Godfrey Quigley


Memories of Godfrey Quigley


Playwright Bernard Farrell and actor Tom Hickey recount working with actor Godfrey Quigley. http://www. ie/archives/the_oral_history_project/

Corn Festival fun!

Previous. Hide caption. Jesse Quigley, 11, of Wilmington does a fire demonstration. Wicked Local Staff Photo/Alyssa Stone. Hide caption. Sam Godfrey, 5, of Hingham has a blast playing in the corn, filling his hat with kernels and

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This contemporary drama dealing with changing attitudes within the church was the winner of the Peabody Award. A finely acted theatrical experience.

Actor Q Guide

Two Against the Underworld - the Collected Unauthorised Guide to the Avengers Series 1

Two Against the Underworld combines and updates two previously published books (The Strange Case of the Missing Episodes and With Umbrella, Scotch and Cigarettes) to tell the story of The Avengers from both sides of the camera. The authors lift the lid on all 26 Series 1 episodes. Comprehensive chapters detail the narratives in extended synopsis form, as well as the production, transmission and reception of each episode, and the talented personnel who made them. The creation of The Avengers, Ian Hendry's departure, the series' destiny and the mystery of the missing episodes are explored in a series of essays, each of which is new or revised. Avengers writer Roger Marshall and Neil Hendry both contribute forewords to this volume. The book also boasts black-and-white illustrations by...

Critical Moments

Few figures are more respected and quoted internationally than Fintan O'Toole, both as a controversial and provocative political commentator and theatre critic. This extensive collection brings together a wide range of his writings going back to 1980. It provides a privileged insight into the great moments of contemporary Irish theatre, marking the contributions of playwrights (Carr, Murphy, Friel, McGuinness), directors (Hynes, Byrne), actors (Hickey, McKenna), and designers (Vanek, Frawley). It also demonstrates his unsettling of the usual "canon," with his thoughtful arguments promoting certain playwrights who deserve to up be there with Ireland's best, including Antoine O'Flatharta, Paul Mercier, Dermot Bolger, and David Byrne.

Doctor Who Re-Viewed: Peter Cushing's 'Dalekmania' movies - Digital Spy (blog)

Daleks - Invasion Earth: 2150 AD (1966). As far as odd surnames go, 'Who' has to be up there. But that's just one of many examples where the treatment of the subject matter differs between the two 1960s Doctor Who movie spinoffs and their original TV counterparts. Made to capitalise on the rampant 'Dalekmania' and starring Peter Cushing as the time traveller, a contemporary re-viewing provides a fascinating trip back to a comparatively innocent era where the draw of seeing "motorised dustbins" from Skaro in... William Hartnell's grouchy alien and his maladjusted granddaughter Susan from the BBC series have been replaced by Cushing's amiable and doddery human inventor and Roberta Tovey's pre-pubescent child in 1965's Dr Who & The Daleks. They're more likely to be strolling in a park sucking on Werther's Originals than wandering in the fourth dimension. Roy Castle's Ian Chesterton has lost his enquiring mind but gained a body made for slapstick, although he still functions as an audience identification figure. Indeed, his (and our) first foray into the TARDIS is a wonderfully realised reveal as the camera abruptly zooms out from his startled face to show the scale of Dr Who's laboratory inside the police box. Along with assured direction, a fast-paced script wastes no time in clinically establishing the wafer-thin characters and premise - they've already landed on the Daleks' home planet of Skaro within the film's first six minutes. Pimped up for cinemas, the Daleks look glorious and imposing with their higher bases, metallic claws and stunning livery. Gordon Flemyng's assured direction, which involves low camera angles to make them more imposing, bolsters their presence. Their first appearance trades on this novelty, being bereft of the terror-inducing impact of their memorable plunger-based arrival in the TV series, where we felt companion Barbara's fear as she became trapped in the claustrophobic confines of the... Similarly, the Thals' peaceful mission into the city, lured into a Dalek trap, has been stripped of the nail-biting build up before the murderous pay off. It's symptomatic of the script, which hurtles between plot points without ever taking time to dwell on the pertinent themes and character development or to properly orchestrate tension. The Daleks' relative success as antagonists in the movie relies on what we already know about them – for we're given little sense of the scheming, pathetic and paranoid creatures of hatred that we encounter in William Hartnell's second story. What must cinemagoers in other parts of the world have thought when seeing this movie without any knowledge of the TV show. The bigger budget afforded to the production can be seen in the impressive sets outside of the Dalek city, featuring a petrified forest and a mountain that gives the film an epic scope at times, alongside the magical music score that helps to... Strangely, the Dalek city is better realised in the TV series – which featured wonderful overhead shots of the model city that are sorely lacking in the film. As for the inside, the Daleks really need to exterminate their interior designer for those pink curtains and flashing lights that resemble a mobile disco unit. The defeat of the Daleks also falls flat, lacking in the wonderful verbal jousting between Hartnell's Doctor and his panic-stricken enemies as they beg him for power. But these are criticisms unlikely to stem from the target audience back in the day who (much like myself repeatedly watching it on a VHS tape as a child) were simply thrilled to see the Daleks in widescreen and proud that the show was once deemed... Many of the same criticisms can be levelled at the movie's superior sequel Daleks - Invasion Earth: 2150 AD. The gritty drama of an underground human resistance trying to thwart oppression and occupation has largely been replaced with the tone of... The female figures (apart from the endearing Roberta Tovey as Susan) are marginalised once more.


