Tag Archives: MK smiles
I hold it fit that we shake hands and part:
You, as your business and desire shall point you, —
For every man has business and desire,
Such as it is; – Hamlet
Foyle gazing, as only Michael Kitchen can, at the honorable young man who may be his son.
Replying to a Data Lounge query on cozy British murder mysteries, one forum member wrote:
…an interesting lesson on writing and showrunning. Foyle’s War should work outside of the premise. Michael Kitchen and Honeysuckle Weeks are both good actors and their characters were interesting. Yet once WW2 was taken out of the equation, the story wasn’t interesting anymore. I think part of it was that having Weeks’ character marry put a wedge in the boss/employee relationship and the show just fell to pieces after that. Thank goodness they always kept the relationship as father/daughter. If they had Weeks have romantic feelings for Foyle, it would have ruined the entire show including the episodes already broadcast.
Evasive responses to be followed later by resignation from his post.
An all too familiar story out of Washington these days, the latest involving “one of these PR types”.
If you prick us do we not bleed?
If you tickle us do we not laugh?
If you poison us do we not die?
And if you wrong us shall we not revenge?
– The Merchant of Venice
Peter Blythe’s characters really should avoid fraternizing with Michael Kitchen’s characters. Grp Cpt. Smythe kept his distance and walked away unscathed but woe to Chris Bouch and Kenneth Lawrence.
“A kind heart he hath; a woman would run through fire and water for such a kind heart.” – The Merry Wives of Windsor
On the 78th anniversary of Gone with the Wind…
(Location: St Mary’s Church, Braughing, Hertfordshire, UK)
I wonder if the green color was chosen as an intentional reference to Scarlett O’Hara.
Color and mood befitting this Saturday spent in the warmth of SoCal.
Random moments of beauty from All Clear.
June 7, 2014: I miss the lighter side of Foyle.
December 3, 2017: I miss the lighter side of being an American citizen.
I want to skip to the end of the Trump movie where it fades out and captions tell us how long they each got in prison.—
Damien Owens (@OwensDamien) November 01, 2017
Robert Hardy as Henry Beaumont in The German Woman
“But that has nothing to do with Greta. Nobody in their right mind could possibly imagine… What I’m trying to say is that if anybody has a grudge against Greta, they- they simply don’t know her. Greta never had any time for Hitler or the Nazis or…“
Henry Beaumont’s lying, and Foyle knows it.
Commemorating the passing of yet another one of the distinguished actors who guest starred opposite Michael Kitchen on Foyle’s War.
He’s gotten his thirty-something figure back.
|Latest study finds that several cups of coffee
each day is good for one’s health.
Since it’s National Handshake Day…
Like VIPs who have visited the White House this year, Jack Turner is the victim of an awkward handshake. Customary bowing, in my opinion, is preferable to shaking hands, especially when one must deal with a head of state whose hands have been grabbing the nether regions of untold women. For those with a bad back, though, I suppose a handshake is less taxing.
(Not quite the Michael Kitchen/Stella Gonet reunion I hoped for.)
Two of these actors are currently appearing in the blockbuster film I saw today. Sadly, Michael Kitchen isn’t one of them.
Wonder Woman is seriously good entertainment.
The silent exchange between Foyle and Andrew speaks volumes about the closeness of their relationship.
“Dad. It’s good to see you.”
Exceedingly good to see Michael Kitchen play Dad to Julian Ovenden’s Andrew Foyle.
New appreciation for High Castle after watching the episode a second time in its entirety since it premiered.
Jack’s absence doesn’t cause St. Victor’s to fall apart, but ransomware probably would. I hope all UK hospitals and other victims of today’s malicious cyber attack are able to resume normal operations soon.