Katy Manning

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Katy Manning
KatyManning.JPG
Manning at The Television & Movie Store, Norwich, England, January 2009
Born
Catherine Ann Manning

(1946-10-14) 14 October 1946 (age 74)
Guildford, Surrey, England
Alma materWebber Douglas Academy of Dramatic Art
OccupationActress
Years active1969–present
Known forJo Grant in Doctor Who and The Sarah Jane Adventures
Partner(s)Dean Harris (1976–1981)
Barry Crocker (1990–present)[1]
Children2
RelativesJ. L. Manning (father)
Brian Manning (uncle)
Clive Hicks-Jenkins (cousin)
Websitehttps://katymanning.com

Catherine Ann "Katy" Manning (born 14 October 1946)[2][3] is an English-Australian actress, television presenter, voice artist and former model. Although she has made many appearances on both screen and stage, Manning is best known for her part as the companion Jo Grant in the BBC science fiction television series Doctor Who. Manning initially played the role in the 1970s but reprised the role in the Doctor Who spin-off The Sarah Jane Adventures in 2010.[4] She is also well known for voicing Iris Wildthyme in the audio series Iris Wildthyme for Big Finish Productions since 2005.

Moving to Australia in 1982, Manning continued her career before moving to Los Angeles, U.S. in the 1990s and then returning to Australia. She has also made many theatre appearances, including two one-woman shows and playing Mary Smith in the first run of the play Run for Your Wife and Rita in Educating Rita at the Sydney Opera House.

Best friends with Liza Minnelli, while Manning was living in the U.S. she and Minnelli set up a production company. Since 1990, Manning has been in a relationship with Australian entertainer and singer Barry Crocker and is now an Australian citizen.[5] In 2009, Manning moved back to the U.K. to pursue new acting work and currently lives in London.

Early life[edit]

Manning was born in Guildford, Surrey, the younger daughter of politician turned sports columnist J. L. Manning OBE and Amy Manning (née Jenkins); her elder sister Jane Dressler (née Manning) moved to New York City, U.S. and became a fashion model for Eileen Ford. Manning spent her early years in Dulwich Village. Due to Manning being severely myopic, teachers failed to understand her condition and she was teased by the other children for having poor eyesight and wearing large glasses. After finishing primary school, Manning attended Miss Dixon and Miss Wolfe's School for Girls where she became best friends with classmate Liza Minnelli, daughter of Judy Garland, and spent a lot of time at Garland and Sidney Luft's home in Chelsea. Manning socialised with stars such as James Mason and Dirk Bogarde, and had tea with Noël Coward at The Savoy. As a teenager, Manning became a model for Biba. Aged sixteen, Manning was involved in a horrific car crash after the driver, her boyfriend Brian Gascoigne (brother of Bamber Gascoigne), fell asleep at the wheel. The car, which had no seatbelts, careered over a roundabout and crashed into a garage. Manning was thrown through the windscreen and through a plate glass window ending up on the bonnet of the car. Her back and both her legs were broken and her face was disfigured; the other occupants of the car were unharmed.[6] It took nine policemen to retrieve Manning from the wreckage and she later said of her injuries that her "eye and mouth on one side of her face sort of met". Manning was taken to hospital in the police car as they thought she would not survive the time for an ambulance to arrive.[7] She had to spend nearly two years recovering in hospital and had to have her head shaved and several skin grafts on her face, as well as reconstructive surgery at Queen Victoria Hospital in East Grinstead. Manning suffered an embolism and had to have both her legs pinned which put an end to her dreams of becoming a dancer.[8]

Manning went to the U.S. to stay with her sister to recover, and was offered a five-year contract with MGM by Arthur Mayer himself at one of her sister's house parties, although she turned it down in fear of not doing a film in her contract. Returning to the UK, inspired by this, Manning trained at the Webber Douglas Academy of Dramatic Art,[9] and then joined a Wolverhampton repertory company. Her first screen credit was in an egg commercial which also starred Jacqueline Bisset. Manning then made her TV debut in the BBC drama Softly, Softly: Taskforce, in the episode 'Standing Orders'.[10] Shortly after, she was seen in two episodes playing Julia Dungarvon in ITV's Man At The Top. Manning was originally given the small role as a French au-pair girl for one episode, however during filming the producers, impressed with Manning's performance, instead gave her a larger role in two episodes.

