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Signing Event - Saturday 23rd June 2012 - between 10.00am and 13.00pm
FREE ENTRY
We are thrilled to announce
A Special guest signing at this event will be
Virginia Hey from Farscape, The Living Daylights, Mission Impossible etc.
(Please note Virginia will be saleing her own pictures etc on the day)
We have also signing
Rachel Bell, Stuart Organ, Edward Peel, Paul Lavers,
Dick Mills & Peter Howell

has agreed to join us
Virginia Hey IMDB Rachel Bell IMDB Stuart Organ IMDB

PAUL LAVERS IMDB EDWARD PEEL IMDB

DICK MILLS IMDB PETER HOWELL IMDB


Virginia Hey
Award nominated Australian actress Virginia Hey has achieved prominence and success not only nationally throughout her native Australia , but also around the world. In June of 2000, Ms. Hey was nominated for "Best Supporting Actress" on television by the 26th Annual Saturn Awards of America for her role as an Alien Priest "Zhaan" for 3 years as one of the 5 lead characters in the award-winning international blockbuster American television series "Farscape", Sci-Fi channels number one hit show 2001-2004. In 2002 Ms. Heys status was significantly escalated following her nomination for a LOGIE (Australian "Emmy" award) as "Best Actress".

Ms. Hey's acting career began following a successful modeling career, where she was spotted by casting directors and placed in her big screen debut with Mel Gibson in the film classic Mad Max 2: Road Warrior, in which she played Warrior Woman. Since then, Ms. Hey has also appeared with numerous international stars, including George C. Scott in Mussolini, Heath Ledger in Roar, James Bond 007 Timothy Dalton in The Living Daylights, and Christopher Atkins in Signal One.

Virginia Hey is best known worldwide for her roles on TV and film, however all throughout her career Virginia has also pursued her passion for fashion and all things involving natural therapies and inner and outer beauty. She is a former fashion editor for two magazines in Australia, a certified Reiki practitioner, perfumer and designer who tours the world making personal appearances and also teaching meditation. Miss Hey pursued her Natural Therapies study and now has her own range of exquisite perfumed products that have become a celebrity favourite! Virginia Hey Couture. www.virginiaheycouture.com

After a hiatus to concentrate on her signature line of products, Virginia is proud to announce that she is returning to the screen in 2012.

Rachel has many television credits to her name and has been associated as a long-running character with three series: Margaret Holmes in Grange Hill (1997–2002); Edith Pilchester in The Darling Buds of May (1991–1993); and Louise, the overbearing chair of the divorcee support group in Dear John (1986–1987). She also appeared in the Doctor Who story The Happiness Patrol (1988) and the Only Fools and Horses episode "To Hull and Back" (1985).

In 2008 she appeared in the Keira Knightley film, The Edge Of Love.

In 2010 she played Hyacinth Bucket in a theatrical adaptation of the BBC situation comedy Keeping Up Appearances that toured the UK.

Best known for his portrayal of the character Mr. Robson in Grange Hill.Stuart portrayed the series' longest-serving teacher, arriving in 1988 as the new head of PE. In 1998 he finally landed the headmaster's job, but left the series in 2003
Prior to Grange Hill, Stuart appeared as Kevin Cross in the Mersey TV soap opera Brookside, and played Bazin in the Doctor Who story Dragonfire in 1987. Since then, he has appeared in a variety of roles on T.V., including Monk, a flasher who exposed himself to Anna and yet was defended by Miles in This Life; Richard Thornton, who stalked P.C. Sam Nixon across a double episode Special in The Bill; and Leighton Peters, a top Civil Servant who was responsible for the downfall of Anthony Calf's regular in a double episode of Holby City.

Edward roles include Shogun (1980), Juliet Bravo (1983–1985), Cracker (1993–1995), Emmerdale Farm (Tom Merrick: 1981-1982, Tony Cairns: 1997-1998) and London's Burning (2000–2001). He appeared as Kane, the main villain in the 1987 Doctor Who serial Dragonfire.

