|Alma mater||Manchester School of Theatre|
Dame Julia Mary Walters British Academy Television Awards, two British Academy Film Awards, two International Emmy Awards, a BAFTA Fellowship, and a Golden Globe. Walters has been nominated twice for an Academy Award, once for Best Actress and once for Best Supporting Actress.(born 22 February 1950), known professionally as Julie Walters, is an English actress, author and comedian. She is the recipient of four
Walters rose to prominence for playing the title role in Educating Rita (1983), a role which she had originated on the West End. She has appeared in a number of films, including Personal Services (1987), Stepping Out (1991), Sister My Sister (1994), Billy Elliot (2000), the Harry Potter series (2001–2011) as Molly Weasley, Calendar Girls (2003), Wah-Wah (2005), Driving Lessons (2006), Becoming Jane (2007), Mamma Mia! (2008) and its 2018 sequel, Brave (2012), Paddington (2014) and its 2017 sequel, Brooklyn (2015), Film Stars Don't Die in Liverpool (2017), and Mary Poppins Returns (2018). On stage, she won an Olivier Award for Best Actress for the 2001 production of All My Sons.
On television, Walters collaborated with Victoria Wood; they appeared together on several television shows, including Wood and Walters (1981), Victoria Wood: As Seen on TV (1985–1987), Pat and Margaret (1994), and dinnerladies (1998–2000). She has won the British Academy Television Award for Best Actress four times, more than any other actress, for My Beautiful Son (2001), Murder (2002), The Canterbury Tales (2003), and her portrayal of Mo Mowlam in Mo (2010). Walters and Helen Mirren are the only actresses to have won this award three consecutive times, and Walters is tied with Judi Dench for the most nominations in the category with seven. In 2006, the British public voted Walters fourth in ITV's poll of TV's 50 Greatest Stars as part of ITV's 50th anniversary celebrations. She starred in A Short Stay in Switzerland (2009), which won her an International Emmy for Best Actress. Walters was made a Dame (DBE) in the 2017 Birthday Honours for services to drama.
Julia Mary Walters was born on 22 February 1950 at St Chad's Hospital in Edgbaston, Birmingham, England, the daughter of Mary Bridget (née O'Brien), an Irish Catholic postal clerk from County Mayo, and Thomas Walters, an English builder and decorator. According to the BBC genealogy series Who Do You Think You Are, her maternal ancestors played an active part in the 19th-century Irish Land War. Her paternal grandfather Thomas Walters was a veteran of the Second Boer War, and was killed in action in World War I in June 1915 while serving with the 2nd Battalion of the Royal Warwickshire Regiment; he is commemorated at the Le Touret Memorial in France. Walters and her family lived at 69 Bishopton Road in the Bearwood area of Smethwick, Staffordshire. The youngest of five children and the third to survive birth, Walters had an early education at St Paul's School for Girls in Edgbaston and later at Holly Lodge Grammar School for Girls in Smethwick. She said in 2014 that it was "heaven when [she] went to an ordinary grammar school", although she was asked to leave at the end of her lower sixth because of her "high jinks".
Walters later told interviewer Alison Oddey about her early schooling, "I was never going to be academic, so [my mother] suggested that I try teaching or nursing. [...] I'd been asked to leave school, so I thought I'd better do it." Her first job was in insurance at the age of 15. At the age of 18, she trained as a student nurse at the Queen Elizabeth Hospital in Birmingham; she worked on the ophthalmic, casualty, and coronary care wards during the 18 months she spent there. She decided to leave nursing and went on to study theatre at Manchester Polytechnic School of Drama (now Manchester School of Theatre). She worked for the Everyman Theatre Company in Liverpool in the mid-1970s, alongside several other notable performers and writers such as Bill Nighy, Pete Postlethwaite, Jonathan Pryce, Willy Russell, and Alan Bleasdale.
Walters first received notice as the occasional partner of comedian Victoria Wood, whom she had originally met in 1971 when Wood auditioned at the School of Theatre in Manchester. The two first worked together in the 1978 theatre revue In at the Death, followed by the television adaptation of Wood's play Talent.
They went on to appear in their own Granada Television series, Wood and Walters, in 1982. They continued to perform together frequently over the years. The BAFTA-winning BBC follow-up, Victoria Wood: As Seen on TV, featured one of Walters's best-known roles, Mrs Overall, in Wood's parodic soap opera, Acorn Antiques (she later appeared in the musical version, and received an Olivier Award nomination for her efforts).
