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Sighted: Ah There You Are!

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    The guilty verdict takes us to Cantonville Prison where Dennis Wyndham as Mugley is one of the returning old boys

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    In fact, most of the lags are very old indeed, although there's a chubby cheery one second left at the back, Jimmy Charters

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    This one, though, younger and beardless as 735731, aka Fred, is a clean-shaven Sydney Bromley.

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    • Originally posted by Gerald Lovell View Post
      He certainly has the look of an elderly Hyma, Stonfan.
      Agreed that's Hyma. Entry submitted to Imdb

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      • Not really a sighting in the usual way inasmuch as he died more than 10 years before this final episode of TILL DEATH US DO PART was broadcast on 17th December 1975:

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        But I assume that's Freddie Mills in familiar pose on the wall with Alf in familiar pose in the doorway as he faces "Unemployment".

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        • Leafing through Evergreen (1934):

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          The waiter in front of the shenanigans of Betty Balfour, Patrick Ludlow, Jessie Matthews and Ivor McLaren is Pat Hagan. In Here Comes the Sun (supra), one of the credited convicts is Vic Hagen (sic), who I think it was determined was Pat's brother and there's certainly a resemblance

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          The astonished agent Mr. Pryde looks like it might be Percy Walsh

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          And in the astonished audience, the young man on the right in the middle row looks like Stewart Granger. In the following shots of the audience, Stewart is replaced by someone completely different, not even a Zenda lookalike

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          The smug heckler looking over on the left is possibly C. Denier Warren

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          And the little juror barely looking over on the top row is certainly Ian Wilson. No phantom credit for him on IMDb strangely enough, but there are ones for Miles Malleson, as there often is - maybe someone thought he played the judge, which he doesn't - and a stinker this, Richard Murdoch.

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          • In sight of The Blind Goddess in 1948:

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            Waiter Paddy Smith grits his teeth as Michael Denison queries the service charge

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            In court, Raymond Lovell and Eric Portman are senior counsel with their respective juniors behind them, Philip Saville and John Stone. Clive Morton is Eric's instructing solicitor and in the background I can see Arthur Dibbs first left second row from the back and Philip Stewart far right. I don't think that's Ernest Blythe behind Arthur

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            Despite his being clearly seen as a newspaper seller in the scene immediately before we have our first day in court, Wallace Bosco is also on the jury. The not unreasonable judge is Frank Cellier, the enquiring foreman is Geoffrey Denton and the bossy lady juror is Joan Ingram

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            When that first day comes to an end, James Ure is near the centre foreground and heading for the pub.

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              Out of court, but in the club, Eric and Raymond enjoy their drink and cigarettes, with J. Neil More between them on his tablet

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              Claire Bloom arrives back from Ceylon as her luggage is diverted by Philip Ray.

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              • On a Joy-Ride to a fete in 1935:

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                And I suspect that's the dapper Ian Selby taking centre stage in the background.

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                • We can mark these ones as in The Marked One (1963):

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                  At Arthur Lovegrove's pub, there's a full board of Hummies' Extras, with Arthur Goodman and Peter Evans, who we haven't seen for a while . . .

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                  . . . with John Tatum on the right expounding his expert views on miserable faces to Edwin Fowles. Luckily, John doesn't turn round and show us his greetin' mug in this film

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                  Centre background is Frank Harper and it's just before chucking out time so David Gregory needn't get too comfy

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                  Regardless and determined to finish is paper is Dan Darnelli as Zena Walker endeavours to ward off inappropriate behaviour from landlord Arthur.

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                    Down the docks, gaffer Frank Sieman is hard at work as poor old Reg Thomason struggles to lift a crate at the doorway. He mimes a dubbed line to Patrick Jordan seconds later. In Reg's lists, he has this one down as The Marked Man which is probably a more sensible title, and maybe its original one, given the film's content

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                    Here is Patrick, standing back in amazement as Harold Sanderson starts to regenerate into Jodie Whittaker and Bill Strange to his immediate picture right wonders if he's going to be the new companion.

                    Quite a nice little selection of some of our favourite regulars here and I wonder if the second assistant director Roger Simons had something to do with that . . .

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                      It looks like Frank Forsyth is one of the harried servants of The Cardinal (1936).

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                      • Frank Sieman (penultimate post) turned up twice last weekend, firstly in Children of the Damned and then the following night in the Scotland Yard film The Never Never Murder. He was the garage owner in a better known short, The Home-Made Car, which I hope to watch again this Christmas. First noticed as 'Printroom Manager' in The Day the Earth Caught Fire, one of the many uncredited actors we succeeded in identifying, Gerald!

                        Comparisons of Unnamed Extras in 'Gideon's Way'

                        #20 in Gang War looks like John 'Rocky' Ryan, who whitstablejim introduced us to:



                        Strange Report - SNIPER ...| Gideon's Way- Gang War


                        Is #38 in Subway to Revenge Derek Chafer (right, in Tommy)?:




                        #5 in The Nightlifers could be my 'Movie Dude's Most Wanted' subject
                        Heather Emmanuel (seen left in Within These Walls - Long Shadows):



                        Credit to Movie Dude for the Gideon's Way images.
                        Last edited by cornershop15; 14th December 2017, 10:34 AM.

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                        • TILL DEATH US DO PART gives way (via TILL DEATH . . .)to IN SICKNESS & IN HEALTH, and in the first episode of that, first shown on 1st September 1985:

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                          Else and Alf have a long, long wait in hospital, as does Leslie Adams next to them. The empty chair is soon filled by our old friend Harry Fielder who has a neck brace as well as a screen credit

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                          Bracing themselves for a miracle as "wheelchair-bound" Alf forgets himself at a football match are coppers Pat Gorman and the credited. John Challis.

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                          • In sickness was Dandy’s last thing she did. She doesn’t look well in the picture.

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                            • Yes, sadly Dandy was ailing by then, but she still had good delivery of her lines. On the touchline, however, I forgot to add:

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                              Ernest C. Jennings on the right as Alf suddenly remembers he's supposed to be crippled.

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                              • Yielding themselves up to scrutiny from Yield to the Night (1956):

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                                Interestingly, Charles Rayford as a passerby, because in the murder scene following on, he's also there and is the main onlooker although he's playing a different character

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                                Diana Dors, however, plays the same character throughout and it's one of the highlights of her career. As she tries to sell Michael Craig an expensive perfume, I'm wondering if that's Muriel Greenslade hogging the background

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                                Later, as Diana marches through a nightclub, I think we see a blurry Tony Mendleson hogging the foreground.

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