Peter Davison Net Worth

Peter Davison Net Worth is
$3 Million

Peter Davison Biography

A global known Actor Peter Davison born about Friday, April 13, 1951 in an extraordinary city of Streatham, London, England. Peter Davison net well worth in 2014-2015 is $3,000,000 while like others Peter Davison also receives a commission by sponsorships, advertisements, endorsement, etc and featuring. From 1978 to 1990 he starred as Tristan in the series All Creatures Great and Little. We also added few films/dramas earnings which include Warship, The Tomorrow People, Like for Lydia, Keeping the Fort. He starred as Clive Quigley in the series Ain’t Misbehavin from 1994 to 1995. Peter Davison Net Well worth: Peter Davison can be an English actor who includes a net well worth of $3 million. Peter Davison was created in Streatham, London, England in April 1951. He studied at the Central College of Speech and Drama and was an associate stage supervisor at the Nottingham Playhouse. His debut Television appearance arrived in the series Warship in 1974. In 1975 Davison includes a recurring part as Elmer in the tv screen series The Tomorrow People. From 2003 to 2007 he starred in the series The Last Detective and from 2005 to 2008 in the series Distant Shores. The same years he starred as Brian Webber on it series Sink or Swim. From 1980 to 1982 Peter starred as Russell Milburn in the series Keeping the Fort. From 1989 to 1990 he starred as Albert Campion in the series Campion. He starred as Dr. Stephen Daker in the series AN EXTREMELY Peculiar Practice from 1986 to 1988. Davison starred as the 5th incarnation of THE PHYSICIAN on it series Doctor Who from 1981 to 1984. We estimated annual income around $352,941 and Sponsorships/Endorsement quantity is usually $78,431. In 1991 Davison starred as Ralph West in it series Fiddlers Three. All albums/songs earnings listed below. From 2000 to 2003 he starred as David Braithwaite in the series Aware of the Braithwaites. He starred as Tom Holland in 1977 in it series Like for Lydia. Since 2011 he offers starred as Henry Sharpe in it series Law & Purchase: UK. Davison received a BBC Television60 Award for Doctor Who and a Monte-Carlo TV Event Golden Nymph Award for Exceptional Actor – Humor Series for Fear, Anger and Stress.

Known for movies

Quick Facts

Full NamePeter Davison
Net Worth$3 Million
Date Of BirthApril 13, 1951
Height1.85 m
ProfessionScreenwriter, Film director, Actor, Film Editor
EducationCentral School of Speech and Drama, The Winston Churchill School, Woking
SpouseElizabeth Heery (m. 2003), Sandra Dickinson (m. 1978–1994), Diane J. Russell (m. 1973–1975)
ChildrenGeorgia Moffett, Louis Moffett, Joel Moffett
ParentsClaude Moffett, Sheila Moffett
SiblingsPamela Moffett, Barbara Moffett, Shirley Moffett
NominationsHugo Award for Best Dramatic Presentation, Short Form, Laurence Olivier Award for Best Actor in a Supporting Role in a Musical, WhatsOnStage Award for Best Supporting Actor in a Musical
MoviesBlack Orchid, The Five Doctors, Harnessing Peacocks, The Airzone Solution, Black Beauty, Mole's Christmas, Parting Shots, Wuthering Heights, The Stalker's Apprentice, The Five(ish) Doctors Reboot, Campion: Dancers in Mourning
TV ShowsDoctor Who, All Creatures Great and Small, The Last Detective, The Tomorrow People, A Very Peculiar Practice, Campion, Sink or Swim, At Home with the Braithwaites, Love for Lydia, Holding the Fort, Law & Order: UK, The Five(ish) Doctors Reboot, Fear, Stress & Anger, Distant Shores, Unforgiven, The Complete Guide to Parenting, Ain't Misbehavin', Fiddlers Three