"The basic premise – that education means choice – still matters today, the world over. And not just for women, but for all of us."
Walters first serious acting role on TV was in Alan Bleasdale's Boys from the Blackstuff in 1982. A role that launched her to become a national treasure, Walters starred opposite Michael Caine in Educating Rita (1983), a role she had created on the West End stage in Willy Russell’s 1980 play. Playing Susan "Rita" White, a Liverpudlian working-class hairdresser who seeks to better herself by signing up for and attending an Open University course in English Literature, she would receive the BAFTA Award for Best Actress, the Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical/Comedy, and an Academy Award for Best Actress-nomination.
In 1985, she played Adrian Mole's mother, Pauline, in the TV adaptation of The Secret Diary of Adrian Mole. Walters appeared in the lead role of Cynthia Payne in the 1987 film Personal Services – a dramatic comedy about a British brothel owner. Then she starred with Phil Collins, playing the lead character's wife, June, in the film Buster, released in 1988. She also appeared as Mrs. Peachum in the 1989 film version of The Threepenny Opera, which was renamed Mack the Knife for the screen.
In 1991, Walters starred opposite Liza Minnelli in Stepping Out, and had a one-off television special, Julie Walters and Friends, which featured writing contributions from Victoria Wood, Alan Bennett, Willy Russell and Alan Bleasdale.
In 1993, Walters starred in the TV film Wide-Eyed and Legless (known as The Wedding Gift outside the UK) alongside Jim Broadbent and Thora Hird. The film was based on the book by the author Deric Longden and tells the story of the final years of his marriage to his wife, Diana, who contracted a degenerative illness that medical officials were unable to understand at the time, though now believed to be a form of chronic fatigue syndrome or myalgic encephalomyelitis.
In 1998 she starred as the Fairy Godmother in the ITV pantomime Jack and the Beanstalk. From 1998 until 2000, she played Petula Gordeno in Victoria Wood's BBC sitcom dinnerladies. In the late 1990s, she featured in a series of adverts for Bisto gravy.
In 2001, Walters won a Laurence Olivier Award for her performance in Arthur Miller's All My Sons. She received her second Oscar nomination and won a BAFTA for her supporting role as the ballet teacher in Billy Elliot (2000). In 2002, she again won a BAFTA Television Award for Best Actress for her performance as Paul Reiser's mother in My Beautiful Son.
Walters played Molly Weasley, the matriarch of the Weasley family, in the Harry Potter film series (2001–2011). Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire is the only film in the series not to have included Walters. In 2003, the BBC voted her portrayal of Molly as the second-"best screen mother".
In 2003, Walters starred as a widow (Annie Clark) determined to make some good come out of her husband's death from cancer in Calendar Girls, which starred Helen Mirren. In 2005, she again starred as an inspirational real-life figure, Marie Stubbs in the ITV1 drama Ahead of the Class. In 2006, she came fourth in ITV's poll of the public's 50 Greatest Stars, coming four places above frequent co-star Victoria Wood. In 2006, she starred in the film Driving Lessons alongside Rupert Grint (who played her son Ron in Harry Potter), and had a leading role in the BBC's adaptation of Philip Pullman's novel The Ruby in the Smoke.
In summer 2006, Walters published her first novel, Maggie's Tree. The novel, concerning a group of English actors in Manhattan and published by Weidenfeld & Nicolson, was described as "a disturbing and thought-provoking novel about mental torment and the often blackly comic, mixed-up ways we view ourselves and misread each other.". Another reviewer, Susan Jeffreys, in The Independent, described the novel as "the work of a writer who knows what she's doing. There's nothing tentative about the writing, and Walters brings her experiences as an actress to bear on the page. ... you do have the sensation of entering someone else's mind and of looking through someone else's eyes." Walters starred in Asda's Christmas 2007 TV advertising campaign. She also appeared alongside Patrick Stewart in UK Nintendo DS Brain Training television advertisements, and in a public information film about smoke alarms. In June 2008, Walters appeared in the film version of Mamma Mia!, playing Rosie Mulligan, marking her second high-profile musical, after Acorn Antiques: The Musical!. The same year, she released her autobiography, titled That's Another Story.
In 2007, Walters starred as the mother of author Jane Austen (played by Anne Hathaway) in Becoming Jane. Walters played Mary Whitehouse in the BBC Drama Filth: The Mary Whitehouse Story (2008), an adaptation of the real-life story of Mrs. Whitehouse who campaigned for "taste and decency on television". Walters commented, "I am very excited to be playing Mary Whitehouse, and to be looking at the time when she attacked the BBC and started to make her name." Filth won Best Motion Picture Made for Television, and Walters was nominated for Best Actress in a Miniseries or a Motion Picture Made For Television, at the 2008 13th Annual Satellite Awards.
