Jim Carter (actor)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia - View original article

Jim Carter
Jim Carter.jpg
Carter at GBK Emmy Luxury Gift Lounge, 21 September 2012
Born(1948-08-19) 19 August 1948 (age 66)
Harrogate, North Yorkshire, England, UK
Years active1968–present
Spouse(s)Imelda Staunton (m. 1983)
Jump to: navigation, search
Jim Carter
Jim Carter.jpg
Carter at GBK Emmy Luxury Gift Lounge, 21 September 2012
Born(1948-08-19) 19 August 1948 (age 66)
Harrogate, North Yorkshire, England, UK
Years active1968–present
Spouse(s)Imelda Staunton (m. 1983)

Jim Carter (born 19 August 1948)[1] is an English actor.

Carter's film credits include Top Secret! (1984), A Month in the Country (1987), A Dangerous Man: Lawrence After Arabia (1992), The Madness of King George (1994), Richard III (1995), Brassed Off (1996), Shakespeare in Love (1998), The Little Vampire (2000), Ella Enchanted (2004), and Detective Victor Getz in The Thief Lord (2006). He plays John Faa in The Golden Compass (2007), the first film in the adaptation of the His Dark Materials trilogy, and also stars in House of 9 (2005) as The Watcher, and the executioner in Alice in Wonderland.

His television credits include Lipstick on Your Collar (1993), Cracker, (1994), The Way We Live Now (2001), The Singing Detective (1986), Arabian Nights (2000), The Chest (1997), Red Riding (2009), A Very British Coup (1988) and the Hornblower episode "Duty" (2003) and in Midsomer Murders (2004) episode "The Fisher King" as Nathan Green. He also plays Captain Brown in the five-part BBC series Cranford (2007) and Mayor Waldo in the US miniseries Dinotopia (2002). He currently stars in Downton Abbey playing Mr Carson, a role that has earned him three nominations for the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Drama Series (2012, 2013, 2014).

Early life[edit]

Carter was born in Harrogate, North Yorkshire, England. His father worked for the Air Ministry and his mother was a land girl and later a school secretary.[2] Carter attended Ashville College, Harrogate, where he was head boy in his final year, and the University of Sussex where he studied law and became a leading light of the fledgling Drama Society, playing the title role in Serjeant Musgrave's Dance, the first student production at the newly built Gardner Arts Centre theatre. He dropped out of university after two years to join a fringe theatre group in Brighton.[1][2]



He began acting professionally in "the early 1970s."[3] When asked, "If you hadn't become an actor, what would you have done professionally?" he answered, "I wouldn't have pursued law – I'd actually dropped out of law into English, I'd even changed my course. But when the offer came from this fringe theatre group, the Brighton Combination, to leave university and join them for five quid a week, it was like a door opening, and there wasn't a moment's hesitation. I walked through that door and never looked back. I have never earned a penny from doing anything apart from acting. I have never had another job."[4]

His first paid job for £5 a week with free board and lodging was in a play called Gum and Goo by Howard Brenton for the Brighton Combination.[5] Howard Brenton's Gum and Goo was first produced by the Brighton Combination (in Brighton) in 1969.[6][7]

He appeared in Howard Brenton's Winter Daddykins in July 1968 for the Brighton Combination. It was directed by Barry Edwards, and Carter performed with Fiona Baker and Lily Sue Todd.[8][9] This is probably the play referred to in Jenny Harris' website that took place on 9 July 1968 in the Brighton Combination's cafe. Jenny Harris was one of the initiators of the Brighton Combination.[10] Jim Carter mentioned her in one interview as one who started the Brighton Combination. She was then head of the National Theatre's education department.[11]

In 1970, he performed in the show Come Together at London's Royal Court Theatre together with the Brighton Combination and the Ken Campbell Roadshow along with other theatre personalities and groups.[12] The Royal Court's Come Together Festival was on the cover page of Plays and Players magazine issue of December 1970. Scenes from this festival are also featured in this issue.[13] The Come Together festival opened at the Royal Court Theatre on 21 October 1970 and contributed to one of the Royal Court's best years. The festival brought the avante-garde like the Brighton Combination and Ken Campbell into the Court. The Brighton Combination presented "The NAB Show", a politically oriented account of the National Assistance Board.[14]