Interesting Facts

1 Peter was the fifth Dr.Who in the BBC TV series and his son-in-law David Tennant was the tenth.
2 His film Parting Shots (1998) appeared in a UK poll of Empire magazine readers' "50 Worst Movies Ever".
3 Considred for Caine in Lifeforce(1985).
4 While at the Central School of Speech and Drama, one of Davison's fellow students was Dave Clark from The Dave Clark Five. As a result, Davison made an appearance on Top of the Pops (1964) as part of the crowd singing along to the band when they performed their 1970 number eight hit single "Everybody Get Together".
5 Was offered the role of Derebridge in Lifeforce (1985), but Nicholas Ball won the role. If Davison had accepted the role, he would have acted with his future wife.
6 Father, with Elizabeth Heery, of sons, Louis Davison and Joel James Davison.
7 Starring as King Arthur in the musical "Monty Python's Spamalot" at the Palace Theatre in London's West End. [August 2007]
8 When it was announced in 1980 that Davison was to play the Fifth Doctor, Patrick Troughton, who played the Second Doctor, advised the 29-year-old actor to limit his time on the series to three years, as he had done, in order to avoid being typecast. Davison followed this advice. In March 1987, Davison advised Sylvester McCoy, who had been announced as the Seventh Doctor that month, to do likewise. Though the advice proved academic as the show was canceled in 1989.
9 His mother was born in India as her father was a British Army officer serving in Calcutta at the time.
10 Father-in-law to David Tennant.
11 He has had a regular role in a total of thirteen different television series: All Creatures Great and Small (1978), Holding the Fort (1980), Sink or Swim (1980), Doctor Who (1963), A Very Peculiar Practice (1986), Mystery!: Campion (1989), Fiddlers Three (1991), Ain't Misbehavin (1994), At Home with the Braithwaites (2000), The Last Detective (2003), Distant Shores (2005), The Complete Guide to Parenting (2006), Fear, Stress and Anger (2006) and Law & Order: UK (2009). In most cases, he played the male lead.
12 He has named Martyn Friend, David Tucker and Graeme Harper as his favorite directors.
13 His favorite roles on television have been A Very Peculiar Practice (1986), At Home with the Braithwaites (2000), Mystery!: Campion (1989) and All Creatures Great and Small (1978).
14 Grandfather to Tyler Peter Moffett (b. May 2002) and Olive Tennant (b. March 2011).
15 Of the 20 Doctor Who (1963) stories he starred in, his favorite was his final one, Doctor Who: The Caves of Androzani: Part One (1984), largely due to the combination of Robert Holmes's writing and Graeme Harper's direction.
16 Along with Elisabeth Sladen and John Leeson, he is one of only three actors to play the same character (the Doctor) in both Doctor Who (1963) and Doctor Who (2005).
17 Enjoys reading and has contributed book reviews for Richard & Judy (2001).
18 When he reprised the role of the Doctor in 2007 at age 56, he was older than William Hartnell was when Hartnell originated the role at age 55.
19 He previously held the record for the youngest actor to be cast as Doctor Who, aged just 29 when he made his first appearance in the role. His record was broken in 2009 when 26-year-old Matt Smith was cast for the role.
20 Father, with Sandra Dickinson, of daughter, actress Georgia Moffett.
21 Belsize Park, London, UK: Made a citizen's arrest after a 15 year old youth allegedly stole a video camera from his car. Peter gave chase and then restrained the youth for 10 minutes before police arrived. [August 2001]
22 Made singing debut on Pebble Mill at One (1972).


