Bradley, David 1942–
Bradley, David 1942–
Born April 17, 1942, in Yorkshire, England; married; children: a daughter. Education: Trained at Royal Academy of Dramatic Arts.
Manager—Sadie Feast Management, 10 Primrose Hill Studios, Fitzroy Rd., London NW1 8TR, England.
Laurence Olivier Award, best supporting actor, Society of West End Theatre, 1991, for King Lear; Laurence Olivier Award and Clarence Derwent Award, Actors' Equity Association, both best supporting actor, 1993, for Henry IV, Part II; Clarence Derwent Award, best supporting actor, 1993, for Hamlet.
Seeing Things (short film), Why Not Films, 1997.
Concierge, Left Luggage (also known as 2 koffers vol), Trident Releasing, 1998, Castle Hill, 2000.
Henry, The King Is Alive (also known as Dogme 4—The King Is Alive), IFC Films, 2001.
Noah, Blow Dry (also known as Ueber kurz oder lang), Miramax, 2001.
Granddad, Gabriel & Me, Pathe, 2001.
Argus Filch, Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone (also known as Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone), Warner Bros., 2001.
Porter, Pas de trois (short film), Real Time Films, 2002.
Yorkshire farmer, Crossings (short film), 2002.
Mr. Bellamy, This Is Not a Love Song, Wellspring Media, 2003.
Argus Filch, Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets (also known as Harry Potter und die kammer des schreckens), Warner Bros., 2002.
Bray, Nicholas Nickleby, United Artists, 2002.
The priest, The Intended, 2002, IFC Films, 2004.
Argus Filch, Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban (also released as Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban: The IMAX Experience), Warner Bros., 2004.
Father Gionetti, Exorcist: The Beginning (also known as Dominion: Prequel to The Exorcist), Warner Bros., 2004.
Abel, Tom's Midnight Garden, Bleiberg Entertainment, 2005.
Neil Ashton, Red Mercury, Conquistador Entertainment, 2005.
Argus Filch, Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire (also released as Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire: The IMAX Experience), Warner Bros., 2005.
Hot Fuzz, Rogue Pictures, 2007.
Argus Filch, Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix, Warner Bros., 2007.
Also appeared in the films Kangaroo Palace and Prick Up Your Ears.
Television Appearances; Miniseries:
Helen's father, The Buddha of Suburbia, BBC, 1993.
David Crimple, Martin Chuzzlewit (also known as Charles Dickens' "Martin Chuzzlewit"), BBC, 1994, PBS, 1995.
Eddie Wells, Our Friends in the North, BBC, 1996.
Arnold Springer, Reckless, PBS, 1997.
Rogue Riderhood, Our Mutual Friend (also known as "Our Mutual Friend"—by Charles Dickens), PBS, 1998.
Sir Pitt Crawley, Vanity Fair, Arts and Entertainment, 1998.
Voice of January, The Canterbury Tales, BBC, 1998, HBO, 1999.
Alan Roberts, Shades (also known as Hereafter), 2000.
Hatcher, Sr., Murphy's Law, BBC America, 2001.
Mr. Broune, The Way We Live Now, PBS, 2001.
Charles Matthews, Bramwell VI, PBS, 2001.
Sir Edmund Berry Godfrey, Charles II: The Power & and the Passion (also known as Charles II and The Last King), Arts and Entertainment, 2003.
Max Turnbull, Blue Dove, ITV3, 2003.
Hallworth, Blackpool (also known as Viva Blackpool), BBC1, 2004, BBC America, 2005.
Television Appearances; Movies:
Cleante, Tartuffe, or the Imposter, PBS, 1983.
Harry, A Master of the Marionettes, BBC, 1989.
Superintendent Hines, Kiss and Tell, Arts and Entertainment, 1996.
Dave Waters, The Moth (also known as Catherine Cookson's "The Moth"), 1997.
Tutor, In Your Dreams, BBC, 1997.
Arnold Springer, Reckless: The Movie (also known as Reckless: The Sequel), PBS, 1998.
Councilor, The Mayor of Casterbridge, Arts and Entertainment, 2003.
Archie, Mr. Harvey Lights a Candle, BBC, 2005.