He first worked at the Combination Theatre Company in Brighton. Later he joined the Newcastle University Theatre where he played, among other parts, Estragon in Waiting for Godot. From 1974 to 1976 he toured America with the Ken Campbell Roadshow and on his return joined the Phoenix Theatre in Leicester. In 1977 he joined the National Theatre Company where he appeared as Dom Fiollo (sic) in The Hunchback of Notre Dame at the Cottesloe Theatre. In 1978 he became a member of the Young Vic Company appearing as Stephano in The Tempest, Buckingham in Richard III and Mephistopheles in Faust. In 1978 he went to America to study in a circus school where he learned juggling, unicycling and tightrope walking. From 21 May to 29 June 1980 he played Trebonius/Marullus/Poet in a Julius Caeasar production of Riverside Studios directed by Peter Gill. He performs magic acts in cabarets.[15][16] The Young Vic's Richard III production in 1978, which featured James Carter with, among others, Bill Wallis and Michael Attwell, was directed by Michael Bogdanov. He also performed in the Young Vic production of Bartholomew Fair in 1978. It was also directed by Michael Bogdanov.[17]

He was a member of The Madhouse Company of London, a comedy troupe which performed in Boston in the 1970s; together with the late Marcel Steiner (1931–1999), Marc Weil and Tommy Shands. Ken Campbell was also associated with the group.[18][19] The Madhouse Co. was an offshoot of the Ken Campbell's Roadshow that came to New York City and Boston. It broke up eventually and Steiner and Carter returned to England. The Madhouse Co. was in Cambridge, Massachusetts. in August 1976.[20] The Madhouse Company of London was mentioned and its shows advertised and reviewed in several New York magazine issues from April 1974 to March 1975.[21] Marc Weil created The Madhouse Company of London in 1973.[22]

In June to August 2005, he appeared in The President of an Empty Room at the National Theatre (written by Stephen Knight and directed by Howard Davies). When he did this he had not done theatre in 14 years. He considers his appearance in Richard Eyre's 1982 National Theatre revival of Guys and Dolls a significant moment. It was when he met his future wife, Imelda Staunton, who also appeared in this play. He considers Richard Eyre and Howard Davies two of his favourite directors. He was with the Brighton Combination still when it moved to London and opened a theatre called the Albany in Deptford. In his own words: "The Brighton Combination moved to London and started a theatre called the Albany in Deptford, and I was with them then."[23]

In the early 1970s, the Brighton Combination, a touring fringe theatre group, became resident in the Albany Institute in Deptford, South East London. This was considered one of the great achievements of the Albany's then director Paul Curno. By fusing community work and the arts, Director Paul Curno and "The Combination" transformed the Albany's fortunes. This fusion still drives the Albany to this day.[24] The Brighton Combination Company moved to become resident at the Albany in SE London in 1972 with a brief to set up community action and arts development projects. It combined artistic and cultural works with social activism.[25]

He performed in the Lyric Theatre in Hammersmith, London in Jean Cocteau's The Infernal Machine (with Maggie Smith and with Simon Callow directing, 1986–87).[26][27] Photos and a review of this play appeared in Plays and Players magazine in January 1987.[28]

He also performed in William "Bill" Bryden's The Passion at the National Theatre in 1985.[29] Performed in The Mysteries: The Nativity, The Passion and Doomsday at the Cottesloe Theatre for the National Theatre in 1984 and 1985. Both performances were directed by Bill Bryden.[30]

He appeared in Doug Lucie's Fashion in May–June 1990 at the Tricycle Theatre, directed by Michael Attenborough.[31][32]

In the Royal Shakespeare Company's (RSC)The Wizard of Oz production, wife Imelda Staunton played Dorothy while he was the Cowardly Lion. Considers playing a baddie dressed in black in the cowboy film Rustlers' Rhapsody filmed in southern Spain one of the top highlights of his career.[33] The Wizard of Oz was directed by Ian Judge; it opened on 17 December 1987 at the RSC's Barbican Theatre. It played in repertory through 27 February 1988.[34]

Other media[edit]

Carter narrates the back story for the ride "Hex – the Legend of the Towers", at Alton Towers theme park in Staffordshire, United Kingdom.[citation needed]

He narrated the six-part series Home Front Britain, a documentary of life in Britain during World War II created and produced by the Discovery Channel and the British Film Institute.[35] Home Front Britain was broadcast on Discovery Channel from 11 September 2009.[36]

In 2013 he could be heard voicing Sky Sports advertisements.