1 I remember listening to an interview with Colin [Colin Baker] on the radio talking about all the marvelous things he was gonna do with the Doctor, how it's gonna be different. And I think, 'You haven't started it yet. You don't know what you're up against.' You're always battling against it. We did scenes in Doctor Who (1963) that were done virtually live because we got from 5:00-10:00, and they switched the lights off at 10:00. One scene, one climax to one story was done with no rehearsal at all, other than what we'd done the week before in the room... You're thinking, 'This actually quite thrilling! It's almost like live television!' And, of course, the problem is the folks at home don't know you've done that with no rehearsal, and so it looks rubbish. You're getting a kick out of it, 'cause you're thinking 'I'm virtually making this up as I go along!' But the folks at home are going, 'That looks a bit sloppy, isn't it? Why's the camera still moving here? Why's it missing his head?'"
2 I see my Doctor as well meaning, although he doesn't always act for the best. But his overriding consideration is still to sort out whatever problem he is faced with as best he can. He may even endanger his companions in doing this. And he always starts out being polite - but usually gets less and less so as disaster looms!
3 [on Doctor Who (1963)] It is really no surprise to me that the programme has been going for such a long time. It is unstoppable now, I think, and has a vast following that just goes on increasing all the time.
4 My total view of Doctor Who (1963) is that I am playing a part. However, I realise that there is a lot more to it than just acting on the screen. You somehow take on the mantle of the Doctor and a kind of instant charisma goes with the job.
5 I was a fan of the Doctor Who (1963) programme from the start and it had a very big impact on me. Along with millions of other children I used to hide behind the sofa every Saturday evening. The stories used to terrify me and even now I can still vividly remember certain parts, in particular, the Hartnell-Troughton eras.
6 [on his favourite Doctor] Mine was Patrick Troughton, yes. I had a similar experience of being in awe when Pat was in The Five Doctors [Doctor Who: The Five Doctors (1983)] - he, more than Jon Pertwee, was my Doctor.
7 [on doing Doctor Who: Time Crash (2007)] I loved it. When I got into my costume, which they created - most of it was real, though they had to buy another hat - I felt a bit out of place, because I felt that my costume was designed to be overly 'BBC Television Centre Studio', and suddenly I was on this proper atmospheric set. David was dressed in this cool dark outfit, suit and tie, stuff like that, and I was in pyjamaed Victorian garb, hat...so it took me a bit of time to get used to that. But once I got into it I had a great time doing it. He was a bit in awe of me because I was 'his' Doctor, I was in awe of him because he's a terrific actor and I was on his territory. So in a way it kind of balanced out. There was that wonderful moment you always kind of get at the read-through; people first of all brace time by showing off the set and saying 'First of all we'll start out here, and then this is the way up' and so on, and then eventually they say 'Okay, shall we just try a run-through of the lines?' . And the moment you run through the lines, it's great. It was all very quick. The only thing I felt about it was that we are both so quick in terms of speed...I timed it at something like ten minutes and it ended up as just under eight minutes - we just zipped through it.
8 [on his young sons' view of Doctor Who (2005)] They reckon the new Doctor Who is too scary and asked if they could watch Daddy playing him instead. Although in fact, I'd say that was a compliment to the new series, as it implies that my episodes weren't scary at all and they merely wanted to be comforted by them.
9 [on The Last Detective (2003)] Dangerous Davies is an unassuming detective, who seems unfazed by anything that is thrown at him. In a way, he is my ideal, because I have to confess I do get irate at times, especially when I'm driving in traffic.
10 [on appearing in "Spamalot" in the West End] I'm still taken aback when I come on and take a bow at the end of the curtain call as the star of the show, I think a lot of my friends and family would laugh - well, have laughed - hysterically at the idea of me starring in a West End musical. It's not really what I would have imagined myself doing.
11 [about the 'Big Finish' Radio plays] I certainly think the writing, as a generalisation, is better. There were some very suspect scripts we did, knocked off by TV writers who'd turn their hand to anything. Fair enough, but they weren't science fiction fans. You do get the impression, both with the television series now and Big Finish, that they are fans of science fiction and that's why they are doing those stories.
12 [on his children's opinion of Doctor Who (1963)] Well, they don't know any other world in which their dad is not in Doctor Who, so they're not as impressed as their friends are. We had David Tennant around the other day and they were almost unimpressed with him, I have to say! That was really extraordinary - it was almost like he didn't exist, it was very weird. My son Louis had a birthday party and Georgia [Moffett, Davison's daughter] was coming to his party and she turned up with David Tennant and every other child in the garden was like (makes shocked face), but my children were like 'I've met him before'.