  1. Previous. Hide caption. Jesse Quigley, 11, of Wilmington does a fire demonstration. Wicked Local Staff Photo/Alyssa Stone. Hide caption. Sam Godfrey, 5, of Hingham has a blast playing in the corn, filling his hat with kernels and
  2. Andrew Keir as the abrasive but protective Wyler, Godfrey Quigley as wheelchair-bound leader Dortmun and the mesmerising Philip Madoc as the traitorous Brockley all do wonders with roles that would cause lesser actors to flounder. The production design 
  3. In the past, I have played with the Irish Theatre Company, Gemini Productions and Godfrey Quigley's Globe Theatre Company, in the Belltable Theatre, and in the cast of The Chastitute written by John B. Keane, in the University Theatre. In 2014, I


Fettuccine Italiana (cornstarch, asparagus, thyme, fettuccine, garlic, olive oil, onions, romano cheese, chicken broth)

1932 Louisiana Put-together Recipe (vegetable, celery, tomato soup, rice, green pepper, onions, beef, olives, shortening, salt)


Godfrey Quigley - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Godfrey Quigley; Born (1923-05-04) 4 May 1923 Jerusalem, Mandatory Palestine: Died: 7 September 1994 (1994-09-07) (aged 71) Dublin, Ireland: Cause of death

John Quigley (politician) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
John Robert Quigley LLB (born 1 December 1948) is an Australian barrister, solicitor and politician in Western Australia. A member of the ALP, he has served as a ...

Quigley Down Under Movie Review (1990) | Roger Ebert
"Quigley Down Under" stars Tom Selleck, an actor who with his height, authority and natural ease might have been a major Western star in the old days, as an American ...

