015 Video Game The Ninth Doctor
The Big Fat Anniversary Quiz 2015 TV Movie The Doctor (uncredited)
Doctor Who: The Ultimate Companion 2014 TV Movie The Doctor
12 Again 2013 TV Series The Doctor
Doctor Who 2006-2013 TV Series The Doctor Doctor Who
Doctor Who Live: The Afterparty 2013 TV Movie documentary The Doctor (uncredited)
The Culture Show 2005-2013 TV Series documentary Himself / The Doctor
Doctor Who Explained 2013 TV Movie The Doctor (uncredited)
Doctor Who: The Doctors Revisited 2013 TV Mini-Series documentary The Doctor
Doctor Who Live: The Next Doctor 2013 TV Movie The Doctor (uncredited)
Newsround 2013 TV Series Doctor Who
Doctor Who: The Companions 2013 TV Movie documentary The Doctor (uncredited)
The Destinations of Doctor Who 2012 TV Movie documentary The Doctor (uncredited)
The Timey-Wimey of Doctor Who 2012 TV Movie documentary The Doctor (uncredited)
The Women of Doctor Who 2012 TV Movie documentary The Doctor (uncredited)
Phelous & the Movies 2011 TV Series The Ninth Doctor
BBC Proms 2010 TV Series The Doctor
Great TV Mistakes 2010 TV Movie documentary The Doctor (uncredited)
Doctor Who Confidential 2009 TV Series documentary The Doctor
All Aboard the Starliner: The Making of 'Full Circle' 2009 Video documentary short The Doctor (uncredited)
Strictly Courtroom 2008 TV Movie documentary Derek Bentley (uncredited)
What Lies Beneath 2008 Video documentary short The Doctor
Heroes Unmasked 2007 TV Series documentary Claude / The Doctor
Davros Connections 2007 Video documentary The Doctor
A Darker Side 2007 Video short The Doctor (uncredited)
Movie Connections 2007 TV Series documentary The Doctor
British Film Forever 2007 TV Mini-Series documentary David Stephens
The 50 Greatest Television Dramas 2007 TV Movie documentary The Doctor (uncredited)
Comedy Connections 2007 TV Series documentary The Doctor
Over the Edge: The Story of the Edge of Destruction 2006 Video documentary short The Doctor (uncredited)
Richard & Judy 2006 TV Series The Doctor
The Big Fat Quiz of the Year 2005 TV Movie The Doctor (uncredited)
Children in Need 2005 TV Series The Doctor
Children in Need Special 2005 Video short The Doctor

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