Personal life[edit]

Jim Carter and British actress Imelda Staunton met in January 1982 during rehearsals of Richard Eyre's Guys and Dolls at the National Theatre. Carter was 34, Staunton was 26 and she considered him already old. According to Staunton, "we worked together for a year and it was a slow burn rather than a heady rush of passion." Jim Carter and Imelda Staunton married in 1983 and have one daughter, Bessie, born in 1993, when Staunton was 37. Bessie was to enroll at the National Youth Theatre in 2010. Staunton says of Carter's acting: "He has never been the sort of actor who yearns to play Hamlet. Maybe it's because he came to acting from performing in the circus. He has always done just what he wants to do."[37]

Staunton would later proudly claim that after 21 years of marriage, she and Carter had been apart for only three weeks.[38] They have a little dog named Molly.[39]

Carter is also the chairman of Hampstead Cricket Club, whose ground is near his home.[40] On 18 September 2011 he organised the Hampstead Cricket Club (HCC) Celebrity Cricket Match. It was HCC's third annual charity celebrity cricket match.[41]

He has been a keen cyclist for 55 years (as of October 2011), frequently riding for charity causes. On 30 September 2011 Carter travelled with 25 other riders to Ghana for a 10-day trip which included six days of cycling to raise money for clean water in the small impoverished town of Tafo. He has a web page for this event to receive sponsors and donations: uk.virginmoneygiving.com/jimcarter. This was his tenth charity ride. The previous nine (Jordan, Costa Rica, Laos, Vietnam, India, Namibia, Chile, Argentina and London to Paris - twice) were to raise money for the National Deaf Children's Society.[42] He intended to raise a minimum of £2,750 but ended up with £8,670.[43]

As of August 2013, Carter lives in West Hampstead, North London.[44]



1980Flash GordonAzurian Man
1984Top Secret!Déjà Vu, Resistance Member
1984The Company of WolvesSecond HusbandUncredited
1984A Private FunctionInspector Noble
1985Rustlers' RhapsodyBlackie
1986The American WayCastro
1986Haunted HoneymoonMontego
1987A Month in the CountryEllerbeck
1988The First KangaroosArthur Hughes
1988SoursweetMr. Constantinides
1988The Raggedy RawneyThe Soldier
1989The RainbowMr. Harby
1989Erik the VikingJennifer the Viking
1990The WitchesHead Chef
1990CrimestrikeThe Detective
1990The FoolMr. Blackthorn
1992Blame It on the BellboyRossi
1993The Hour of the PigMathieu
1994Black BeautyJohn Manly
1994The Madness of King GeorgeFox
1995Richard IIILord William Hastings
1995The GrotesqueGeorge Lecky
1996Brassed OffHarry
1997Keep the Aspidistra FlyingErskine
1998Bill's New FrockMr. PlatworthyShort
1998Vigo: A Passion for LifeBonaventureUncredited
1998LegionnaireLucien Galgani
1998Shakespeare in LoveRalph BashfordScreen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture
2000The Little VampireRookery
2000102 DalmatiansDetective Armstrong
2003Bright Young ThingsChief Customs Officer
200316 Years of AlcoholDirector
2004Ella EnchantedNish
2004Casablanca DriverJoe Mateo, l'agent
2004ModiglianiAchilles Hébuterne
2004Out of SeasonMichael Philipps
2005House of 9The WatcherVoice
2006The Thief LordVictor
2007Cassandra's DreamGarage Boss
2007The Golden CompassJohn Faa
2008The Oxford MurdersInspector Petersen
2009CreationJoseph Parslow
2009Wish 143PriestShort
2009Burlesque FairytalesThe Compere
2010Punk Strut: The MovieSkippy
2010Alice in WonderlandThe ExecutionerVoice
2011My Week with MarilynBarry


