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Roger Murray Leach - Private Signing

Roger Murray-Leach
We are pleased to be able to announce a private signing with Roger Murray-Leach!

Roger will happily sign your personal items and/or photographs.

If you would like a 10" x 8" photo (that we will provide) signed then please click the "Autograph" product below.

If you have personal items that you would like signed then click the "Personal Items" product below.
You can send us your CD/DVD covers, Pictures, Books and Posters etc...

When placing your order remember to choose an appropriate delivery option as this is the method we will use to return your items to you.

Private Signings will close on the date shown below. Once we have received everyones items we will take them to be signed. Once signed we will return them to you swiftly. Please be patient in waiting for your order as this process can take time. Thank you
All items must be with us by: 1st October 2017
Please send personal items to the following address after placing your order:

10th Planet Events Limited
4 Willowtree Farm Cottages
Main Road
Deeping St Nicholas
Spalding
Lincolnshire
PE11 3BN

Mini Biography

Roger Murray-Leach trained as an architect before becoming a set designer for the BBC. His imagination and talent for making the most of a small budget resulted in regular designs for Doctor Who (1963) under producer Philip Hinchcliffe, who was keen to improve the design element of the series. Roger's first work for the show was the interior of a space station for "The Ark in Space", one of the most impressive futuristic sets the series had featured, which delighted Hinchcliffe and the cast of actors. Six more serials used Roger's designs and he proved his versatility by creating an atmospheric alien jungle in "Planet of Evil" and a gloriously detailed Victorian set in "The Talons of Weng-Chiang", the latter giving the impression of an expensive and prestigious period drama.

David Maloney, who had been a director of Doctor Who (1963), was so impressed by Roger's work on the series that he recruited him for the new series he was producing, Blake's 7 (1978). Roger designed not only the interior of the iconic Liberator spacecraft but also the model exterior, which would normally have been the responsibility of a visual effects model designer.

After leaving the staff of the BBC, Roger became a very successful designer for British films.


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