Godfrey Quigley Biography

Godfrey Quigley Biography
Image by www.bipamerica.com

Godfrey Quigley

Godfrey Quigley
Image by www.bipamerica.com

Godfrey Quigley

Godfrey Quigley
Image by movie-dude.co.uk


1908 graduating class, University of Illinois College of Medicine
1908 graduating class, University of Illinois College of Medicine Photograph credited to The Walinger Co. 156 Wabash Ave. as pictured, left to right, top to bottom * indicates photographed graduate not listed in Class of 1908 in 1921 alumni record † indicates faculty/staff Marcus Francis Brown AB MD George Louis Cousineaw MD Forrest Leslie Reese Charles Richard Bates David Mortimer Olkon DDS MD Lit. D. Charles William Imwall MD George Washington Cassady MD John Ellsworth Taylor MD Frederick Mortimer Huntley Frank Stewart Needham MD Arthur Lemuel Stocks MD Floyd Ferdinand Clark John Wesley Eckman Jr. Martin Perigo Summers James Frank Dennis Roland Hodge Phillips BS MD Foster Kendrick Camp MD Jerome Francis Kucera MD Gustav F. L. Wedel MD Roden Robinson Duff MD Philip Abernethy Graves MD Michael Goldenburg MD Robert Earnest Anthony MD Joseph Jay McGrory MD Theodore Martin Wierson MD Benjamin Franklin Hodsdon MD Harry Robert Thurber Newton Deyoe Lee Edward Frank Gollobith Evahn...
A Clockwork Orange (1971) Stanley Kubrick, filming locations
A Clockwork Orange (1971) Stanley Kubrick, filming locations In future Britain, charismatic delinquent Alex DeLarge is jailed and volunteers for an experimental aversion therapy developed by the government in an effort to solve society's crime problem - but not all goes according to plan. Director: Stanley Kubrick. Writers: Stanley Kubrick (screenplay), Anthony Burgess (novel) Stars: Malcolm McDowell, Patrick Magee, Michael Bates. Set vaguely in the north of England, judging by the accents, A Clockwork Orange was made almost entirely on location around London and the Home Counties (the southeastern counties surrounding the capital), with notoriously travel-phobic director Stanley Kubrick choosing locations from architectural guides. For many years, Kubrick’s refusal to allow the film to be shown in the UK gave his blackly comic version of Anthony Burgess’ novel about free will and control an undeserved reputation as a fearsome video nasty. Virtually the only purpose-built set,...
Magic Lantern Slide - Castle Street, Bristol
GEORGE & DRAGON Castle Street, corner of Queen Street 1753 John Woolfe / 1792 - 1800 Richard Cox / 1826 - 31 John Gifford / 1834. J. S. Rowe / 1837 M. Hazeldine / 1839 - 48 John Shave 1849 John Downing / 1851 Caroline Neale / 1853 - 55 William Kirk / 1856 - 60 William P. Tapp / 1863 Sarah Nichols / 1865 W. Miles 1866 William Griffiths / 1867 - 68 Richard Mallard / 1869 Frederick Clark / 1871 - 76 Frederick Rees / 1877 to 1885 Rueben Stephens 1886 - 1904 Michael Clune / 1906 James Russell / 1909 Charles Godfrey / 1914 Alfred Caines / 1917 Lily May Caines 1921 Thomas Quigley / 1925 - 28 George Tyler. Originally laid out following the demolition of the castle in 1655, Castle Street was built along the Inner Ward of the castle. The road surface of the 1930s was made of tarred wooden blocks - these burned during the blitz of November 1940! During the 1930s, any rebuilding on the north side of the street meant the frontage had to be moved back to allow for eventual road widening,...
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Marilyn Quigley
Tim and Debbie Quigley of Brighton, Marilyn and Rick Porter of Godfrey and Todd and Jenna Quigley of Brighton, nine grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren; three sisters and their spouses, Janice Downing of Alton, Jackie and Ron Lesicko of Alton ...

Strangers on Honeymoon
Accordingly, a drunken tramp appears, Quigley (Hugh Sinclair), and October is forced to go through with the wedding. As luck would have it, Quigley is really a nobleman hunting a valuable deed.

Marilyn Quigley
Tim and Debbie Quigley of Brighton, Marilyn and Rick Porter of Godfrey and Todd and Jenna Quigley of Brighton, 9 grandchildren and seven great grandchildren. Three sisters and their spouses; Janice Downing of Alton, Jackie and Ron Lesicko of Alton ...

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