Career[edit]

Doctor Who[edit]

She played the part of Jo Grant from 1971 to 1973 alongside Jon Pertwee's incarnation of the Doctor. Manning struck up an immediate rapport with her co-stars Pertwee, Nicholas Courtney (The Brigadier), John Levene (Sergeant Benton), Richard Franklin (Captain Mike Yates) and Roger Delgado (the Master). Fans of Doctor Who often refer to these characters as the UNIT family — UNIT, the United Nations Intelligence Taskforce, being the fictional United Nations organisation that the Doctor worked for. Manning is the only surviving Doctor Who companion from Jon Pertwee's era.

Making her debut in the episode Terror of the Autons, the character of Jo Grant instantly became liked by audiences to the extent that she is often thought of as the archetypal companion along with Sarah Jane Smith and Rose Tyler.[6] Manning said of her performance: "The little kiddies really got me. Older men found it quite pleasant to look at me. The mothers and girls didn’t feel threatened and loved Jo’s trendy clothes and rings".[6] Patrick Mulkern of the Radio Times said of Manning's portrayal that "she had it all: innocence and gumption, courage and a terrific scream, an irresistible bubbly mixture of tomboy and sexpot."[6] Unlike other companions, Jo wore clothes that were in fashion at the time including go-go boots and miniskirts although the latter had an occasional tendency to show Manning's underwear.[6]

Manning had a particularly close relationship with Pertwee to the extent that he would pick Manning up every day from outside her house, either in his car or on his motorbike where Manning would ride pillion, and take her for filming or rehearsals for Doctor Who. They would also have races with Dick Emery and Sir Ralph Richardson to see who could get to the BBC studios first.[7] Manning would also go with her then-partner actor Rod Goodall and spend time at Pertwee's villa in Ibiza with Pertwee and his family.[7]

After three years in Doctor Who, Manning decided to leave the show to move on to other acting work. Jon Pertwee was reportedly very sad at her departure due to their close working relationship and cited Manning leaving and the death of Roger Delgado as two major reasons why he left the show a year later. Manning's exit in The Green Death is known to fans as being one of the most emotional scenes in the series in which she leaves the Doctor to marry Professor Clifford Jones (Stewart Bevan); Mark Harrison of Den of Geek named it "a bittersweet exit for one of the most popular companions."[11]

Sophie Aldred, Louise Jameson and Katy Manning at a Doctor Who 50th Anniversary event in 2013

Manning's connection with Doctor Who continues: she voices Jo Grant in the audio adventures by Big Finish Productions, and she is also the voice of the Time Lord Iris Wildthyme in several of the Big Finish Productions audio plays. She has also contributed to a large number of documentaries and DVD commentaries detailing her time on Doctor Who.[12]

She is also involved with fan events and conventions, and she is the patron of the Doctor Who Club of Australia.[13][14]

After Doctor Who[edit]

Straight after leaving Doctor Who in 1973, Manning presented her own ten-part TV series for the BBC on crafts, entitled Serendipity shown in the daytime schedules.[15][16][17] She appeared as one of the first lesbians on television in an episode of Armchair Theatre before starring in her first film Don't Just Lie There, Say Something! (1974) alongside Leslie Phillips, Joan Sims and Joanna Lumley; the film was written by Pertwee's brother Michael. Manning followed this with a role in the comedy film Eskimo Nell (1975) as Rosalind Knight's rebellious daughter before she was reunited with Jon Pertwee when she appeared in Whodunnit? on ITV; at the time that Pertwee was chairing the panel. In 1976, Manning famously aroused controversy when she posed nude with a Dalek for the Girl Illustrated magazine.[6] She famously responded to critics by saying "you'd need a magnifying glass to see anything". In 1977, she appeared topless as a drug addict in the hard-hitting crime drama Target with Patrick Mower.[18] Manning starred with Sion Probert in a BBC Wales comedy pilot entitled How's Business? in 1979.