Todd's father, Sweeney Todd, BBC, 2006.
Television Appearances; Series:
Colin Woodcock, a recurring role, A Family at War, Granada, 1971.
Ray Wilson, The Wilsons, Channel 4, 2000.
Old Jake, Wild West, Showtime Women, between 2002 and 2004.
Television Appearances; Episodic:
Second policeman, "Barefaced in the Park," Nearest and Dearest, ITV, 1971.
Parker Street goalie, "Another Sunday and Sweet F.A.," Saturday Night Theatre, ITV, 1972.
Tony Kristo, "Close Quarters," The Professionals, ITV, 1978.
Wike, "Clapperclaw," BBC2 Playhouse, BBC, 1981.
"To Hear the Sea-Maid's Music," One by One, BBC, 1985.
Sergeant Harry Ross, "Lies and Damned Lies," Between the Lines (also known as Inside the Line), BBC, 1992.
Les James, "Unknown Soldiers," A Touch of Frost, ITV, 1996.
Joe Mawnam, "Total Loss," Wycliffe, ITV, 1996.
Frank Carter, "White Ghost," Cracker, ITV, 1996.
Gerald, "Marriage Guidance," Black Cab, BBC, 2000.
Tom, "The Green Man," Midsomer Murders, Arts and Entertainment, 2003.
Himself, "Most Haunted Live at Leap Year: The Life and Loves of William Shakespeare—Day 2," Most Haunted (also known as Celebrity Most Haunted, Most Haunted Almost Live, Most Haunted Extra, Most Haunted Live!, and Most Haunted Unseen), 2004.
Elijah Buckland, "Law," Taggart, ITV, 2006.
Electric, "The Warehouse Job," Thieves Like Us, BBC3, 2007.
Electric, "The Teapot Job," Thieves Like Us, BBC3, 2007.
Television Appearances; Other:
Jim, Sweet Dreams, 2001.
Also appeared in Band of Gold, Fair Game, Fergus's Wedding, Full Stretch, and Shadow of the Noose.
Stage Appearances; With Royal Shakespeare Company:
Dr. Caius, Cymbeline, Royal Shakespeare Theatre, Stratford-upon-Avon, England, 1962.
Proculeius, soothsayer, messenger, and other roles, Antony and Cleopatra, Royal Shakespeare Theatre, 1978, then Aldwych Theatre, London, 1979.
Joseph Griswald, A Moment of Life, Other Place Theatre, Stratford-upon-Avon, England, 1978.
Thomas Wintour, A Winter's Tale, Other Place Theatre, 1978.
Second shepherd, The Shepherds' Play, Other Place Theatre, 1978.
Antonio, The Merchant of Venice, Other Place Theatre, 1978, then Theatre Royal, Newcastle-upon-Tyne, England, and Warehouse Theatre, both 1979.
Mathew Hardeness, Captain Swing, Other Place Theatre, 1978, then Gulbenkian Studio Theatre, Newcastle-upon-Tyne, England, and Warehouse Theatre, both 1979.
Black dog and Peter Reese, The Churchill Play, Other Place Theatre, 1978, then Gulbenkian Studio Theatre, and Warehouse Theatre (now Donmar Warehouse Theatre), London, both 1979.
Andy, The Innocent, Warehouse Theatre, 1979.
Oliver Fulton, policeman, and other roles, Once in a Lifetime, Aldwych Theatre, London, 1979, then Piccadilly Theatre, London, 1980.
My Girl, Gulbenkian Studio Theatre, 1979.
Kostya Yevdokimov, The Love Girl and the Innocent, Aldwych Theatre, 1981.
Sir Robert Brackenbury, Richard III, Aldwych Theatre, 1981.
Spit, Squeak, and Void, The Swan Down Gloves, Aldwych Theatre, 1981, then Barbican Center Theatre, London, 1982.
Heavy Days, Other Place Theatre, 1982.
Bulgakov and Charron, Moliere, Other Place Theatre, 1982, then Gulbenkian Studio Theatre and Pit Theatre, London, both 1983.
Duke of Albany, King Lear, Royal Shakespeare Theatre, 1982, then Theatre Royal and Barbican Center Theatre, both 1983.
