Aimee-Ffion Edwards

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Aimee-Ffion Edwards
Born Newport, Wales, United Kingdom
Occupation Actress

Aimee-Ffion Edwards is a British actress from Newport, Wales. She is best known for appearing in the television series Skins as a character called "Sketch", who is introduced at the beginning of series 2 as the stalker of Maxxie Oliver.


Before joining the cast of Skins she was training to be a classical singer and appeared on the Pop Idol-type Welsh language TV show called Wawffactor in 2006.[1] She is fluent in English and Welsh.

She has also appeared in the 2002 short film Dŵr Dwfn, and made her stage debut in 2008 in SH*T-M*X at the Trafalgar Studios in London.

In 2009, she appeared in the Valentine's Day episode of Casualty ("Stand By Me"), as a teenager who finds a replacement speed-date in the wards of Holby City Hospital, and ends up involved in a serious gun-related incident. In the first episode of Casualty 1909 she played a young prostitute called Deborah Lynch, who was being abused by her father. She also stars in Jez Butterworth's play Jerusalem at the Royal Court Theatre.

In 2010, she appeared in an episode of the supernatural BBC drama series Being Human as a theatre usher, who is also a ghost.

In 2011, she appeared in series 2 of the BBC drama series Luther playing the character Jenny Jones, and made her Broadway debut reprising her role in Jerusalem at the Music Box Theatre, New York. She appeared in the London revival of Jerusalem later that year, to be followed in 2012 by The Recruiting Officer at the Donmar Warehouse.

In 2012, she appeared in Sky Atlantic's four part series Walking And Talking, a spin-off from an episode of Sky One's Christmas series of shorts Little Crackers. Aimee played Mary, friend of Kath, played by Ami Metcalf, in these stories written by Kathy Burke and based on her own teenage years. In 2013 she appeared as Avonia Bunn in Trelawny of the Wells at the Donmar Warehouse. In 2014 she appeared as Katy in "The Harrowing", the sixth episode of the first series of Inside No. 9', written by Steve Pemberton and Reece Shearsmith.


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