13 [on his daughter Georgia Moffett getting a part in Doctor Who (2005)] I was very pleased for her. People think she got it because of me. I think she got it despite me. I think they had to think very carefully they cast her, as people would say 'oh, it's Doctor Who's daughter', but she's a great actress. I'm looking forward to it.
14 [on whether he would return to Doctor Who (2005) for a longer stint] Oh, absolutely. I don't think it would happen - I have to be straight on that, because it sounds as if I'm prophesying about it, which I'm not. I can't think of a reason why I would say 'Sorry, I don't want to be in one of the most successful television series ever'. I think it's unlikely. I loved doing Time Crash, but I don't know it would go any further. Unless there's a spin-off for old codgers roaming around the universe!
15 [on whether All Creatures Great and Small (1978) could come back] There was a chance - somebody dug up an old All Creatures Great and Small (1978) script but [the BBC] didn't seem keen on doing it. Maybe they just thought we were too decrepit, I don't know! But they found an old Christmas episode which they'd never done, which had been commissioned by Johnny Byrne, who has since died, sadly. But the BBC didn't seem to be keen on it at that particular moment, although I thought it would be rather a good story. It was about a year and a half ago.
16 [on his despair with the directors on Doctor Who (1963)] It wasn't until "Caves of Androzani" (Doctor Who: The Caves of Androzani: Part One (1984)), that was the first story of mine which was shot, with Graeme Harper, who moved the story along, in terms of directing it, with a kind of pace.
17 I prefer filming to those old multi-camera things. Doctor Who (1963) used to be shot like this: you would rehearse for ten days and then you'd go into the studio for a couple of days to record those scenes, so the advantage was you have had time to rehearse them but you're in that rather static environment of multi-cameras where they just cut here, cut here, cut here, and it's always a compromise. When it's filming, it's one camera, sometimes there's a second camera, but it's mainly one camera and they light that shot. It takes longer and you have to do your rehearsal within the time it takes them, but it's still I think preferable.
18 They've struggled for many years to write a good companion's part. I don't think they've ever really managed it till Rose, when the series came back.
19 I think the idea that there's frisson in the TARDIS is absolutely fine and works very well. I'm rather envious of the number of times that the Doctor gets to kiss girls now! I don't know why [in my era] they were so obsessive that there should be no flirtation and I think it was part of the reason why they never quite mastered the whole companion idea. They were struggling for many years to make the companions more rounded characters and... they never once thought it was a good idea to put any frisson or sexual tension - even in its most innocent form - between the Doctor and companion. I think it would make it easier to write a better character.
20 [on the BBC's reluctance to show episodes of the old Doctor Who (1963)] They get terribly afraid of things like 4:3. They don't want to show anything that's 4:3 on a 16:9 television, in case people think it's boring. I remember that day when the BBC decided they weren't going to show any black-and-white films in the evening because people wanted colour - I'm not sure that's right...If people really want to watch something iconic - and let's face it, this year is a very special year for Doctor Who - people will put up with that. It's fine.
21 [on Patrick Troughton] I think he had, in a way, the most difficult job. He was the first regeneration and no one had any idea about another actor playing the Doctor at that time. And I just remember sitting down with apprehension and watching his first episode and just being won over just in that very first episode. So in a way he was my Doctor.
22 I have fond memories of All Creatures Great and Small (1978) - it was a great series. I was a BBC newcomer then and it seems like an age ago, but people still watch it. The other day somebody told me it's on the Yesterday channel!
23 I don't believe in life after death. I don't believe in God, to be honest with you. I was brought up Church of England, I was Christened, I went to Sunday School, I was told the stories and then at a certain age, I forget exactly what age, I just thought this doesn't make any sense at all. I've nothing against religion, I think in a social sense, in a community sense, in a support structure sense, it's great, but if you ask me if I believe in God, no. I mean, it seems to me to be impossible. In a logical world, I don't see how God can exist, not the kind of God that we think of, in other words a caring God who is looking over us and looking after us. I wonder about huge things like the creation of the universe, there's no answer I have to that, but I don't think that God is the answer, or if God is an answer, if he created the universe, I don't think he's even aware of our existence, because in the whole scheme of things the universe has been here for 15 billion years, we have been on this planet for 300,000 years approximately, Christianity has been around for 2,000 years. There will be another religion that comes along and the universe will carry on for billions of years after the sun has died. I can't equate that with the idea that there is a God who is concerned about our existence and our life and our death. I don't think we need to depend on religion to tell us what is right and what is wrong. I think we are quite capable of knowing what that is and we want to live like that, we're a social animal. It's a very comforting thought, probably, when you die or are about to die, that you are going to go somewhere else, and it's comforting I'm sure that if someone close to you dies, you think that they've gone somewhere else, but I don't think it's true.