After leaving Doctor Who, Manning appeared predominantly on stage consistently. From 1973 to 1975, she appeared opposite Derek Nimmo in Why Not Stay For Breakfast? in the West End, as well as appearing in There's a Girl in My Soup with Gerald Flood. She then starred in the play French Without Tears in 1975 and So Who Needs Men with Peter Denyer and Jeff Rawle in 1976 before joining the Young Vic for a time in 1977 and taking part in many of Shakespeare's works including playing Ophelia in Hamlet. From 1977 to 1978, she toured in Doctor in the House, a production that also starred Jimmy Edwards, Bob Grant and future Doctor Who actor Colin Baker, before starring as Myra alongside Lionel Blair in The Monkey Walk in 1978. From 1979 to 1980, Manning toured in the thriller play The Gentle Hook, then in 1980 she toured in Peter Terson's VE Night alongside Ian Cullen and Jane Goddard and in 1981, she appeared on stage in Thark alongside Brian Murphy and Reginald Marsh.

Australia and the U.S.[edit]

After moving to Australia in 1982, she appeared as Mary Smith in the first run of the famous play Run for Your Wife with Bernard Cribbins in 1983, before appearing in Otherwise Engaged opposite Martin Shaw also in 1983, The Odd Couple with Jack Klugman in 1984 and then in another tour of Run for Your Wife in 1987–88; other members of the cast in the production were Jack Smethurst, David McCallum and Eric Sykes. Manning appeared as Rita in Educating Rita from 1989 to 1991 at the Sydney Opera House, the venue at which she also played Elvira in Blithe Spirit in 1990. She also appeared in the films Melvin, Son of Alvin (1984) and The Quest (1986).

Manning wrote a comedy pilot entitled Two in the Bush in 1986 with her friend and fellow actress Penelope Whiteley.[19] Manning also wrote the TV series Private Wives[citation needed] and has been involved in other writing and directing projects.[20][21] Manning was also offered a role in popular Australian soap Home and Away but she had to turn it down due to busy work commitments.[22] In 1993, Manning was reunited with Jon Pertwee and Nicholas Courtney for the first time since she emigrated to Australia at the PanoptiCon 93 event; their interview was filmed and released on DVD.

Some time between 1994 and 1996, Manning moved to live in Los Angeles where she shared a flat with her best friend Liza Minnelli and had large house parties that had guests including Sean Penn, Shirley MacLaine and Whoopi Goldberg.[23] In 1996, Manning and Minnelli famously appeared drunk on Ruby Wax's television series Ruby Wax Meets... which has since gone on to become one of the most popular and well-known moments in the show's history. Wax's interview was initially to be with Minnelli but Manning appeared with her and spent most of the interview on the floor.[24]

While living in the U.S., Manning and Minnelli started up a production company. It was living in L.A. that Manning started writing her first one-woman show called Not a Well Woman in which she portrays twenty-six characters all with different voices and some scenes depict several of these characters interacting with each other.[25] Not a Well Woman's opening performance was in New York and Minnelli invited some top producers to watch the premiere including Blake Edwards. After the show, Edwards personally complimented Manning on her performance calling it "extraordinary".[26] The show was only limited to a few shows as it started to take its toll on Manning. She later recorded an audio version of Not a Well Woman for Big Finish Productions in 2011, as part of their Drama Showcase anthology series.[27]

By 1998, Manning had moved back to Australia where she appeared as Dotty in a production of Noises Off before making a documentary for Reeltime Pictures called Where on Earth is Katy Manning? which is shown in a day-by-day format showing Manning's time attending various fan conventions on a trip to the U.K.[28] Manning was the voice of Australia's UKTV television channel in the late 1990s and provided voiceovers for the indents. She also hosted her own chat show from 2001 until 2008 called Preview with Katy Manning and had guests including Lenny Henry, Edgar Wright, Petula Clark and Basil Brush.