In 2009, she received a star in the Birmingham Walk of Stars on Birmingham's Golden Mile, Broad Street. She said: "I am very honoured and happy that the people of Birmingham and the West Midlands want to include me in their Walk of Stars and I look forward to receiving my star. Birmingham and the West Midlands is where I'm from; these are my roots and in essence it has played a big part in making me the person I am today". Her other awards include an International Emmy with for A Short Stay in Switzerland.
Walters played the late MP and Secretary of State for Northern Ireland Mo Mowlam in a drama for Channel 4 broadcast in early 2010. She had misgivings about taking on the role because of the differences in their physical appearance, but the result was highly praised by critics.
In July 2012, Walters appeared in the BBC Two production The Hollow Crown as Mistress Quickly in Shakespeare's Henry IV, Parts I and II. In the summer of 2012, she voiced the Witch in Pixar's Brave (2012). In 2012 she worked with LV= to promote one of their life insurance products targeted at people over 50. Walters was seen in television advertisements, at the lv.com website and in other marketing material helping to raise awareness for life insurance.
Walters appeared in The Last of the Haussmans at the Royal National Theatre in June 2012. The production was broadcast to cinemas around the world through the National Theatre Live programme. Set in contemporary London, Walters portrayed Mrs. Bird, the Browns' housekeeper, in the critically acclaimed Paddington (2014). Walters reprised her role for the sequel, Paddington 2 (2017), which has also received universal acclaim.
She played the part of Cynthia Coffin in the ten-part British drama serial Indian Summers aired on Channel 4 in 2015. In 2015, she appeared in the romantic drama film Brooklyn, a film that was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Picture. Her performance in the film earned her a nomination for the BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Supporting Role. Walters voiced the Lexi Decoder (LEXI) for Channel 4 during the 2016 Paralympic Games. The graphical system aims to aid the viewing experience of the games by debunking the often confusing classifications that govern Paralympic sport. Set in London during the depression, Walters played Ellen, Michael's and Jane's long-time housekeeper, in Mary Poppins Returns (2018). Set in 1947 England, Walters starred with Colin Firth in The Secret Garden (2020).
Walters' relationship with Grant Roffey, a patrol man for the AA, began after a whirlwind romance. The couple have a daughter named Maisie Mae Roffey (born 26 April 1988), but did not marry until they went to New York City to do so in 1997. They live on an organic farm operated by Roffey near Plaistow, West Sussex.
Walters was diagnosed with stage III bowel cancer in 2018. Having had surgery and chemotherapy, she entered remission. This meant that she had to be cut from certain scenes in The Secret Garden and also had to miss the premiere of Mamma Mia! Here We Go Again. Walters did not announce her illness to the public until February 2020, when she said in an interview with Victoria Derbyshire that she would be taking a step back from acting, particularly from large and demanding film roles. She stated however in October 2020, that she would make an exception for Mamma Mia 3! which is currently in development.
