David Suchet Net Worth

David Suchet Net Worth 2024: Wiki Biography, Married, Family, Measurements, Height, Salary, Relationships

David Suchet net worth is
$5 Million

David Suchet Wiki Biography

David Suchet was born on the 2nd May 1946, in London, England, and is a BAFTA-nominated film, television, and stage actor, best known for his role as Hercule Poirot in the TV series “Agatha Christie’s Poirot” which he played from 1989 to 2013. Suchet has also played in such movies as “Executive Decision” (1996), “A Perfect Murder” (1998), and “Flushed Away” (2006), among other differing roles. His career started in 1966.

Have you ever wondered how rich David Suchet is, as of early 2017? According to authoritative sources, it has been estimated that Suchet’s net worth is as high as $5 million, an amount earned through his successful acting career. In addition to playing in both television and film, Suchet also works in theatre, which has improved his wealth.

David Suchet Net Worth $5 Million

David Suchet was a son of Joan Patricia, an actress, and South African Jack Suchet – actually of Lithuanian-Jewish descent – who worked as an obstetrician and gynecologist, and grew up in England with his two brothers. David went to the Grenham House boarding school in Birchington-on-Sea, Kent, and later to the Wellington School in Somerset. After that, he decided to join the National Youth Theatre when he was 18, and trained at the London Academy of Music and Dramatic Art.

He began acting at the Watermill Theatre, Bagnor, Berkshire and later joined the Royal Shakespeare Company, while in 1966, David appeared in two episodes of the children’s TV series “Jackanory”. After spending most of the ‘70s in theatre, Suchet played in the Golden Globe Award-nominated TV movie “A Tale of Two Cities” (1980) starring Chris Sarandon, Peter Cushing, and Kenneth More. Also in 1980, David played in six episodes of the Golden Globe Award-nominated mini-series “Oppenheimer”, and then appeared in the Primetime Emmy Award-nominated “The Hunchback of Notre Dame” (1982) starring Anthony Hopkins.

In 1984, Suchet played in Hugh Hudson’s Oscar Award-nominated “Greystoke: The Legend of Tarzan, Lord of the Apes” starring Christopher Lambert, Andie MacDowell and Ralph Richardson, and then portrayed Dr. Sigmund Freud in the mini-series “Freud” (1984). In the mid-‘80s, David appeared in such movies as “The Falcon and the Snowman” (1985) starring Timothy Hutton and Sean Penn, “A Crime of Honour” (1985), and “Thirteen at Dinner” (1985) with Peter Ustinov and Faye Dunaway. He also played in the series “Mussolini: The Untold Story” (1985), and the films “Iron Eagle” (1986) alongside Louis Gossett Jr. and “The Last Innocent Man” (1987) starring Ed Harris. Suchet ended the ‘80s with roles in “Harry and the Hendersons” (1987) alongside John Lithgow, “To Kill a Priest” (1988) starring Christopher Lambert and Ed Harris, and in Chris Menges’s BAFTA-winning movie “A World Apart” (1988) alongside Barbara Hershey, which increased his net worth to a large degree.

In1989, David began portraying Hercule Poirot in the Primetime Emmy Award-nominated series “Agatha Christie’s Poirot”, eventually in 70 episodes until 2013. That role brought him a lot of popularity and also increased his net worth significantly. In the meantime, he worked in a Primetime Emmy Award-nominated “Moses” (1995) starring Ben Kingsley, Frank Langella and Christopher Lee, and in “Executive Decision” (1996) with Kurt Russell, Halle Berry, and Steven Seagal. In 1997, David was in “Sunday”, and then in “Solomon” alongside Ben Cross, Vivica A. Fox, and Max von Sydow. He continued with the TV mini-series “Seesaw” (1998), and the movies “A Perfect Murder” (1999) starring Michael Douglas, Gwyneth Paltrow and Viggo Mortensen, and the Golden Globe Award-winning “RKO 281” (1999) with Liev Schreiber, James Cromwell and Melanie Griffith.

In 2001, Suchet was cast as Augustus Melmotte in the mini-series “The Way We Live Now” and then appeared alongside Michael Keaton and Helena Bonham Carter in the Golden Globe Award-nominated movie “Live from Baghdad” (2002). David also worked in the TV movie “Henry VIII” (2003) with Ray Winstone, Charles Dance and Mark Strong, while he ended the decade with appearances in “Maxwell” (2007) and “The Bank Job” (2008) starring Jason Statham.

