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Sarah Sutton was born on 12 December 1961 and began her acting career at the age of seven when, while attending the Elm Hurst Ballet School, she was picked to play the part of Roo in a Phoenix Theatre production of "Winnie the Pooh". By the age of eleven she had landed a number of TV roles, including in "Menace: Boys and Girls Come Out to Play" (1973), "Late Call" (1974) and "Oil Strike North" (1975). One of her biggest success came when she won the lead in the children's drama serial "The Moon Stallion" (1978).
She went back to her acting studies at the Guidhall School of Music and Drama as a part-time student. It ws shortly after taking a Caribbean holiday that she was called to audition for the part of Nyssa in Doctor Who. Following her stint on the series she returned to theatre work, touring in the play "Policy for Murder" (1986).
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Born in Statford-on-Avon, Mark Strickson was brought up in the small village of Ilmington. His father was a professional musician and Mark had learned to play several instruments - as well as singing in the Trinity Church choir - by the time he went to grammar school, where he continued his musical training. After finishing school, went to Mark RADA, where he studied music and acting. His first acting job was as part of the Mikron Theatre Company, who travelled the canals of Britain on a narrow boat performing up and down the country.
Mark wrote and composed many of the plays performed by the company over the two years he worked with them. Leaving the theatre for a while, Mark gained his first television roles in "Celebration" and "Strangers", both for Grenada television. For the BBC he appeared in "Angels", and "Juliet Bravo" before being auditioned for the role of Turlough. Strickson found himself in the enviable position of having to choose between the role of Turlough and the part of an ambulance driver in "Angels", which he had also been offered. After leaving Doctor Who, Mark played the young Scrooge in a remake of Dickins' "A Christmas Carol" (1985). In 1988 he emigrated to Australia with his wife, actress Julie Brennan, where he took a break from acting to study for a degree in zoology. He returned to UK in 1995, and in 1996 he produced a number of wildlife films for television.