24 [before the 2010 UK general election] I'll be voting Labour without a doubt. I tremble at the idea we might put a Tory government back into power. I think back to the last time a Conservative government was running the country and can't believe we might do it. I'm also a big Brown (Gordon Brown) fan; he might not have that slick charm that we seem to buy into these days, as we did with Blair (Tony Blair), which turned into a big mistake, and as we seem to be doing with Cameron (David Cameron). With Brown, it's substance over style; he's a career politician, who has spent his life working to help people. I like that he isn't slick, unlike Cameron, who's only been in politics for a few years.
25 [on his most popular serial, Doctor Who: The Caves of Androzani: Part One (1984))] I think you immediately knew when you read the script, that it was a very good Doctor Who (1963) story. It was a Bob Holmes (Robert Holmes) script, and he was one of the writers that you dreamed of having on Doctor Who (1963). Graeme's (Graeme Harper) philosophy was that it needed pace and it needed energy. Graeme's input, and the fact that it was a great script, really lifted it, I think.
26 I never had a problem about going back to Doctor Who (1963) and I don't quite understand people who have a problem going back, albeit temporarily.
27 [on the revived series of Doctor Who (2005)] I certainly think the writing, as a generalisation, is better. There were some very suspect scripts we did, knocked off by TV writers who'd turn their hand to anything. Fair enough, but they weren't science fiction fans. You do get the impression, both with the television series now and Big Finish, that they are fans of science fiction and that's why they are doing those stories.
28 If I couldn't find a new acting job, I would sit on the sofa for as long as the money lasted. I've no idea what else I could do. I literally can't do anything else. That's why I've stuck with acting for so many years!
29 I felt that I had found my home when I did television for the first time, because I felt I understood it. I can't figure out why that was, but I sort of knew when the camera was on. Things like that seemed to have a certain degree of instinct.
30 Radio is great because you don't have to learn the lines! Theatre's great because once you get it on, and get past that first week, you only have to work three hours a night. Admittedly, you have to do the same thing every night, but that depends on the audience. It's extraordinary how you can have a depressing and unresponsive audience after two weeks, or you can have a fantastic show after you've been doing it for months and months because the audience kind of lifts you up and they're having a good time. There's no great difficulty in doing it over and over again, surprisingly. Television and film are the hardest work, because you simply are there for hours and hours and hours. Television especially, because you don't quite get pampered in the way you do in film. You're there from quite early in the morning till quite late at night. You see less and less of your family, but I enjoy doing it.
31 I just do not buy the connection between screen violence and violence in society. I think it's a feeble excuse for the failings of society.
32 Getting on with people is important. I cannot bear working in a tense atmosphere, so when I'm filming a series I'm quite strong on making sure everyone gets on. Acting is hard work - especially if you are in every scene of a series - but it's wonderful when, at the end of a shoot, everyone has had a really great time.
33 A drama student is a fantastic thing to be because you can prance around in a long coat, carrying a script under your arm. Then a brutal thing happens - you leave, and realise you are at the bottom of the heap.
34 I must admit I'm a bit old-fashioned and just wait for things to turn up. I really love getting offered a job - although I don't believe it's true until the costume designer rings me up.
35 [on Christopher Eccleston in Doctor Who (2005)] I feel sorry for the fans, as I feel they've been rather let down. What it really needed, after all the effort and dedication of the fans over the years to get the show back on air, would be to have someone committed enough to stay with the role for two or three years. As it is, the fans must be disappointed and left feeling up in the air a bit.
36 I couldn't turn down the possibility of being the Doctor, I had to accept the part. You just think all the time: 'Am I ever going to work again? I am now playing a 750-year-old Time Lord from the planet Gallifrey, who is going to cast me in anything serious?'
37 I followed Tom Baker, I was cast to be different from Tom Baker. So I was my own Doctor, no doubt about that.