Manning also voiced various characters in the animated films D4: The Trojan Dog (1999), Easter in Bunnyland (2000) and Jungle Girl and the Lost Island of Dinosaurs (2002) for Burbank Animation Studios. From 2000 to 2001, she voiced the main character Gloria in the Australian children's animated television series Gloria's House, amongst countless other animated films and television series. In 2002, Manning appeared in an episode of All Saints and also starred in a production of the Ray Cooney play It Runs in the Family with Robert Coleby and Judy Cornwell. Also in 2002, she released another documentary about her life for Reeltime Pictures as a sequel to Where on Earth is Katy Manning? called Katy Manning's Life Down Under showing her life in Australia.[29] In 2003, Manning directed the original run of the musical play Eureka as well as other productions including Banjo Paterson and Shirley Valentine.[30]

She also starred as Miss Harrington in the film noir When Darkness Falls (2006) directed by Australian filmmaker Rohan Spong; a role for which she would win Best Supporting Actress at the Melbourne Underground Film Festival.[31] In June and July 2007, she appeared as Yvette in the stage show 'Allo 'Allo! alongside Gorden Kaye as René Artois at Twelfth Night Theatre in Brisbane as original actress Vicki Michelle was unavailable. Guy Siner and Sue Hodge also reprised their original roles from the television series, and the other characters were portrayed by Australian television actors including Steven Tandy and Jason Gann.[32]

In 2009 Manning returned to the UK as part of her one-woman show Me and Jezebel. The play is based on a true 1985 story about Bette Davis inviting herself to a fan's house for a night and staying for a month, with Manning playing all the parts.[33] It toured through March and April in England and also played at the 2009 Edinburgh Fringe at The Gilded Balloon Wine Bar in August. The show received a five-star review in the Edinburgh Evening News, which described Manning as "one of Britain's best actresses". Manning also received two other four-star reviews and appeared on STV news promoting the show.

Return to the UK[edit]

Manning moved back to live in the UK in 2009. In October 2010, Manning reprised her role as Jo Jones (née Grant) in the fourth series of the Doctor Who spin-off The Sarah Jane Adventures with Matt Smith as the Eleventh Doctor. The two-part story, entitled 'Death of the Doctor', was written by former executive producer of the programme Russell T Davies.[34] She meets the Doctor again, and stars with her grandson Santiago Jones. In 2011, Manning appeared as Blodwyn Morgan, a Welsh busybody and clairvoyant, in the touring stage play Death by Fatal Murder.[35] This was a Peter Gordon play, and part of the Inspector Pratt trilogy. Manning, among many other well-known actors, had a cameo in the comedy film Run for Your Wife in 2012. In November 2013 she appeared as a fictionalised version of herself in the Doctor Who one-off 50th anniversary comedy homage The Five(ish) Doctors Reboot.[36]

Manning returned to the Edinburgh Fringe in 2014 in the play 'Keeping up with the Joans' with Susan Penhaligon. The play also toured to The Customs House, South Shields & Greenwich Theatre London. She also appeared as Susan Payne in the 2014 supernatural gangster film Evil Never Dies (originally titled The Haunting of Harry Payne) starring Tony Scannell and Graham Cole. In 2015, Manning appeared in an episode of Casualty. From 2016 to 2017, Manning played Suzy alongside Tom Baker in the audio sitcom Baker's End about life in a fictional rural village. In 2017, she starred in the short film Memoria in which she played a dementia-stricken mother who forgets her husband has died; Manning's character breaks down at her husband's grave in the emotive final scene. Manning starred in The Power of One Coin, a film about mental health, in 2018 and also provided her voice for two Doctor Who video games.[37]