In 2011, Suchet was in the Primetime Emmy Award-winning TV mini-series “Great Expectations”, while most recently, he worked in “The Importance of Being Earnest” (2015), and “Shakespeare Live! From the RSC” (2016). Currently, Suchet is filming “American Assassin” and the movie will be released later in 2017.

Regarding his personal life, David Suchet married Sheila Ferris in 1976 and has two children with her. He enjoys music, photography and boating, and resides in London, England.

Full NameDavid Suchet
Net Worth$5 Million
Date Of BirthMay 2, 1946
Place Of BirthLondon, England
Height5 ft 6 in (1.7 m)
EducationWellington School, Somerset National Youth Theatre, London Academy of Music and Dramatic Art
SpouseSheila Ferris (m. 1976)
ChildrenRobert Suchet, Katherine Suchet
ParentsJoan Patricia Jarché Suchet, Jack Suchet
SiblingsJohn Suchet, Peter Suchet
NicknamesDavid Suchet CBE , David Suchet, CBE , David C. Suchet
AwardsInternational Emmy Award for Best Performance by an Actor, Gemini Award for Best Performance by an Actor in a Leading Role in a Dramatic Program or Mini-Series, Critics' Circle Theatre Award for Best Actor, Malice Domestic Poirot Award
NominationsLaurence Olivier Award for Best Actor, Laurence Olivier Award for Best Actor in a Supporting Role, Tony Award for Best Lead Actor in a Play, BAFTA Award for Best Actor in a Supporting Role, British Academy Television Award for Best Actor, Satellite Award for Best Actor – Miniseries or Television F...
MoviesThirteen at Dinner, Executive Decision, A Perfect Murder, The Falcon and the Snowman, The Bank Job, Harry and the Hendersons, The In-Laws, Flushed Away, Foolproof, Trenchcoat, A World Apart, Effie Gray, Iron Eagle, Terry Pratchett's Going Postal, Greystoke: The Legend of Tarzan, Lord of the Apes, Wi...
TV ShowsAgatha Christie's Poirot, Hidden, Extinct, NCS: Manhunt, The Way We Live Now, Oxbridge Blues, Blott on the Landscape, Playing Shakespeare, Oppenheimer
1To help me, I managed to get hold of a set of Belgian Walloon and French radio recordings from the BBC. Poirot came from Liège in Belgium and would have spoken Belgian French, the language of 30 per cent of the country's population, rather than Walloon, which is very much closer to the ordinary French language. To these I added recordings of English-language stations broadcasting from Belgium, as well as English-language programs from Paris. My principal concern was to give my Poirot a voice that would ring true, and which would also be the voice of the man I heard in my head when I read his stories. I listened for hours, and then gradually started mixing Walloon Belgian with French, while at the same time slowly relocating the sound of his voice in my body, moving it from my chest to my head, making it sound a little more high-pitched, and yes, a little more fastidious. After several weeks, I finally began to believe that I'd captured it: this was what Poirot would have sounded like if I'd met him in the flesh. This was how he would have spoken to me - with that characteristic little bow as we shook hands, and that little nod of the head to the left as he removed his perfectly brushed grey Homburg hat. The more I heard his voice in my head, and added to my own list of his personal characteristics, the more determined I became never to compromise in my portrayal of Poirot.
2Then, towards the end of the meal, Anthony Hicks leant across the table towards me and looked me straight in the eye. 'I want you to remember', he said, a touch fiercely, 'that we, the audience, can and will smile with Poirot.' Then he paused. 'But we must never, ever, laugh at him.' There was another pause. 'And I am most certainly not joking.' I gulped, before Rosalind said, equally forcefully, 'And that is why we want you to play him.
3I would walk round that beautiful, unspoilt little island, with its population of under a hundred and where there isn't a single tarmac road, thinking about how he would truly sound. Perhaps the quietness of the island helped me do so. 'Everybody thinks he's French,' I said to myself as I walked across the great stones that littered the beach at Rushy Bay, or stomped over the tussocky grass of Heathy Hill, with its famous dwarf pansies. 'The only reason people think Poirot is French is because of his accent,' I muttered. 'But he's Belgian, and I know that French-speaking Belgians don't sound French, not a bit of it.'
4As I look across at the camera for the final time, I think back to Poirot's last words to Hastings on Friday. 'Cher ami,' I said softly, as he was leaving Poirot to rest. That phrase meant an enormous amount to me, which is why I repeated it after he had shut the door behind him. But my second 'cher ami' in that scene was for someone other than Hastings. It was for my dear, dear friend Poirot. I was saying goodbye to him as well, and I felt it with all my heart.
5I also was well aware of Brian Eastman's advice to me before I left for Bryher: 'Don't forget, he may have an accent, but the audience must be able to understand exactly what he's saying.' There was my problem in a nutshell.
6I would have liked to do more big movies. And the reason I say that is not because I want to be a star, but what I would have liked to have done is reached a different audience with my work.