All Peter Davison pictures

Won Awards

Won awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
2007 Golden Nymph Monte-Carlo TV Festival Outstanding Actor - Comedy Series Fear, Stress and Anger (2006)
1996 TV60 BBC TV60 Awards, UK Best Popular Drama Series Doctor Who (1963) Sylvester McCoy

Nominated Awards

Nominated awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
2014 Hugo Hugo Awards Best Dramatic Presentation - Short Form The Five(ish) Doctors Reboot (2013)
2010 Golden Nymph Monte-Carlo TV Festival Outstanding Actor - Comedy Series Miranda (2009)



End of Term 2017 post-production Leigh
Liar 2017 TV Series pre-production Denis (2017)
Grantchester 2017 TV Series Geoff Towler
Gypsy: Live from the Savoy Theatre 2015 TV Movie Herbie Sommers
Toast of London 2014-2015 TV Series Peter Davison
Law & Order: UK 2011-2014 TV Series Henry Sharpe
Death in Paradise 2014 TV Series Arnold Finch
The Five(ish) Doctors Reboot 2013 TV Movie Peter Davison
Pat & Cabbage 2013 TV Series Michael
Inspector Lewis 2013 TV Series Peter Faulkner
New Tricks 2011 TV Series Charles Allenforth
Sherlock 2010 TV Series Planetarium Voiceover
The Queen 2009 TV Series Denis Thatcher
Miranda 2009 TV Series Mr. Clayton
Micro Men 2009 TV Movie Bank Manager
Midsomer Murders 2009 TV Series Nicky Frazer
Al Murray's Multiple Personality Disorder 2009 TV Series Nazi Doctor
Unforgiven 2009 TV Mini-Series John Ingram
Distant Shores 2005-2008 TV Series Bill Shore
Children in Need 2007 TV Series The Doctor
Doctor Who 2007 TV Series The Doctor
Agatha Christie's Marple 2007 TV Series Hubert Curtain
Fear, Stress and Anger 2007 TV Series Martin Chadwick
The Complete Guide to Parenting 2006 TV Series George Huntley
Hardware 2004 TV Series Peter Davison
Too Good to Be True 2003 TV Movie Robert
At Home with the Braithwaites 2000-2003 TV Series David Braithwaite
The Mrs Bradley Mysteries 2000 TV Series Inspector Christmas
The Nearly Complete and Utter History of Everything 1999 TV Movie Ferdinand Magellan
The Kidnappers 1999 TV Short Peter Davison
Hope & Glory 1999 TV Series Neil Bruce
Parting Shots 1998 John
Wuthering Heights 1998 TV Movie Joseph Lockwood
Verdict 1998 TV Series Michael Naylor
The Stalker's Apprentice 1998 TV Movie D.I. Maurice Burt
Jonathan Creek 1998 TV Series Stephen Claithorne
Dear Nobody 1997 TV Movie Mr. Garton
Doctor Who: Destiny of the Doctors 1997 Video Game The Doctor (voice)
Cuts 1996 TV Movie Henry Babbacombe
P.R.O.B.E.: Ghosts of Winterborne 1996 Video short Gavin Purcell
The Adventures of Toad 1996 TV Movie Mole (voice)
P.R.O.B.E.: The Devil of Winterborne 1995 Video Gavin Purcell
The Adventures of Mole 1995 TV Movie Mole (voice)
Jeremy Hardy Gives Good Sex 1995 Video
Ain't Misbehavin 1994-1995 TV Series Clive Quigley
A Man You Don't Meet Every Day 1994 Robert
Molly 1994 TV Series Mr. Greenfield
P.R.O.B.E.: The Zero Imperative 1994 Video Patient One (uncredited)
Mole's Christmas 1994 TV Short Mole (voice)
Black Beauty 1994 Squire Gordon
The Airzone Solution 1993 Video Al Dunbar
Harnessing Peacocks 1993 TV Movie Jim Huxtable
Doctor Who: Dimensions in Time 1993 TV Short The Fifth Doctor
Kinsey 1992 TV Series Bob Stacey
Screen One 1992 TV Series Dr. Stephen Daker
Fiddlers Three 1991 TV Series Ralph West
Grime Goes Green: Your Business and the Environment 1990 Video
All Creatures Great and Small 1978-1990 TV Series Tristan Farnon Tristan
Mystery!: Campion 1989-1990 TV Series Albert Campion
Tales of the Unexpected 1988 TV Series Jeremy Tyler
A Very Peculiar Practice 1986-1988 TV Series Dr. Stephen Daker
Magnum, P.I. 1985 TV Series Ian MacKerras
Miss Marple: A Pocketful of Rye 1985 TV Movie Lance Fortescue
Anna of the Five Towns 1985 TV Mini-Series Henry Mynors
Fox Tales 1985 TV Series Narrator / Grandma / Mrs Fox / ... (voice)
Jackanory 1984 TV Series
Doctor Who 1981-1984 TV Series The Doctor Omega Doctor Who
Sink or Swim 1980-1982 TV Series Brian Webber
Holding the Fort 1980-1982 TV Series Russell Milburn
The Hitch Hikers Guide to the Galaxy 1981 TV Mini-Series Dish of the Day
Saint Joan 1979 TV Movie The Executioner
ITV Playhouse 1979 TV Series Edwin Styles
Love for Lydia 1977 TV Series Tom Holland
The Tomorrow People 1975 TV Series Elmer