In both 2019 and 2020, Manning reprised her role of Jo Jones for two specially filmed scenes to promote two Doctor Who blu-ray box sets.[38] She also starred in a special episode to mark the conclusion of The Sarah Jane Adventures, released via YouTube in 2020 on the anniversary of Elisabeth Sladen's death.[39]

Personal life[edit]

Manning was born with myopia,[40] commonly known as nearsightedness or shortsightedness, which caused numerous injuries during the filming of Doctor Who.[41] She has stated, "Once I tried to take the wrong children home from school!"[6]

Manning dated Jimi Hendrix in the 1960s.[42] She also dated Richard Eyre, David Troughton, Derek Fowlds, Stewart Bevan and Rod Stewart’s drummer Peter Bardens. Manning once told of how she was dropped off for her first day at drama school in a black Ford Cadillac with her boyfriend Bardens and his Shotgun Express bandmates including Rod Stewart.[43]

Manning has twins (a son Jonathan and a daughter Georgina) born in 1978 with partner Dean Harris. The children were born two months premature and had to spend the first five months of their lives in incubators which meant Manning could not touch or hold them.[44] Manning said of how she would perform on stage during the day and then sleep in the hospital at night. Still frail as toddlers, they continued to suffer from severe health issues, including from whooping cough which made both the twins' immune systems collapse.[45] By this time, Manning had separated from Harris and doctors advised her that a warmer climate would help the twins' health, so as a single mother with two sick children, two suitcases and one telephone number, Manning moved to Manly, Australia[46] where she met her long-term partner Barry Crocker.

In a 2012 Radio Times interview, Manning said she had returned to London three years earlier, although there was no mention of any break-up in their relationship,[6] and she referred to Crocker as her "current partner" in a 2017 interview with the Daily Express:[47]

We've been together 26 years although we don't live together now. When you get older, you get to a point in your relationship that way outweighs all that needy s**t. I'm not a needy woman. I don't rely on other people for anything much. Relationships that last are ones where you accept the changes in each other, and can laugh. Life doesn't get easier but it does get funnier.[6]

Filmography[edit]

Film[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
1974 Don't Just Lie There, Say Something! Damina
1975 Eskimo Nell Hermione
1984 Melvin, Son of Alvin Estelle
1986 The Quest Mrs. Cannon
1998 Lust in Space Katy Manning
1999 D4: The Trojan Dog Cosmo Mouse Voice
2000 Easter in Bunnyland Bitsy Bunny Voice
2002 Jungle Girl and the Lost Island of the Dinosaurs Emma Voice
2006 When Darkness Falls Miss Harrington
2011 Oakie's Outback Adventures Oakie Voice
2012 Run for Your Wife Exercising woman
2013 Journey Men Elsa
2014 Evil Never Dies Susan Payne
2017 Memoria Lorraine
2018 The Power of One Coin Cassie

Television[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
1970 Softly, Softly: Taskforce Peggy Episode: "Standing Orders"
1971 Man at the Top Julia Dungarvon 2 episodes
Mr. Tumbleweed Bride TV film
1971–1973 Doctor Who Jo Grant 77 episodes
1973 Armchair Theatre Anna Episode: "The Golden Road"
1975 Whodunnit? Miss Woods Episode: "Worth Dying For"
1977 Target Joanne Episode: "Big Elephant"
1979 How's Business? TV film
1986 Two in the Bush TV pilot
1992 The Miraculous Mellops Window Guru 2 episodes
2000—2001 Gloria's House Gloria Voice; all 25 episodes
2002 All Saints Greta Franck Episode: "Pride and Prejudice"
2010, 2020 The Sarah Jane Adventures Jo Jones (Jo Grant) Episode: "Death of the Doctor"
Special: “Farewell, Sarah Jane
2011 Three Score and Then? Annie TV pilot
2013 The Five(ish) Doctors Reboot Katy Manning TV film
2015 Casualty Marjorie Miller Episode: "Sweet Little Lies"
2016 Prisoner Zero Professor Darro Voice; 2 episodes
2020 Gentrification Maggie Episode: "Part Six"