7This is one of the great charms of Poirot's investigations, for they reveal a world where manners and morals are quite different from today. There are no overt and unnecessary sex scenes, no alcoholic, haunted detectives in Poirot's world. He lives in a simpler, some would say more human, era: a lost England, seen through the admiring eyes of this foreigner, this little Belgian detective.
8When you're doing characters from famous novels, you have a responsibility as an actor to make it what the writer intended. And then you add and expand from there to create a three-dimensional performance.
9I'm 64 years old, and I've been acting now for 42 years. Only recently have I thought to myself, 'Hmmm, it may be interesting to start directing.'
10I love music, especially classical like Verdi; it's a great way to relax.
11Inevitably, every part an actor plays contains some of himself.
12The joy of my career is I've been very blessed to be able to be an actor in major films, television, theater, and also British radio. In fact, my dream as an actor when I started out was to be able to work in all the media. Thankfully, that's what I'm being given to do.
13I'm really into my photography and am trying to catch up with digital generation - I was used to the old 35mm cameras.
14I'm really not interested in showing me or playing me. My gift as an actor, given to me, is to be able to become other people.
15That's the thing about film acting and television acting. You just release yourself and do what is true for the moment, and ignore everybody and everything and all the technical razzmatazz that goes on.
16I suppose I could be accused of taking acting too seriously and losing the fun of it. I do take my work very seriously; I take on the responsibility of it.
17I became fascinated by the fact that people write to give away rather than write to be read. It's the difference between playwrights and novelists.
18Deep inside, I am desperate to do comedy.
19I was a typical teen growing up in the 1960s, when everybody was into gurus and meditation.
20I'd love to be remembered as a character actor who brought illumination to roles in wonderful plays and who delivered performances that made people think and rethink those roles.
21I'm three-quarters Russian, so I've always felt an outsider. But I don't think you can be in a play with John Of Gaunt's 'This sceptered isle' speech and not feel proud to be British.
22When I was 18 and not sure whether I wanted to be an actor, I realized that a playwright has no voice without an actor. That's my reason for acting: to get that character as right as possible for my writer. And I have never changed my philosophy.
23When I was 16, I made some little 35mm documentaries about the poor in London. I went round Notting Hill, which was a real slum in the 1950s, shooting film.
24I'm never bored, never ever bored. If I've got a day off I'll sit in a café and watch and observe. I'm a great observer.
25I've always been short and stocky. So when I got into repertory theatre after graduation, I found myself doing character roles: because of my deep voice, shape and height, I was playing 40-year-old, 50-year-old roles at the age of 23.
26Although I'm a very emotional man, I just can't have blind faith; I have to find out for myself.
27I think it's very dangerous, the idea of celebrity - you have to be constantly controversial to maintain the status of celebrity. Reality TV is the death of entertainment - it's just mindless TV but popular because of its voyeuristic nature, and people are very voyeuristic.
28When I was 16, I played Macbeth at school and my English teacher said, 'I think you may have acting talent. Try to get into the National Youth Theatre of Great Britain and see where you get.' I wouldn't have thought of that at all. I wanted to be a surgeon, but I wasn't a clever man.
29I don't really want people to see me. I'm not into stardom.
30I'm not an evangelist Christian at all. I can't try to convert anybody. It's not in me to do that. But my faith has given me such an appreciation of people and meaningful relationships, and a world view which I didn't have before. And although I will fail every day, it gives me something to aspire to.
31The worst thing I can do as an actor is to say, 'How shall I play this role?' That can lead to misinterpretation because you'll be doing what/want. So what I do on everything is what I did with Agatha Christie. I started reading - with a huge notebook to write down every single character detail that I could find. Not to determine how I was going to play [Poirot], but just to get to know what she was writing, what eccentricities, how he dressed, what was his past. So having got this dossier, then you have to study the personality and use your imagination, using every piece of creativity within oneself to who "I" may be, to become rather than adapt them to be me. I worked on his dress sense, on how he looked, on the padding underneath to give me the shape that Agatha Christie had designed for him - with his head slightly forward, tilted to one side - 'like a blackbird' she describes him. I started to become his protector - when directors wanted to turn him into a comedy, into a two-dimensional character, and I just wanted to be the Poirot that Christie wrote. I didn't want to be just a comedy cardboard cutout.
