Geoff Bell (actor)

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Geoff Bell
Born (1963-01-08) 8 January 1963 (age 57)
London, England

Geoff Bell (born 8 January 1963) is an English actor. He is most notable for his performances in Green Street, The Business and Kingsman: The Secret Service.


He has appeared in many films, mostly as a cameo appearance or as a supporting role. Among them are Girl with a Pearl Earring, Stardust, The Long Firm, Making Waves, The Business and RocknRolla.

He played the captain of England's football team, Gary Wackett, known as Wacko, an extremely violent centre back, a parody of Stuart Pearce, in the film Mike Bassett: England Manager.

In War Horse he had a cameo role as Sgt. Sam Perkins in the British Army, who briefly looks after the horses Joey and Topthorn at the start of the film.

One of his best known films is Green Street, where he appeared as Tommy Hatcher, the rival of the main characters.

In 2008, Bell starred in the UK film Freebird, directed by Jon Ivay. Appearing alongside Gary Stretch and Phil Daniels, the film followed three bikers across a drug fuelled ride in the Welsh countryside.

He appeared in Tormented, as the sports teacher, which was released on 22 May 2009 in the UK, alongside Alex Pettyfer, April Pearson and Calvin Dean and he has appeared in a supporting role in Wild Target as Dixon's assistant, alongside Rupert Grint, Bill Nighy and Martin Freeman.

In spring 2010 Bell appeared in Five Daughters as DC Roy Lambert in the drama about the five prostitutes murdered in Ipswich, Suffolk.

In 2011, Bell appeared in Channel 4's four part drama series Top Boy.

In 2012, Bell played John Morgan in Comes a Bright Day.

In 2019, Bell played Jack Verhoeven in the television adaptation of the novel series His Dark Materials by Philip Pullman.

Personal life[edit]

He lives in Deal, Kent.[1]


Top Boy - (2012) - Bobby Rates


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  2. ^ [1]
  3. ^ "Murder is a COMEDOWN in new British chiller". Archived from the original on 2009-10-20. Retrieved 2009-10-15.
  4. ^ [2]
  5. ^ Collin, Robbie (12 October 2015). "Suffragette review: 'hot-blooded, riveting'". The Telegraph. Retrieved 18 August 2016.

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