|1983||Educating Rita||Susan "Rita" White||Film debut|
|1985||She'll Be Wearing Pink Pyjamas||Fran|
|Car Trouble||Jacqueline Spong|
|1987||Personal Services||Christina Painter|
|Prick Up Your Ears||Elsie Orton|
|1988||Mack the Knife||Mrs. Peachum|
|1990||Killing Dad or How to Love Your Mother||Judith|
|1992||Just like a Woman||Monica|
|1994||Sister My Sister||Madame Danzard|
|1996||Intimate Relations||Marjorie Beasley|
|1998||Girls' Night||Jackie Simpson|
|Titanic Town||Bernie McPhelimy|
|2000||Billy Elliot||Mrs Wilkinson|
|2001||Lover's Prayer||Princess Zasyekin|
|Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone||Molly Weasley|
|2002||Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets|
|Before You Go||Theresa|
|2004||Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban||Molly Weasley|
|Mickybo and Me||Mickybo's Ma|
|2006||Driving Lessons||Evie Walton|
|2007||Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix||Molly Weasley|
|Becoming Jane||Mrs Austen|
|2009||Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince||Molly Weasley|
|2010||Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 1|
|2011||Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 2|
|Gnomeo and Juliet||Miss Montague||Voice|
|Thread of Evidence||Betty Beesom|
|2013||Effie Gray||Margaret Cox Ruskin|
|Justin and the Knights of Valour||Gran||Voice|
|One Chance||Yvonne Potts|
|The Harry Hill Movie||Harry's Nan|
|2017||Film Stars Don't Die in Liverpool||Bella Turner|
|Paddington 2||Mrs Bird|
|2018||Sherlock Gnomes||Miss Montague||Voice|
|Mamma Mia! Here We Go Again||Rosie|
|Mary Poppins Returns||Ellen|
|2020||The Secret Garden||Mrs Medlock|
|1975||Second City Firsts||Terry||Episode: "Club Havana"|
|1977||The Liver Birds||Girl in surgery||1 episode|
|1978||Me—I'm Afraid of Virginia Woolf||Woman in waiting room||Television film|
|1978, 82||Play for Today||Debbie/Valerie||2 episodes|
|1979||Empire Road||Jean Watson||2 episodes|
|Talent||Julie Stephens||Television film|
|1980||Nearly a Happy Ending||Julie Stephens||Television film|
|1981||Wood and Walters||various roles||Television film|
|Happy Since I Met You||Frances||Television film|
|BBC2 Playhouse||Mrs Morgan||Episode: "Days at the Beach"|
|1982||Boys from the Blackstuff||Angie Todd||2 episodes|
|Objects of Affection||June Potter||Television film|
|1984||Love and Marriage||Bonnie||Episode: "Family Man"|
|1985||The Secret Diary of Adrian Mole, Aged 13¾||Pauline Mole||5 episodes|
|1985–86||Victoria Wood: As Seen on TV||various characters||13 episodes|
|1985, 93||Screen Two||Mavis/Monica||2 episodes|
|1987||Theatre Night||Lulu||Episode: "The Birthday Party"|
|1986–87||Acorn Antiques||Mrs. Overall||6 episodes|
|1988||Talking Heads||Lesley||Episode: "Her Big Chance"|
|1989||Victoria Wood||Various roles||3 episodes|
|1991||Julie Walters and Friends||herself/various roles||Television series|
|G.B.H.||Mrs Murray||7 episodes|
|1992||Victoria Wood's All Day Breakfast||various roles||Television series|
|1993||Screen One: Wide-Eyed and Legless||Diana Longden||Episode: "The Clothes in the Wardrobe"|
|1994||Bambino Mio||Alice||Television film|
|Pat and Margaret||Pat Bedford|
|Requiem Apache||Mrs Capstan|
|1995||Jake's Progress||Julie Diadoni||6 episodes|
|1996||Roald Dahl Little Red Riding Hood||Little Red Riding Hood
|Television film, BBC|
|Brazen Hussies||Maureen Hardcastle||Television film|
|1998||Jack and the Beanstalk||Fairy Godmother|
|Talking Heads 2||Marjory||Episode: "The Outside Dog"|
|1997||Melissa||Paula Hepburn||5 episodes|
|1999||Oliver Twist||Mrs Mann||4 episodes|
|2001||Strange Relations||Sheila Fitzpatrick||Television movie|
|2002||Murder||Angela Maurer||4 episodes|
|2003||The Return||Lizzie Hunt||Television movie|
|The Canterbury Tales: The Wife of Bath||Beth||Episode: "The Wife of Bath"|
|2005||Ahead of the Class||Marie Stubbs||Television movie|
|2006||The Ruby in the Smoke||Mrs Holland|
|2008||Filth: The Mary Whitehouse Story||Mary Whitehouse|
|2009||A Short Stay in Switzerland||Dr Anne Turner|
|Victoria Wood's Mid Life Christmas||Bo Beaumont/Mrs. Overall|
|2011||The Jury||Emma Watts||Limited Series; 5 episodes|
|2012||The Hollow Crown||Mistress Quickly||Limited Series; 3 episodes|
|2015–16||Indian Summers||Cynthia Coffin||PBS Series; 20 episodes|
|2015||Very British Problems||Herself/voiceover||2 seasons|
