Marshall is quitting the popular BBC series at the end of the current sixth series, to be replaced by Ardal O'Hanlon.
British actor Kris Marshall, the star of BBC One’s ‘Death In Paradise’ for the last four years, has decided to quit the show, to be replaced by Ardal O’Hanlon.
43 year old Marshall has played DI Humphrey Goodman on the detective drama since 2014, a series that’s filmed on the Caribbean island of Guadeloupe for six months each year. However, he’s bowing out because he wants to spend more time with his young family, he said in an announcement on Thursday (February 2nd).
“’Death In Paradise’ has been an incredible experience, six months every year filming on a tropical island in the sunshine - what's not to love!” Marshall said. His final appearance as the bumbling detective will come when the sixth series finishes next week, on February 9th.
Continue reading: Kris Marshall Stepping Down From 'Death In Paradise'
At the centre are a blandly likeable couple, British David (Samuel) and Aussie Mia (Brent), who decide to get married. On the day before the wedding, David heads from London to Sydney with his three idiot friends: prankster Tom (Marshall), creepy Graham (Bishop) and the deeply depressed Luke (Draxl). While David meets Mia's establishment parents (Newton-John and Biggins) and rebellious sister (Wilson), his groomsmen get entangled with a seedy drug dealer (Le Marquand). Will they be able to sort out the mess before the marriage ceremony?
Continue reading: A Few Best Men Review
On David's return from his holiday, he announces to his friends Tom, Graham and Luke that he has met someone and is engaged to be married. They are shocked and not altogether happy about it but agree to give David a day to remember and together travel to Australia where the wedding is to take place. However, with bride-to-be Mia's coke-head mother, her father's transvestite sheep, a gimp mask, a dodgy drug dealer and a catastrophic stag-do, will David and Mia's wedding turn out to be a day they'd rather forget?
This hilarious Australian-British comedy is full of cringe-worthy moments and will most definitely attach a permanent smile to your face as Xavier Samuel ('Twilight: Eclipse'), Kris Marshall ('My Family', 'Love Actually'), Kevin Bishop ('The Kevin Bishop Show') and Tim Draxl ('Swimming Upstream') entertain you with all manner of disasters and misadventures.
The film is directed by Stephan Elliott ('Easy Virtue', 'The Adventures of Priscilla, Queen of the Desert') and written by Dean Craig ('Death at a Funeral'). It is to be released on August 31st.
Starring: Xavier Samuel, Kris Marshall, Kevin Bishop, Tim Draxl, David Sullivan, Laura Brent, Olivia Newton-John, Rebel Wilson, Steve Le Marquand and Angela Bishop
Director: Stephan Elliott
Kris Marshall, John Easterling, Olivia Newton-John and Stephan Elliott - Actor Kris Marshall (r-l), director Stephan Elliott, unidentified goat coach, actress Olivia Newton-John and her husband Amazon John Easterling Rome, Italy - 6th International Rome Film Festival - 'A Few Best Men' - Premiere Friday 28th October 2011
The film begins with a very funny gag involving the opening of a casket, not the easiest moment in life from which to wring humor. With it, we are introduced to Daniel (Matthew MacFayden), who is about to bury his father. With the aid of his wife Jane (Keeley Hawes) he must accommodate a gaggle of guests pre-loaded with neuroses.
Continue reading: Death At A Funeral Review
But a little oddness is forgivable: Directing a movie is a strange place for Richard Curtis, who's written umpteen Brit-friendly movies and TV shows over the years but hasn't directed one, until now.
Continue reading: Love Actually Review
It's been a crap shoot with the great actor for some time. Watching Pacino is like watching a beloved, over the hill athlete sticking around. He hobbles, the crispness of his movements isn't there, and the mixture of luck and confidence he once had is just a pleasant memory. More often than not, you just hope he just doesn't stumble. You just want a glimmer of what once was.
Continue reading: The Merchant Of Venice Review
"Love Actually" is terminally precious. Chirpy "classic" pop songs populate every third scene. It has no structure, just a jumble of interconnected stories -- some little dramas, some little comedies -- about love, flirtation, courtship and heartbreak, all of which will pay off just in time for a lovely London Christmas.
It's the kind of pandering, populist movie in which Hugh Grant, playing the prime minister of England, joyously shakes his booty to The Pointer Sisters' "Jump (For My Love)" until he suddenly, to his great embarrassment, realizes he's being watched. It offers no real surprises except in how and when it reveals the inevitable six degrees of separation between each anecdotal yarn -- none of which has enough substance to ever stand on its own (nor would you want them to!).
And yet, you'd have to be a terrible grump to not like "Love Actually" at least a little.
Continue reading: Love Actually Review
Date of birth
1st April, 1973
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