Paul TV presenter & Actor played Charles Dickens cousin in ‘Dickens of London’ which led to roles in BBC tvs ‘Wings’ and ‘When the Boat Comes In’, plus a good role in a ghost story called ‘Dream Me a Winner’ followed. They moved to Farringdon near Oxford and Paul made a series for Norway TV called ‘The Blue Poster’ and starred as Jack Worthing at ‘The Westcliff Palace Theatre’ in ‘The Importance of Being Earnest’. Around this time things started going wrong with the marriage. Paul wrote and produced a 30 minute ghost story ‘The Last Interview’ and then after Paul had appeared in Leicester at the Haymarket theatre in ‘She Stoops to Conquer’ and the role of a Doctor in YTVs ‘You’re Only Young Twice’ he went to Bristol to have a follow up operation on his stomach to have some wire removed (The wire had been placed there to keep his stomach in the right position), he went to stay with his parent in Burnham-on-Sea. Soon after this he was offered the role of Farah in 4 episodes of ‘Doctor Who’, this he accepted and left to film in Leeds Castle and then during the London Studio Filming he moved in with old friends Eamon Boland and Caroline Eaves who lived just off the Tottenham Court Road in London. After he finished ‘Doctor Who’ he was offered a choice of roles, either the lead in another Christmas Ghost Story for the BBC or 3 months in Vienna as Algernon in ‘The Importance of Being Earnest’, he decided that to get over the marriage break up he would go to Vienna.

Dick Mills sound engineer, specialising in electronic sound effects which he produced at the BBC Radiophonic Workshop.

Dick was one of the original staff at the Radiophonic Workshop, joining in 1958 as a technical assistant. At first he was employed to handle the hardware of the Workshop but soon found himself recording effects. Some of his earliest, uncredited sound work was on the 1958 BBC science-fiction serial Quatermass and the Pit. Another of his prominent early recordings was the "Major Bloodnok's Stomach" sound effect, a significant part of the popular The Goon Show.

Although he recorded much in those early years, it is for his later work on Doctor Who for which he most remembered. In 1972, he took over from fellow BBC Radiophonic Workshop sound effects producer Brian Hodgson, who he had sometimes previously assisted, and continued providing "special sound" for every episode of the programme, with the exception of two four-part stories, until it ended in 1989. He also provided special sound for the Doctor Who spin-off K-9 and Company. As such, he has the distinction of having more on-screen credits than anyone else in the history of the series. Owing to his technical know-how, he managed to bring to the position new methods of recording sound effects quicker than before. Besides his sound effects on Doctor Who, he also produced and compiled the first of the programme's music compilations Doctor Who - The Music and Doctor Who - The Music II. Over the years, many of his own sound effects have also appeared on various compilations.

Other sound effects he provided included material for the cult series Moonbase 3, produced in 1973 by then-Doctor Who producer Barry Letts, and also occasionally sounds for The Two Ronnies.

Dick work was acknowledged in a Doctor Who documentary broadcast on The Lively Arts in 1977. The same year he appeared on the BBC's children's magazine programme Blue Peter to demonstrate how some of the Doctor Who effects were realised and how children could make their own sound effects at home. He also appeared in the 2004 BBC Radiophonic Workshop BBC Four documentary Alchemists of Sound.

His work on Doctor Who began in 1975 when he provided some accompanying incidental music for Revenge of the Cybermen and special sound for Planet of Evil. When John Nathan-Turner became producer of Doctor Who in 1980, he decided that the music needed to be updated and commissioned Howell to provide a new arrangement of the Doctor Who theme to accompany a new title sequence. Whereas the original arrangement of the theme (written by Ron Grainer) had been realised by Delia Derbyshire using musique concrète techniques, Peter arranged Grainer's theme on analogue synthesisers.

Peter's new arrangement first appeared in 1980 on The Leisure Hive, for which He had also recorded the incidental score, and was used throughout Tom Baker's final season on the programme as well as Peter Davison's tenure as the Doctor. For Colin Baker's first season in 1984, however there was a problem in transferring the music so the theme was slightly lower in pitch. This version continued to be used until Colin Baker's 1985 story, Revelation of the Daleks. Between 1980 and 1985 Howell also provided incidental music for ten stories of Doctor Who. In 1986, Nathan-Turner commissioned a new theme arrangement by Dominic Glynn which ended Howell's association with Doctor Who on television, although he did provide music for the radio series The Paradise of Death and The Ghosts of N-Space as well as a new version of his theme for use in the Big Finish audio dramas.

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