32I'm far more observant now than I was before - I notice how people dress and if they've changed their hair. He's [Poirot] also taught me to listen. As Agatha Christie says, he will listen to you speak but hear what you mean.
33I appeared as Inspector Japp in Thirteen at Dinner (1985) with Peter Ustinov, which goes down in history as my worst performance! But having watched that and Blott on the Landscape (1985), which increased my profile in a big way, they decided they wanted me as their next Poirot.
34The modern style of acting is all in the moment but Poirot isn't like that at all. I get out of the car already in his mindset and as soon as the moustache goes on, that's the trigger because I can't move my top lip as David Suchet any more. I've got a very big laugh, but if I laughed like me I would ping it off!
35I find it very hard. Please God it looks easy, but actually Poirot is really tough to play.
36I am London born and bred and very proud of it. I blow London's trumpet wherever I go. I think it is the greatest city in the world and, having played in most other cities, I know that it is the greatest city in the world for theatre. There are more venues per square mile here than anywhere else.
37I'm character. People don't know me as David Suchet, they know me by the characters I've played. A personality player is always himself: Cary Grant is always Cary Grant. But the only character Ive been in that situation was Poirot. And there's nobody more different from me. I was in disguise!
38When I was eighteen and not sure whether I wanted to be an actor, I realized that a playwright has no voice without an actor. That's my reason for acting: to get that character as right as possible for my writer. And I have never changed my philosophy.
39People ask me if I tried to make my Poirot popular. I didn't. All I did was to start to read Agatha Christie's novels. I wanted to be the Poirot that she would be proud of. So out went the funny costume designs and the huge moustaches. And in went everything that she had written. The morning suits. The little gifts of vases of flowers. The perfect moustache.
1He was awarded the 1999 Back Stage Garland Award for Outstanding Performance for "Amadeus" at the Ahmanson Theatre in Los Angeles, California.
2He was nominated for a 2000 Antoinette Perry (Tony) Award for Best Actor in a Play in "Amadeus" on Broadway in New York City.
3As part of his Shakespearean experience in the theater, he played the role of Shylock in the late '80s. Being of Jewish descent, he was criticized for agreeing to play a character who is commonly perceived as an anti-Semitic stereotype.
4Always stayed in character as Hercule Poirot when portraying him, even when the cameras weren't rolling.
5David's father's family were Lithuanian Jewish immigrants to South Africa. David's maternal grandfather, James Jarché, was of Russian Jewish descent (from a family that had passed through France before settling in England). David's maternal grandmother, Elsie Gladys Jezzard, was of English ancestry, and was the daughter of Walter Jezzard and Martha Finch.
6Vice President of The Agatha Christie Society with Joan Hickson until her death.
7Notting Hill, London, England [December 2010]
8Uncle of Damian Suchet.
9Renowned for extensively researching the personality and character of each role he plays. To prepare for the role of "Hercule Poirot" on Agatha Christie's Poirot (1989), Suchet has carefully read every description Agatha Christie ever wrote about the character, and adopted a soft French accent.
10Enjoys music, photography and boating around England.
11He was awarded the CBE (Commander of the Order of the British Empire) in the 2011 Queen's New Years Honours List for his services to drama.
12On the TV special, David Suchet on the Orient Express (2010), Mr. Suchet tells us that one of his Great-Grandfathers was from Lithuania.
13Received a honorary Doctorate from the Univeristy of Chichester (PHD in Theatre) - October 2008.
14His last name is pronounced 'Su-shay'.
15He attended the National Youth Theatre in the 1960s.
16He was nominated for Broadway's 2000 Tony Award as Best Actor (Play) for portraying Antonio Salieri in a revival of Peter Shaffer's "Amadeus.".
17He was awarded the 1996 London Critics Circle Theatre Award (Drama Theatre) for Best Actor for his performance in "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?".
18He was nominated for a 1997 Laurence Olivier Theatre Award for Best Actor in a Play of 1996 for his performance in "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?".
19He was nominated for a Laurence Olivier Theatre Award in 1999 (1998 season) for Best Actor for his performance in "Amadeus".
20He is perhaps best known for his brilliant television performances as Agatha Christie's Hercule Poirot. He also appeared in the Agatha Christie television movie Thirteen at Dinner (1985) as Inspector Japp.
21He was awarded the OBE (Officer of the Order of the British Empire) in the 2002 Queen Elizabeth II's Birthday Honors List for his services to drama.
22He has two children with Sheila Ferris: Robert Suchet and Katherine Suchet.
23He is the younger brother of ITN newscaster John Suchet.