1980FoxCliff Ryan2 episodes
1982Not The Nine O'Clock NewsDarts Commentator1 episode
1984December FlowerDentistTV film
1984HiawathaNarratorTV film
1985The BillStan1 episode: "Death of a Cracksman"
1985Widows 2Det. Insp. FrintonMini-series (2 episodes)
1986The Monocled MutineerSpencer1 episode: "A Dead Man on Leave"
1986Lost EmpiresInspector CrabbeMini-series (2 episodes)
1986The Singing DetectiveMr. Marlow5 episodes
1987Harry's KingdomBillTV film
1988Star TrapDr. WaxTV film
1988A Very British CoupThe Cabinet – NewsomeMini-series (2 episodes)
1988ChristabelBauschTV film
1988Hallmark Hall of FamePierre1 episodes: "The Tenth Man"
1988Thompson1 episode: "Episode No.1.6"
1989Precious BaneSarnTV film
1989–1994Screen TwoFather2 episodes
1990A Sense of GuiltRichard MurrayTV film
1990ZorroColonel Mefisto Palomarez2 episodes
1990The Gravy TrainPersonip1 episode: "Episode No.1.3"
1991Incident in JudaeaAfraniusTV film
1991Screen OneRay Galton1 episode: "Hancock"
1991CasualtyMatthew Charlton1 episode: "Dangerous Games"
1991–1999Murder Most HorridVarious3 episodes
1992Great PerformancesMeinertzhagen1 episode: "A Dangerous Man: Lawrence After Arabia"
1992Between the LinesD.I. Dick Corbett1 episode: "Lies and Damned Lies"
1992Soldier SoldierSnr. Supt. Derek Tierney, RHKP1 episode: "Lifelines"
1992StalinSergoTV film
1993Lipstick on Your Collar'InspectorMini-series
1993A Year in ProvenceTed HopkinsMini-series (1 episode: "Room Service")
1993The Comic Strip Presents...Commander1 episode: "Detectives on the Edge of a Nervous Breakdown"
1993MedicsHugh Buckley1 episode: "Episode No.3.6"
1993Resnick: Rough TreatmentGrabianskiTV film
1993–1994MinderTompkins2 episodes
1994Pie in the SkyAlec Bailey1 episode: "Passion Fruit Fool"
1994CrackerKenneth Trant3 episodes
1994Shakespeare: The Animated TalesMarc Anthony (voice)1 episode: "Julius Caesar"
1994Open FireDept. Chief Supt. YoungTV film
1994Midnight MovieHenry HarrisTV film
1995It Could Be YouWally "Lottery" WhaleyTV film
1995The Late ShowAlbert KnoxDocumentary (1 episode: "Sophie's World")
1995DangerfieldStephen Millwood1 episode: "A Patient's Secret"
1995Mrs. Hartley and the Growth CentreInspectorTV film
1995Coogan's RunFraser1 episode: "Natural Born Quizzers"
1997Harpur and IlesTenderness MellickTV film
1997The Missing PostmanDS Lawrence PitmanTV film
1997The ChestRoland BloodTV film
1997Alas Smith and Jones1 episode: "Episode No. 9.5"
1997Ain't Misbehavin'Maxie Morrell3 episodes
1997Bright HairNorman DevenishTV film
1999Trial By FireGeoffrey BaileyTV film
1999Tube TalesTicket InspectorTV film
2000Arabian NightsJa'FarTV film
2000The Scarlet PimpernelGeneral La ForgeTV series (1 episode: "Friends and Enemies")
2001Jack and the Beanstalk: The Real StoryOdin, Member of Great Council of Mac SlecTV film
2001The Way We Live NowMr. BrehgertTV mini-series (3 episodes)
2002Inside the Murdoch DynastyNarratorTV film
2002DinotopiaMayor WaldoMini-series (3 episodes)
2002Dalziel and PascoeTed Lowry1 episode: "The Unwanted"
2003Hornblower: DutyEtheridgeTV film
2003Helen of TroyPirithousTV film
2003StrangeInspector Stuart1 episode: "Asmoth"
2003Trevor's World of SportSir Frank Luckton1 episode: "A Man's Game"
2003Trial & RetributionDr. Jenkins1 episode: "Suspicion: Part 1"
2003Pompeii: The Last DayPolybiusTV film
2003Cromwell: Warts and AllOliver CromwellTV film
2003Midsomer MurdersNathan GreenTV series (1 episode: "The Fisher King")
2004LondonHenry FieldingTV film
2004Von TrappedLarry LavelleTV film
2004Blue MurderFrank Evans1 episode: "Up in Smoke"
2006Aberfan: The Untold StoryLord RobensTV documentary
2006The Secret Life of Mrs. BeetonHenry DorlingTV film
2006The Wind in the WillowsEngine DriverTV film
2007RecoveryMr. LockwoodTV film
2007Silent WitnessMalcolm Young2 episodes
2007–2009CranfordCaptain BrownMini-series (7 episodes)
2008Caught in a TrapBrian PerkinsTV film
2009Red Riding: In the Year of Our Lord 1980Harold AngusTV film
2009Red Riding: In the Year of Our Lord 1983Harold AngusTV film
2010–presentDownton AbbeyMr Carson43 episodes
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Drama Series
Nominated – Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Drama Series (2012, 2013)
Nominated – Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actor - Series, Miniseries or Television Film
2013Secrets of the Stonehenge SkeletonsNarratorTV film documentary
2013Secrets from the WorkhouseNarrator2 episodes