Video games[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
2018 Doctor Who Infinity Jo Grant/Delyth (voice) [48]

Music videos[edit]

Year Artist Title Role
2013 Six Years Journey Men Elsa

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Barry Crocker and Priscilla Presley get cosy in LA". Heraldsun.com.au. 16 December 2011. Retrieved 3 July 2014.
  2. ^ General Register Office for England and Wales. Birth Indices (Report) (5g ed.). Surrey, England: Parliament of the United Kingdom. p. 1388. Birth: 1946, Dec Qtr, Catherine A Manning, mother's maiden surname Jenkins
  3. ^ "Katy Manning - TV.com". TV.com. CBS Interactive. 2011. Retrieved 19 July 2011.
  4. ^ "BBC – Doctor Who – Classic Series – Companions – Jo Grant". BBC. British Broadcasting Corporation. 2011. Retrieved 19 July 2011.
  5. ^ Fitzgerald, Anne (24 September 2004). "24 September 2004". ABC. Tasmania, Australia: Australian Broadcasting Corporation. Retrieved 19 July 2011.
  6. ^ a b c d e f g h i Mulkern, Patrick (25 April 2012). ""I've been a naughty girl" – Doctor Who companion Katy Manning interviewed". Radio Times. London, England, United Kingdom: BBC Magazines. ISSN 0033-8060. OCLC 240905405. Retrieved 7 September 2012.
  7. ^ a b c "Katy Manning In Conversation". Katy Manning, Matthew Sweet. 8 March 2021. Retrieved 9 March 2021.
  8. ^ "The Katy Manning Story: What Katy Did". Katy Manning, Nick Randell. 21 February 2014. Retrieved 16 February 2021.
  9. ^ "Katy Manning Biography - TV.com". TV.com. CBS Interactive. 2011. Retrieved 19 July 2011.
  10. ^ "Softly, Softly – Task Force Standing Orders". Radio Times. No. 2409. 17 November 1970. p. 42 – via BBC Genome.
  11. ^ Harrison, Mark (20 September 2011). "Doctor Who: 10 great companion farewell scenes". Den of Geek. Retrieved 24 March 2012.
  12. ^ Baker, Jordan (29 July 2005). "The Doctor is in". The Sydney Morning Herald. Sydney, Australia: Fairfax Media. ISSN 0312-6315. OCLC 226369741. Retrieved 29 July 2005.
  13. ^ Davis, Lauren (3 July 2018). "From the Archives: Katy Manning at Lords of Time 3 – Doctor Who Club of Australia". Retrieved 10 March 2019.
  14. ^ Marshall, Scott (Winter 2018). "Wild Time: Katy Manning Back in Australia". Data Extract. Doctor Who Club of Australia (239). Retrieved 10 March 2019.
  15. ^ "Serendipity". Radio Times. No. 2603. 27 September 1973. p. 32 – via BBC Genome.
  16. ^ "Going for a Song". Radio Times. No. 2564. 28 December 1972. p. 38 – via BBC Genome.
  17. ^ "A View from Richard Baker". Radio Times. No. 2602. 20 September 1973. p. 32 – via BBC Genome.
  18. ^ "Target". Radio Times. No. 2810. 15 September 1977. p. 65 – via BBC Genome.
  19. ^ "Katy's Life After Dr Who". Peter Dean. 5 December 1987. Retrieved 12 February 2021.
  20. ^ Fidler, Richard; Howson, Spencer (21 October 2005). "Actress Katy Manning". ABC. Queensland, Australia: Australian Broadcasting Corporation. Retrieved 19 July 2011.
  21. ^ Angelsax, Jerry (20 February 2008). "Katy Manning". Cult TV. Ministry of Cineology. Archived from the original on 16 May 2013. Retrieved 19 July 2011.
  22. ^ McLoughlin, Jamie (18 March 2016). "Doctor Who actress Katy Manning answers YOUR questions ahead of St George's Hall show". Liverpool Echo. Retrieved 12 September 2020.
