Susan Brown (English actress)
May 6, 1946|
Brown was born in Bristol, England. Before starting her professional career, Brown trained at Rose Bruford College. She has appeared in such stage productions as The Wild Duck (Donmar Warehouse), Henry IV Parts 1 & 2, Playing with Fire, Cardiff East and The Hour We Knew Nothing of Each Other (National Theatre), Easter, Romeo and Juliet, Richard III and Bad Weather (RSC), Road,Shirley, Downfall, Gibraltar Straight and Seagulls (Royal Court), Butterfly Kiss (Almeida), The House of Bernarda Alba and The Chairs (Gate Theatre), You Be Ted and I'll Be Sylvia (Hampstead), Playing Sinatra (Croydon Warehouse and Greenwich Theatre), The Beaux' Stratagem, Back to Methuselah, The Vortex, The Way of the World and A Woman of No Importance (Cambridge Theatre Company), Twelfth Night (English Touring Theatre), Small Change, Iphigenia (Sheffield Crucible) and Angels in America.
Brown played "Mrs Dimmock" a widow who comes across an oriental cannon, in an episode of Lovejoy, "The Peking Gun", in October 1993. To international audiences, Brown is perhaps best known for her role as Septa Mordane in the first series of Game of Thrones. Her character was killed off in the concluding episodes of the series. She had a supporting role as Margaret Thatcher's live-in carer June in The Iron Lady and has had small roles in BBC drama series Call the Midwife and Torchwood.
|1993||The Riff-Raff Element||Susan Belcher|
|1995||A Touch of Frost||Stella Boxley|
|2004||Dalziel and Pascoe||ACC Alex Lawrence|
|2009||Torchwood||Bridget Spears||Series Three – Children of Earth|
|2011||Game of Thrones||Septa Mordane|
|2013||Call the Midwife||Mrs Peacock|
|1987||Hope and Glory||Mrs. Evans|
|2012||The Iron Lady||June|
|2015||Husbands & Sons||Mrs Gascoigne||Co-production between National Theatre,London and Royal Exchange, Manchester|
|2017||Angels in America||Ethel Rosenberg, Hannah Pitt, Henry, Rabbi Chemelwitz, Aleksii||Staged at Royal National Theatre|
|2007||Doctor Who: 100||Midwife/Mary|
|2008||Doctor Who: Return of the Krotons||Eleanor Harvey|
|2010||Doctor Who: The Prison in Space||Chairman Babs|
|2010||Doctor Who: Castle of Fear||Maud the Withered|
|2010||Doctor Who: The Eternal Summer||Alice Withers|
|2010||Doctor Who: Plague of the Daleks||Mrs Withers/Mrs Sowerby/Computer Voice|
|2014||LittleBigPlanet 3||Nana Pud|
|2015||Everybody's Gone to the Rapture||Wendy Boyles|
|2014-16||Dreamfall Chapters||Queenie / The Mole / Lady Alvane|
- "Susan Brown profile". Brainyhistory.com. 6 May 1946. Retrieved 1 January 2012.
- Profile, imdb.com; accessed 30 January 2016.
- "Cardiff East by Peter Gill, Cottesloe, 1997". Dspace.dial.pipex.com. Archived from the original on 5 August 2011. Retrieved 1 January 2012.
- "Company Members: Susan Brown". National Theatre. Archived from the original on 7 February 2012. Retrieved 1 January 2012.
- "Susan Brown". Corrie.net. 6 May 1946. Retrieved 1 January 2012.
- John Pavel. "Sheffield Star interview with Susan Brown". Dspace.dial.pipex.com. Archived from the original on 5 March 2012. Retrieved 1 January 2012.
- John Pavel. "Small Change by Peter Gill, Crucible Studio, Sheffield, 2002". Dspace.dial.pipex.com. Archived from the original on 5 March 2012. Retrieved 1 January 2012.
- "Dalziel and Pascoe: The Price of Fame". Mv.en.vicdir.com. Retrieved 1 January 2012.
- "Dalziel and Pascoe" The Price of Fame (2004)
- TV.com. "Dalziel and Pascoe: The Price of Fame". TV.com. Retrieved 1 January 2012.
- "Hope and Glory – Cast – New York Times". Movies.nytimes.com. 1 November 2010. Retrieved 1 January 2012.
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