|A Grand Night In: The Story of Aardman||Narrator||BBC, documentary|
|2016||National Treasure||Marie Finchley||PBS Limited Series; 4 episodes|
|2017||Our Friend Victoria||Herself / various characters||Documentary series|
|Coastal Railways with Julie Walters||Herself / presenter|
|2019, 2021-||Heathrow: Britain's Busiest Airport||Narrator|
|2020||For the Love of Britain||Narrator|
|1976||The Taming of the Shrew||Performer||Royal Exchange|
|1976||Funny Peculiar||Irene Tinsley||Mermaid Theatre |
Garrick Theatre, London
|1977||Breezeblock Park||Vera||Mermaid Theatre |
|1979||Flaming Bodies||Irene Goodnight||ICA Theatre, London|
|1980||Educating Rita||Rita||Royal Shakespeare Company, London|
|1981||Having a Ball||Lyric Hammersmith||Lyric Hammersmith Theatre, London|
|1984||Jumpers||Dotty||Royal Exchange Manchester|
|1984–85||Fool for Love||May||Royal National Theatre, London|
|1985||Macbeth||Lady Macbeth||Leicester Haymarket Theatre|
|1986||When I Was a Girl I Used to Scream and Shout||Performer||Whitehall Theatre|
|1989||Frankie and Johnny in the Claire de Lune||Frankie||Comedy Theatre|
|1991||The Rose Tattoo||Serafina||Playhouse, London|
|2000||All My Sons||Katie Keller||Royal National Theatre, London|
|2005||Acorn Antiques: The Musical||Mrs. Overall||Theatre Royal Haymarket|
|2012||The Last of the Haussmans||Judy Haussman||Royal National Theatre, London|
- Baby Talk: The Secret Diary of a Pregnant Woman (Ebury Press, 1990)
- Maggie's Tree (Weidenfeld & Nicolson, 2007)
- That's Another Story: The Autobiography (Orion Books, 2009)
Walters was appointed Officer of the Order of the British Empire (OBE) in the 1999 Birthday Honours, Commander of the Order of the British Empire (CBE) in the 2008 New Year Honours, and Dame Commander of the Order of the British Empire (DBE) in the 2017 Birthday Honours for services to drama.
Awards and nominations
- Walters has won eight BAFTAs, six competitive awards plus two honorary awards. The first honorary award was a special BAFTA that she received at a tribute evening in 2003, before receiving the BAFTA Fellowship in 2014.
- "St Chads Hospital". Bhamb14.co.uk. Archived from the original on 3 March 2016. Retrieved 15 January 2016.
- Walters, Julie (2008). That's Another Story: The Autobiography. Weidenfeld & Nicolson, London. p. 2. ISBN 978-0-297-85206-3.
- 9.00pm-10.00pm (1 January 1970). "Who Do You Think You Are? Julie Walters — Media Centre". BBC. Retrieved 15 January 2016.
- "Julie Walters — Who Do You Think You Are — A popular actress with a very dramatic Irish ancestry and story of a tragic loss in the First World War". Thegenealogist.co.uk. Retrieved 15 January 2016.
- Scott, Danny (3 September 2006). "Julia Walter". The Times. London, UK. Retrieved 3 April 2010.
- Mottram, James (14 May 2001). "Julie Walters: An actress in her prime". The Guardian. London, UK. Retrieved 3 April 2010.
- "Julie Walters Biography". Filmreference.com. Retrieved 18 June 2017.
- Walters, Julie (2008). That's Another Story: The Autobiography. Orion Publishing Co. p. 1. ISBN 978-0-297-85206-3.
- Radio Times, 29 November-5 December 2014, p. 33
- Performing Women: Stand-ups, Strumpets and Itinerants, by Alison Oddey, Palgrave Macmillan, 2005, p. 305
- Walters, Julie (2008). That's Another Story: The Autobiography. Orion Publishing Co. p. 100. ISBN 978-0-297-85206-3.
- Walters, Julie (2008). That's Another Story: The Autobiography. Orion Publishing Co. pp. 102–23. ISBN 978-0-297-85206-3.
- Nigel Farndale (25 March 2009). "Bill Nighy interview for The Boat That Rocked". The Daily Telegraph. UK.
- "Julie Walters and Willy Russell: how we made Educating Rita". The Guardian. Retrieved 30 October 2020.
- "Julie Walters' best film performances – ranked!". The Guardian. Retrieved 30 October 2020.
- Variety Staff (1 January 1991). "Stepping Out". Retrieved 31 August 2018.
- Guide, British Comedy. "Julie Walters And Friends - ITV Sketch Show - British Comedy Guide". British Comedy Guide. Retrieved 31 August 2018.
- Guide, British Comedy. "Jack & The Beanstalk - ITV Variety - British Comedy Guide". British Comedy Guide. Retrieved 31 August 2018.
- "Best Actress in 2002". BAFTA.org. Retrieved 30 October 2020.
- "Brockovich is 'best screen mother'". BBC News. 20 August 2003. Retrieved 7 May 2011.