  23. ^ "The Katy Manning Story: What Katy Did Next". Katy Manning, Nick Randell. 21 February 2014. Retrieved 15 February 2021.
  24. ^ "The Katy Manning Story: What Katy Did Next". Katy Manning, Nick Randell. 21 February 2014. Retrieved 15 February 2021.
  25. ^ "The Katy Manning Story: What Katy Did Next". Katy Manning, Nick Randell. 21 February 2014. Retrieved 15 February 2021.
  26. ^ "The Katy Manning Story: What Katy Did Next". Katy Manning, Nick Randell. 21 February 2014. Retrieved 15 February 2021.
  27. ^ "The Katy Manning Story: What Katy Did Next". Katy Manning, Nick Randell. 21 February 2014. Retrieved 15 February 2021.
  28. ^ "Where on Earth is Katy Manning?". Retrieved 15 February 2021.
  29. ^ "Katy Manning's World Down Under". Retrieved 15 February 2021.
  30. ^ "Katy Manning". Retrieved 15 February 2021.
  31. ^ Wolstencroft, Richard (2006). "MUFF Neu 777". Melbourne Underground Film Festival. Richard Wolstencroft. Archived from the original on 22 August 2011. Retrieved 30 October 2011.
  32. ^ Milfull, Tim (23 June 2007). "Theatre: ?Allo ?Allo – What Went Wrong Here, Then?". M/C Reviews. M/C – Media and Culture. Archived from the original on 3 December 2013. Retrieved 19 July 2011.
  33. ^ Staff (7 August 2009). "Who did Katy Manning do next? – Bette Davis". The Scotsman. Edinburgh, Scotland: Johnston Press. ISSN 0307-5850. OCLC 614655655. Retrieved 20 April 2010.
  34. ^ Marcus (17 September 2010). "Doctor Who News: Sarah Jane – Death of the Doctor Preview". Doctor Who News. News in Time and Space. Retrieved 19 July 2011.
  35. ^ Pratt, Steve (5 November 2011). "Katy's still going bonkers". The Northern Echo. p. 25.
  36. ^ "The Five(ish) Doctors Reboot", BBC programmes, retrieved 26 November 2013
  37. ^ "Doctor Who Infinity launches on PC and Mac, new trailer released". GARY COLLINSON. 9 August 2018. Retrieved 10 August 2018.
  38. ^ "Season 8 announced as the next instalment in The Collection Blu-ray range". 25 November 2020. Retrieved 25 November 2020.
  39. ^ "Russell T Davies' Sarah Jane Adventures farewell story is the perfect send-off". Dan Seddon. 19 April 2020. Retrieved 19 April 2020.
  40. ^ Murphy, George; Gorman, Gareth (2011). "Katy Manning". CulTV. Archived from the original on 16 July 2011. Retrieved 19 July 2011.
  41. ^ "Katy Manning (1990)". drwhointerviews.wordpress.com. 29 September 2009.
  42. ^ "The Katy Manning Story: What Katy Did Next". Katy Manning, Nick Randell. 21 February 2014. Retrieved 17 February 2021.
  43. ^ "The Katy Manning Story: What Katy Did Next". Katy Manning, Nick Randell. 21 February 2014. Retrieved 17 February 2021.
  44. ^ "The Katy Manning Story: What Katy Did Next". Katy Manning, Nick Randell. 21 February 2014. Retrieved 17 February 2021.
  45. ^ "The Katy Manning Story: What Katy Did Next". Katy Manning, Nick Randell. 21 February 2014. Retrieved 17 February 2021.
  46. ^ "Doctor Who Online – Interviews – 5 Questions with... Katy Manning (Jo Grant in The Classic Series)". www.drwho-online.co.uk.
  47. ^ Padman, Tony (9 September 2017). "Where is he now? Doctor Who's Katy Manning". Express.co.uk.
  48. ^ "Doctor Who Infinity launches on PC and Mac, new trailer released". GARY COLLINSON. 9 August 2018. Retrieved 10 August 2018.

External links[edit]