Music Department

Mystery!: Campion 1989 TV Series singer - 1 episode
Button Moon TV Series composer - 26 episodes, 1980 - 1983 theme song - 1 episode, 1987
Mixed Blessings 1978 TV Series composer - 3 episodes


Mystery!: Campion TV Series 1 episode, 1990 performer - 2 episodes, 1989
All Creatures Great and Small 1978-1983 TV Series performer - 2 episodes


The Five(ish) Doctors Reboot 2013 TV Movie


The Five(ish) Doctors Reboot 2013 TV Movie written by

Visual Effects

Beached 2011/I Short digital effects


Beached 2011/I Short

Sound Department

Beached 2011/I Short sound editor


Coxwell & Gerrard 2008 Short special thanks


Good Morning Britain 2016 TV Series Himself - Guest
The Wright Stuff 2007-2016 TV Series Himself - Special Guest / Himself - Guest Panelist
All Star Mr & Mrs 2016 TV Series Himself
Doctor Who: The Fan Show 2016 TV Series documentary Himself
Breakfast 2007-2014 TV Series Himself / Himself - Actor
The Crime Thriller Club 2014 TV Series documentary Himself - Guest
Doctor Who: The Ultimate Companion 2014 TV Movie Himself - The Fifth Doctor
Doctor Who Live: The Afterparty 2013 TV Movie documentary Himself
William Hartnell: The Original 2013 TV Short documentary Himself
Doctor Who Explained 2013 TV Movie Himself / The Doctor
Doctor Who: The Doctors Revisited 2013 TV Mini-Series documentary Himself
Doctor Who at the Proms 2013 TV Movie Himself
BBC Proms 2013 TV Series Himself
Doctor Who Live: The Next Doctor 2013 TV Movie Himself
The Destinations of Doctor Who 2012 TV Movie documentary Himself
The Timey-Wimey of Doctor Who 2012 TV Movie documentary Himself
The Women of Doctor Who 2012 TV Movie documentary Himself
Tales of Television Centre 2012 TV Movie documentary Himself - Actor
This Morning 1998-2011 TV Series Himself
Snake Charmer: The Making of 'Snakedance' 2011 Video documentary short Himself / The Doctor
Come in Number Five 2011 Video documentary Himself
The Flames of Sarn 2010 Video documentary short Himself / The Doctor
The Alan Titchmarsh Show 2007-2010 TV Series Himself
Who Wants to Live Forever? 2009 Video documentary short Himself / The Doctor
Talking About Regeneration 2009 Video documentary short Himself
Winner Takes All 2009 Video short Himself / The Doctor
Drama Trails 2008 TV Series documentary Himself
Doctor Who Confidential 2005-2008 TV Series documentary Himself
Happy Hour 2008 TV Series Himself
The Cult of... 2008 TV Series documentary Himself
Richard & Judy 2007-2008 TV Series Himself
Celebration 2008 Video documentary Himself
The Depths 2008 Video documentary short Himself
They Came from Beneath the Sea 2008 Video documentary short Himself / The Doctor
Loose Women 2000-2007 TV Series Himself
Anti-Matter from Amsterdam 2007 Video documentary short Himself / The Doctor / Omega
Space Top 10 Countdown 2007 TV Series Himself
A New Body at Last 2007 Video documentary Himself - The Fifth Doctor Who
Being Doctor Who 2007 Video documentary short Himself / The Doctor
The Crowded TARDIS 2007 Video documentary short Himself - The 5th Doctor
The Sharon Osbourne Show 2006 TV Series Himself
The Paul O'Grady Show 2005 TV Series Himself
'Doctor Who': A New Dimension 2005 TV Movie documentary Himself
The Heaven and Earth Show 2004 TV Series Himself
Today with Des and Mel 2004 TV Series Himself
The Story of 'Doctor Who' 2003 TV Movie documentary Himself
V Graham Norton 2003 TV Series Himself
Putting the Shock Into 'Earthshock' 2003 Video documentary short Himself / The Doctor
The Ralf Little Show 2002 TV Series Himself - Special Guest
10 Years of Heartbeat 2002 TV Movie documentary Narrator
Top Ten 2001 TV Series documentary Himself
This Is Your Life 1982-2000 TV Series documentary Himself
It's Only TV... But I Like It 2000 TV Series Himself
Adventures in Space and Time 1999 TV Special documentary short Himself
Harry Hill 1997 TV Series Himself
Scene 1997 TV Series documentary
The Doctors, 30 Years of Time Travel and Beyond 1995 Video documentary Himself
Stranger Than Fiction 1994 Video documentary
The Good Sex Guide 1994 TV Series
Entertainment Express 1993 TV Series documentary Himself
'Doctor Who': Daleks - The Early Years 1993 Video documentary Presenter
'Doctor Who' Who's Who 1986 TV Special documentary Himself
Children in Need 1983-1985 TV Series Himself
Billy Connolly: An Audience with Billy Connolly 1985 TV Special Himself - Audience Member (uncredited)
Harty 1984 TV Series Himself
Blue Peter 1980-1983 TV Series Himself / The Doctor
Nine O'Clock News 1983 TV Series Himself
Nationwide 1980-1983 TV Series documentary Himself
Once Upon a Time Lord 1983 TV Movie documentary Himself
Breakfast Time 1983 TV Series Himself
Saturday Superstore 1982 TV Series Himself
Call My Bluff 1982 TV Series Himself
Multi-Coloured Swap Shop 1981-1982 TV Series Himself / The Doctor / Himself - Presenter
Saturday Night at the Mill 1980 TV Series Himself
Pebble Mill at One 1980 TV Series Himself