His National Theatre performances (as James Carter):[45]

His Royal Shakespeare Company (RSC) performances include:[47]

Summary of James "Jim" Carter's stage works:

[Was with the Brighton Combination when it became resident in the Albany in Deptford, SE London, 1972]


  1. ^ a b Shenton, Mark (1 August 2005). "20 Questions With... Jim Carter". Whatsonstage. Retrieved 26 December 2008. 
  2. ^ a b "Time and place: Jim Carter". Times Online. 14 February 2010. Retrieved 14 February 2010. 
  3. ^ "Jim Carter and Imelda Staunton in Fame in the Frame clip 2" in www.youtube.com/watch?v=s8bzM55qFfQ. Retrieved 5 November 2011
  4. ^ Mark Shenton, "20 Questions With ... Jim Carter" (1 August 2005) in wwww.whatsonstage.com. Retrieved 6 November 2011
  5. ^ http://www.jumpin2media.com/contributions/jim-carter. Retrieved 5 November 2011
  6. ^ "Howard Brenton" in www.doollee.com/PlaywrightsB/brenton-howard.html. Retrieved 6 November 2011
  7. ^ "Howard Brenton Biography" in www.filmreference.com/film/76/Howard-Brenton.html. Retrieved 7 November 2011
  8. ^ "Barry Edwards, New Writing" in www.barryedwards.net/new-writing. Retrieved 5 November 2011
  9. ^ E-mail from Barry Edwards, 7 November 2011. He confirmed that the Jim Carter who appeared in this play is the Jim Carter who is in Downton Abbey.
  10. ^ "Typical Combination programme 1968" in www.jennyharris.org/newpages/combinationarchive/programme1968.html. Retrieved 6 November 2011
  11. ^ Mark Shenton, "20 Questions With ... Jim Carter" (1 August 2005) in www.whatsonstage.com/interviews/theatre/london/E8821122655884/20+Questions+With...+Jim+Carter.html. Retrieved 7 November 2011
  12. ^ "Rob Wilton Theatricalia: Other Plays, 1970–1979" in www.phyllis.demon.co.uk/theatricalia/07class/plays7079.htm. Retrieved 6 November 2011
  13. ^ "Rob Wilton Theatricalia: Plays and Players Magazines, 1970s" in www.phyllis.demon.co.uk/theatricalia/14mags/p&p70s.htm. Retrieved 7 November 2011
  14. ^ Philip Roberts, The Royal Court Theatre, 1965–1972 (London: Routledge and Kegan Paul plc, 1986), pp.128–129. Retrieved 6 November 2011 in books.google.com
  15. ^ "Peter Gill playwright and theatre director, Julius Caesar" in ds.dial.pipex.com/town/parade/abj76/PG/works/julius_caesar.shtml. Retrieved 5 November 2011
  16. ^ For the exact play dates: "Peter Gill's productions" in ds.dial.pipex.com/town/parade/abj76/PG/productions.shtml. Retrieved 8 November 2011
  17. ^ "Rob Wilton Theatricalia: Classic Plays, 1970–1979" in www.phyllis.demon.co.uk/theatricalia/07class/class7079. Retrieved 7 November 2011
  18. ^ "Jim Carter" in Playback, www.universal-playback.com/downton-abbey/cast/jim-carter. Retrieved 8 November 2011
  19. ^ "Marcel Steiner" in FullMovieReview at marcel-steiner.fullmoviereview.com. Retrieved 9 November 2011
  20. ^ "Wolynski: Madhouse Co. in Boston" in wolynski.blogspot.com/2011/10/madhouse-co-in-boston.html. Retrieved 8 November 2011 (This site has pictures of Jim Carter in August 1976 doing funny acts with other members of the troupe.)
  21. ^ See New York Magazine issues in books.google.com
  22. ^ Steve Cohen, "The Madhouse Company of London's Wild Stunt Show," Philadelphia Citypaper archives article (26 September −2 October 2002) in archives.citypaper.net. Retrieved 8 November 2011
  23. ^ Mark Shenton, "20 Questions With ... Jim Carter (1 August 2005)" in www.whatsontstage.com/interviews/theatre/london/E8821122655884/20+Questions+With...+Jim+carter.html. Retrieved 5 November 2011