Firing squad officer, judge, stranger, and prisoner, Lear, Other Place Theatre, 1982, then Gulbenkian Studio Theatre and Pit Theatre, both 1983.
Shakebag, Arden of Faversham, Other Place Theatre, 1982, then Gulbenkian Studio Theatre and Pit Theatre, both 1982.
Cleante, Tartuffe, Pit Theatre, 1983.
Dr. Leander Jamieson, The Custom of the Country, Pit Theatre, 1983.
Master Openwork, The Roaring Girl, Royal Shakespeare Theatre, then Barbican Theatre, both 1983.
Camillo, The Winter's Tale, Theatre at Christ Church Spitalfields, London, 1984.
Vet, The Dead Monkey, Other Place Theatre, 1985.
Joshua Farr, Old Tom Farr, Walt Bailey, and postman, The Dillen, Other Place Theatre, 1985.
Dr. Caius, The Merry Wives of Windsor, Royal Shakespeare Theatre, 1985, then Barbican Theatre, 1986.
William Humpage, A Penny for a Song, Barbican Theatre, 1986.
Bartolomeo, Il Candelaio, Pit Theatre, 1986.
Fistula, Temptation, Other Place Theatre, 1987, then Gulbenkian Studio Theatre and Pit Theatre, both 1988.
Title role, Cymbeline, Other Place Theatre, 1987, then Gulbenkian Studio Theatre and Pit Theatre, both 1988.
Sir Andrew Aguecheek, Twelfth Night, Royal Shakespeare Theatre, 1987, then Theatre Royal and Barbican Theatre, both 1988.
Kulygin, The Three Sisters, Barbican Theatre, 1988.
Mephistopheles, Doctor Faustus, Swan Theatre, Stratford-upon-Avon, then Pit Theatre, both 1989.
Morose, The Silent Woman, Swan Theatre, 1989.
Caius Cassius, Julius Caesar, Royal Shakespeare Theatre, 1991, then Theatre Royal, 1992.
Subtle, The Alchemist, Swan Theatre, 1991, then Newcastle Playhouse, Newcastle-upon-Tyne, England, and Barbican Theatre, both 1992.
Polonius, Hamlet, Barbican Theatre, 1992, then Royal Shakespeare Theatre, 1993, later New York City, c. 1993.
Earl of Gloucester, King Lear, Royal Shakespeare Theatre, 1993, then Theatre Royal and Barbican Theatre, both 1994.
Trinculo, The Tempest, Royal Shakespeare Theatre, 1993, then Theatre Royal and Barbican Theatre, both 1994.
Don, All the Way, Buzz Goodbody Studio, Other Place Theatre, 1994.
Title role, Titus Andronicus, Royal Shakespeare Theatre, 2003.
Stage Appearances; Other:
The fool, King Lear, Royal National Theatre, London, 1990.
Serebryakov, Uncle Vanya, Donmar Warehouse Theatre, London, 2002.
Patrick Kennedy, The Night Season, Royal National Theatre, Cottesloe Theatre, London, 2004.
Appeared as Trofimov, The Cherry Orchard, Old Vic Theatre, London; appearances at Royal National Theatre include role of God in The Mysteries, and performances in The Cherry Orchard, The Front Page, The Homecoming, Measure for Measure, Mother Courage, Richard III, 'Tis Pity She's a Whore, and Twelfth Night; appeared in the West End productions Britannicus, Funny Peculiar, and Phedre.
Firing squad officer, judge, prisoner, and stranger, Lear, Royal Shakespeare Company, 1984.
Camillo, The Winter's Tale, Royal Shakespeare Company, 1984-85.
Davies (title role), The Caretaker, British cities, 2006-2007.
"Bradley, David 1942–." Contemporary Theatre, Film and Television. . Encyclopedia.com. (January 23, 2019). https://www.encyclopedia.com/education/news-wires-white-papers-and-books/bradley-david-1942
"Bradley, David 1942–." Contemporary Theatre, Film and Television. . Retrieved January 23, 2019 from Encyclopedia.com: https://www.encyclopedia.com/education/news-wires-white-papers-and-books/bradley-david-1942
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