Archive Footage

Lego Dimensions 2015 Video Game The Fifth Doctor
Doctor Who 2008-2015 TV Series The Doctor
12 Again 2013 TV Series The Doctor
Newsround 2013 TV Series The Doctor
Geek Crash Course 2013 TV Series The Fifth Doctor
Return to Little Hodcombe 2011 Video documentary short The Doctor
Dream Time: The Making of 'Kinda' 2011 Video documentary short The Doctor
Phelous & the Movies 2011 TV Series The Fifth Doctor
BBC Proms 2010 TV Series The Doctor
Who Peter: Partners in Time - 1963-1989 2010 Video documentary short Himself / The Doctor
Cybermen 2009 Video short The Doctor (uncredited)
Doctor Who Confidential 2009 TV Series documentary The Doctor
The Cold War 2009 Video documentary short The Doctor
Trials and Tribulations 2008 Video documentary Himself
The Ties That Bind Us 2008 Video documentary short The Fifth Doctor
5 Doctors One Studio 2008 Video documentary short The 5th Doctor
Not So Special Effects 2008 Video documentary short 5th Doctor
The Cyber Story 2008 Video documentary short The Doctor
Double Trouble 2007 Video documentary short 5th Doctor
Rogue Time Lords 2007 Video documentary short The Doctor (uncredited)
Would I Lie to You? 2007 TV Series The Doctor
Jurassic Larks: Time-Flight Studio Recordings 2007 Video documentary short The Doctor (uncredited)
Mouth on Legs 2007 Video documentary short The Doctor
Omega Factor 2007 Video documentary short The Doctor / Omega
Directing Castrovalva 2007 Video documentary short The Doctor
Ultimate Sci-Fi Quiz 2006 Video Game The Doctor (uncredited)
Changing Time: Living and Leaving Doctor Who 2006 Video documentary The Doctor
Lords and Luddites: Making 'The Mark of the Rani' 2006 Video The Doctor
The Dalek Tapes 2006 Video documentary The Doctor
Revelation Exhumed 2005 Video The Doctor
Writing a Final Visitation 2004 Video documentary short The Doctor
Directing 'Who': Peter Moffatt 2004 Video documentary short The Doctor
Total Cops 2003 TV Movie documentary Insp. Henry Christmas
Behind the Sofa: Robert Holmes and Doctor Who 2003 Video documentary The Doctor
Serial Thrillers 2003 Video documentary short The Doctor (uncredited)
Room 101 2002 TV Series The Doctor
The Greatest 2001 TV Series documentary The Doctor
Longleat 83: The Greatest Show in the Galaxy 2001 Video documentary Himself
'Doctor Who': The Colin Baker Years 1994 Video documentary The Doctor
Doctor Who: 30 Years in the Tardis 1993 TV Movie documentary The Doctor (uncredited)
'Doctor Who': The Pertwee Years 1992 Video documentary Himself
Resistance Is Useless 1992 TV Movie documentary The Doctor
Auntie's Bloomers 1991 TV Series documentary Himself

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