- "ITV to salute '50 greatest stars'". BBC News. BBC Online. 3 July 2006. Retrieved 9 August 2014.
- Saner, Emine (13 October 2006). "It was like being videoed making love". The Guardian. London, UK. Retrieved 3 April 2010.
- Rachel Hore, Manhattan Transfer Archived 5 March 2016 at the Wayback Machine. The Guardian, 14 October 2006; retrieved 2 September 2013.
- Susan Jeffreys, Maggie's Tree, by Julie Walters Archived 30 August 2016 at the Wayback Machine. The Independent, 13 October 2006; retrieved 2 September 2013.
- Julie Walters. "That's Another Story: The Autobiography by Julie Walters — Reviews, Discussion, Bookclubs, Lists". Goodreads.com. Retrieved 15 January 2016.
-  Archived 6 September 2008 at the Wayback Machine
- "Satellite Awards, 2008". International Press Academy. Retrieved 2 December 2016.
- "Julie Walters on Walk of Stars". BBC. 27 October 2009. Retrieved 15 January 2016.
- "Julie Walters tells of fear over Mo Mowlam role". BBC. 20 January 2010.
- "Julie Walters' dramatic portrayal of Mo Mowlam 'is Bafta-worthy'". The Belfast Telegraph.
- James Rampton (29 January 2010). "Observations: Just a Mo for Julie Walters". The Independent. UK.
- "Cast confirmed for BBC Two's cycle of Shakespeare films" (Press release). BBC Drama Publicity. 24 November 2011. Archived from the original on 30 December 2011. Retrieved 20 July 2012.
- "Over 50 Life Insurance TV advert". Lv.com. Archived from the original on 26 November 2012. Retrieved 15 January 2016.
- "The Last of the Haussmans – Productions". National Theatre. Archived from the original on 5 June 2012. Retrieved 13 June 2012.
- Bradshaw, Peter (27 November 2014). "Paddington review – charming and cheeky". The Guardian. Retrieved 25 March 2015.
- Lodge, Guy (26 October 2017). "Film Review: 'Paddington 2'". Variety. Archived from the original on 26 October 2017. Retrieved 27 October 2017.
- "Hugh Grant at world premiere of 'Paddington 2' (VIDEO)". Malay Mail. 7 November 2017. Archived from the original on 2 December 2017. Retrieved 2 December 2017.
- "Julie Walters is revealed as the new voice of LEXI". Channel 4. Retrieved 8 September 2016.
- "Julie Walters remembers her nursing career: 'I used to fall in love with the male patients'". The Telegraph. Archived from the original on 11 February 2017. Retrieved 30 October 2020.
- Allen, Ben (27 April 2018). "Colin Firth and Julie Walters to star in classic children's adaptation The Secret Garden". Radio Times. Retrieved 26 March 2019.
- "Beer, bunting and Julie Walters — village celebrates Diamond Jubilee with style". Telegraph. 2 June 2012. Retrieved 15 January 2016.
- "Patrons and Ambassadors". Women's Aid. Retrieved 21 September 2020.
- "Julie Walters reveals bowel cancer diagnosis". The Guardian. 20 February 2020.
- Maher, Kevin (19 October 2020). "Julie Walters: 'I don't want to work again . . . unless there's a Mamma Mia 3' | Times2". The Times. Retrieved 15 March 2021.
- Ellise Shafer (20 June 2020). "'Mamma Mia!' Producer Teases Third Film: It's 'Meant to Be a Trilogy'". Variety. Retrieved 15 March 2021.
- "Julie Walters Says She'll Return to Acting on One Condition".
- "Roald Dahl's Little Red Riding Hood". BBC.
- "For the Love of Britain". itv.com/presscentre. Retrieved 7 April 2021.
- "No. 55513". The London Gazette (Supplement). 12 June 1999. p. 13.
- "No. 58557". The London Gazette (Supplement). 29 December 2007. p. 8.
- "No. 61962". The London Gazette (Supplement). 17 June 2017. p. B8.
- "28th Moscow International Film Festival (2006)". moscowfilmfestival.ru. Archived from the original on 21 April 2013. Retrieved 21 April 2013.
- "Previous Winners — International Academy of Television Arts & Sciences". International Emmy Award. Archived from the original on 5 December 2013. Retrieved 19 June 2017.CS1 maint: bot: original URL status unknown (link)
- "Julie Walters: Bafta fellowship 'a huge honour'". BBC News. 18 May 2014. Retrieved 18 May 2014.
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