  24. ^ http://www.thealbany.org.uk/about/26/Albany-History. Retrieved 5 November 2011
  25. ^ "Jenny Harris profile" in www.jennyharris.org/newpages/biography.html. Retrieved 6 November 2011
  26. ^ "Rob Wilton Theatricalia: Leading Actors S-Z, Maggie Smith (b. 1934)" in www.phyllis.demon.co.uk/theatricalia/06lead/leads-z.htm. Retrieved 7 November 2011
  27. ^ "The Infernal Machine" in theatricalia.com/play/4e4/the-infernal-machine/production/c2f. Retrieved 8 November 2011
  28. ^ "Rob Wilton Theatricalia: Plays and Players Magazines, 1980s" in www.phyllis.demon.co.uk/theatricalia/14mags/p&p80s.htm. Retrieved 7 November 2011
  29. ^ "Jim Carter" in www.filmbug.com/db/261231. Retrieved 6 November 2011
  30. ^ "Rob Wilton Theatricalia: National Theatre: 1980s" in www.phyllis.demon.co.uk/theatricalia/05nt/nt80s.htm. Retrieved 6 November 2011
  31. ^ "Rob Wilton Theatricalia: Other Plays, 1990–1999" in www.phyllis.demon.co.uk/theatricalia/08plays/plays9099.htm. Retrieved 6 November 2011
  32. ^ "Victoria and Albert Museum: Theatre Collections, Tricycle Theatre Archive, 1972–2004" in www.vam.ac.uk/vastatic/theatre/archives/thm-317f.html. Retrieved 8 November 2011
  33. ^ Mark Shenton, "20 Question With ... Jim Carter" (1 August 2005) in wwww.whatsonstage.com/interviews/theatre/london/E8821122655884/20+Questions+With...+Jim+Carter.hmtl. Retrieved 5 November 2011
  34. ^ Matt Wolf, "Royal Shakespeare Company to Have a go at 'Wizard of Oz',"Los Angeles Times (17 December 1987) in articles.latimes.com. Retrieved 5 November 2011
  35. ^ "Discovery Channel in www.yourdiscovery.com/web/world-war-2/home-front-britain. Retrieved 11 November 2011
  36. ^ "Jim Carter: Home Front Britain" in www.saga.co.uk. Retrieved 20 November 2011
  37. ^ Olga Craig, "Imelda Staunton: My career is not about looks," The Telegraph(8 December 2008) in www.telegraph.co.uk/culture/film/3702546/Imelda-Staunton-My-career-is-not-about-looks.html. Retrieved 5 November 2011
  38. ^ "Imelda Staunton – Biography" in www.talktalk.co.uk. Retrieved 5 November 2011
  39. ^ Fiona Mountford, "The Downton Abbey love story" in Saga Magazine (Thursday, 20 October 2011) in www.saga.co.uk/saga-magazine/1-downton.aspx. Retrieved 19 November 2011. They are the front cover stars of the October 2011 issue of Saga Magazine where this interview by Fiona Mountford may be found on pp. 34–37. These pages have an uploaded and can be viewed in saga.inbro.net.
  40. ^ http://hampstead.play-cricket.com/home/aboutUs.asp
  41. ^ http://www.westhampsteadlife.com/2011/09/last-sunday-hampstead-cricket-club.html. Retrieved 5 November 2011
  42. ^ lifeofwylie.com/2011/10/02/downton-abbey-2-jim-carter/. Retrieved 5 November 2011
  43. ^ uk.virginmoneygiving.com/jimcarter. Retrieved 5 November 2011
  44. ^ Mark Shenton, "20 Questions With ... Jim Carter" (1 August 2005) in www.whatsonstage.com/interviews/theatre/london/E8821122655884/20+Questions+With...+Jim+Carter.html. Retrieved, 5 November 2011
  45. ^ "The National Theatre Archive Catalogue in worthing.nationaltheatre.org.uk. Retrieved 5 November 2011
  46. ^ Mark Shenton, "20 Questions With ... Jim Carter" (1 August 2005) in www.whatsonstage.com. Retrieved 8 November 2011
  47. ^ Archive Catalogue of the Royal Shakespeare Company in calm.shakespeare.org.uk. Retrieved 5 November 2011

External links[edit]