Ingham in March, 2011
10 February 1932 |
Halifax, West Yorkshire, England
|Other names||Barry Ingham|
|Education||Heath Grammar School|
|Spouse(s)||Tarne Ingham (1957–present)|
Ingham was born in Halifax, West Yorkshire, the son of Irene (née Bolton) and Harold Ellis Stead Ingham. He was educated at Heath Grammar School and became a Royal Artillery officer. His major theatre debut was at Manchester Library Theatre Company and then he moved to London's Old Vic. He has also played with many leading production companies including the Royal Shakespeare Company, Mermaid Theatre Company and Royal National Theatre.
Barrie has been featured in over 200 British and American films and TV productions. After playing Sejanus in Granada TV's The Caesars (1968), he had a short spell as an ambitious government minister in The Power Game in 1969. In 1971 took the leading role in the series Hine, as an unscrupulous arms dealer.
Sir John Gielgud gave him his Broadway debut and he subsequently played in many Broadway musicals, including Copperfield on Broadway, and opposite Angela Lansbury in the London production of Gypsy: A Musical Fable in 1973. When the production transferred to Broadway, Barrie did not stay with the show. He also appeared as King Pellinore in the 1981-82 revival of Camelot to critical acclaim. In 1991-92, he appeared in the final cast of Andrew Lloyd Webber's Aspects of Love, opposite Sarah Brightman on Broadway. His last Broadway outing was in the Broadway musical Jekyll & Hyde, for which while the show did not receive favourable reviews on Broadway, Mr. Ingham did for his performance as Sir Danvers Carew, a mentor to the title character of Dr. Jekyll and the father of Emma Carew, Jekyll's fiancee. Mr. Ingham opened the show in 1997 and subsequently stayed for the next four years till the show closed in January 2001. Ingham was seen as was the final Broadway cast in the 2001 filmed version of the musical. Also acted in theatre in Australia, such as Noël Coward's Private Lives, in Sydney in 1976. He was interviewed during that visit by Bill Collins, and for the Doctor Who fanzine Zerinza. Ingham also had a guest appearance on Star Trek: The Next Generation (in the 1989 episode "Up the Long Ladder")
|1965||Dr. Who and the Daleks||Alydon|
|1967||A Challenge for Robin Hood||Robin Hood|
|1973||The Day of the Jackal||St. Clair|
|Steptoe and Son||Terry (uncredited)|
|1977||Race for Your Life, Charlie Brown||Woodstock (speaking)|
|1986||The Great Mouse Detective||Basil
|1995||Josh Kirby... Time Warrior: Chapter 1, Planet of the Dino-Knights||Irwin 1138|
|Josh Kirby... Time Warrior: Chapter 2, the Human Pets|
|Josh Kirby... Time Warrior: Chapter 3, Trapped on Toyworld|
|Josh Kirby... Time Warrior: Chapter 4, Eggs from 70 Million B.C.|
|1996||Josh Kirby... Time Warrior: Chapter 5, Journey to the Magic Cavern|
|Josh Kirby... Time Warrior: Chapter 6, Last Battle for the Universe|
|1965||Doctor Who||Episode: "The Myth Makers"|
|1967||The Avengers||George Unwin||Episode: "You Have Just Been Murdered"|
|1969||The Power Game||Garfield Kane||Episodes: "The New Minister"
"Drinks on Sunday"
|1970||Randall and Hopkirk (Deceased)||Emil Cavallo-Smith||Episode: "Vendetta for a Dead Man"|
|1983||Remington Steele||Derek Vivyan||Episode: "Scene Steelers"|
|Antony and Cleopatra||Enobarbus||TV movie|
|1985||The A-Team||Episode: "Members Only"|
|1985-1993||Murder, She Wrote||Brian Dunbar
Insp. Roger Crimmins
|Episodes: "Sing a Song of Murder"
"A Death in Hong Kong"
|1987||Matlock||Butler||Episode: "The Billionaire"|
|1989||Star Trek: The Next Generation||Danilo Odell||Episode: "Up the Long Ladder"|
|2001||Jekyll & Hyde - The Musical||Sir Danvers||TV movie|
|2005||The Triangle||Doug Weist||Episode #1.1
- Plays and Players (London: Hansom Books) 5–6. 1957. ISSN 0032-1559. OCLC 2243805.
- Interviewed by Antony Howe, this appeared in issue No. 5/6 of Zerinza, in late 1977.
- BarrieIngham.com Barrie Ingham's official personal website
- Barrie Ingham at the Internet Broadway Database
- Barrie Ingham at the Internet Movie Database
- Barrie Ingham at the British Theatre History Archive, University of Bristol