the cinema museum presents

an evening with murray melvin: an illustrated retrospective

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The Cinema Museum, Elephant & Castle

2 Dugard Way, London SE11 4TH 7th May 2016 -
Add to Calendar 05/07/2016 07:30 PM 05/07/2016 10:00 PM Europe/London An Evening with Murray Melvin: An Illustrated Retrospective Actor and director Murray Melvin trained with Joan Littlewood's Theatre Workshop company at the Theatre Royal Stratford East. Murray’s film career began in the 1960s, with a notable early appearance as a gay man in A Taste of Honey (1961) – a bold role for the era. Soon afterwards he appeared in Joan Littlewood’s only film, Sparrows Can’t Sing (1963), when it transferred from stage to screen.

He became a favorite and lifelong friend of director Ken Russell, who cast him in his films The Devils (1970) and The Boy Friend (1971), to name just a couple. Other notable film appearances include Stanley Kubrick's Barry Lyndon (1975); Peter Medak’s The Krays (1990) and David Copperfield (2000); Christine Edzard’s Little Dorrit (1988) and in 2004 The Phantom of the Opera.

This event is presented by Thomas Bowington and the London Film Convention.
The Cinema Museum, Elephant & Castle, 2 Dugard Way, London SE11 4TH MM/DD/YYYY
7:30pm - 10pm
Actor and director Murray Melvin trained with Joan Littlewood's Theatre Workshop company at the Theatre Royal Stratford East. Murray’s film career began in the 1960s, with a notable early appearance as a gay man in A Taste of Honey (1961) – a bold role for the era. Soon afterwards he appeared in Joan Littlewood’s only film, Sparrows Can’t Sing (1963), when it transferred from stage to screen.

He became a favorite and lifelong friend of director Ken Russell, who cast him in his films The Devils (1970) and The Boy Friend (1971), to name just a couple. Other notable film appearances include Stanley Kubrick's Barry Lyndon (1975); Peter Medak’s The Krays (1990) and David Copperfield (2000); Christine Edzard’s Little Dorrit (1988) and in 2004 The Phantom of the Opera.

This event is presented by Thomas Bowington and the London Film Convention.

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