Decline and Fall2017TV Mini-Series post-productionDr. Fagan
Doctor Who2017TV SeriesThe Landlord
Peter Pan Goes Wrong2016TV MovieNarrator
Shakespeare Live! From the RSC2016TV MovieOberon
The Importance of Being Earnest2015Lady Bracknell
Effie Gray2014Mr. Ruskin
Agatha Christie's Poirot1989-2013TV SeriesHercule Poirot
The Book of John2013ShortNarrator (voice)
The Hollow Crown2012TV SeriesDuke of York
Great Expectations2011TV Mini-SeriesJaggers
Hidden2011TV Mini-SeriesSir Nigel Fountain
Ten Glorious Seconds2010ShortAlbert (voice)
Going Postal2010TV Mini-SeriesReacher Gilt
Diverted2009TV MovieSamuel Stearn
Act of God2009/IIDr. Benjamin Cisco
The Bank Job2008Lew Vogel
Maxwell2007TV MovieRobert Maxwell
Flood2007Deputy Prime Minister Campbell
Dracula2006TV MovieAbraham Van Helsing
Arthur and the Invisibles2006Narrator (English version, voice)
Agatha Christie: Murder on the Orient Express2006Video GameHercule Poirot (voice)
Flushed Away2006Rita's Dad (voice)
A Bear Named Winnie2004TV MovieGeneral Hallholland
Henry VIII2003TV MovieCardinal Thomas Wolsey
Foolproof2003Leo Gillette
The In-Laws2003/IJean-Pierre Thibodoux
Live from Baghdad2002TV MovieNaji Al-Hadithi
Pinocchio2002Narrator / Geppetto / Judge (English version, voice)
Get Carman: The Trials of George Carman QC2002TV MovieGeorge Carman QC
NCS Manhunt2002TV SeriesDI John Borne
The Way We Live Now2001TV Mini-SeriesAugustus Melmotte
Victoria & Albert2001TV MovieBaron Christian Friedrich von Stockmar, M.D.
Murder in Mind2001TV SeriesEdward Palmer
NCS: Manhunt2001TV MovieDI John Borne
RKO 2811999TV MovieLouis B. Mayer
Wing Commander1999Capt. Jason Sansky
A Perfect Murder1998Mohamed Karaman
Seesaw1998TV Mini-SeriesMorris Price
The Phoenix and the Carpet1997TV Mini-SeriesThe Phoenix
Solomon1997TV MovieJoab
Sunday1997Oliver / Matthew Delacorta
Screen Two1996TV SeriesVlachos
Executive Decision1996Nagi Hassan
Cruel Train1995TV MovieRuben Roberts
Moses1995TV MovieAaron
The Curious1994ShortOptician
Der Fall Lucona1993Rudi Waltz
The Secret Agent1992TV SeriesAlfred Verloc
Science Fiction1992TV SeriesRoger Altounyan
Long Ago and Far Away1991TV SeriesNarrator
The Fool of the World and the Flying Ship1990TV MovieNarrator (voice)
Theatre Night1990TV SeriesWilliam Shakespeare
The Play on One1990TV SeriesJoe
4 Play1989TV SeriesCarver (segment "More Than a Touch of Zen")
When the Whales Came1989Will
Cause célèbre1989TV MovieT.J. O'Connor K.C.
Once in a Life Time1988TV MovieHerman Glogauer
To Kill a Priest1988Bishop
Tales of the Unexpected1988TV SeriesYves Drouard
A World Apart1988Muller
Ten Great Writers of the Modern World1988TV Mini-Series documentaryLeopold Bloom
Harry and the Hendersons1987Jacques Lafleur
The Last Innocent Man1987TV MovieJonathan Gault
King & Castle1986TV SeriesDevas
Murrow1986TV MovieWilliam L. Shirer
Iron Eagle1986Minister of Defense Col. Akir Nakesh
Stress1986TV Movie
Mussolini: The Untold Story1985TV Mini-SeriesDino Grandi
Thirteen at Dinner1985TV MovieInspector Japp
A Song for Europe1985TV MovieSteve Dyer
Blott on the Landscape1985TV Mini-SeriesBlott
The Falcon and the Snowman1985Alex
Gulag1985TV MovieMatvei
Oxbridge Blues1984TV SeriesColin
Freud1984TV Mini-SeriesDr. Sigmund Freud
The Little Drummer Girl1984Mesterbein
Greystoke: The Legend of Tarzan, Lord of the Apes1984Buller
Master of the Game1984TV Mini-SeriesAndré d'Usseau
Reilly: Ace of Spies1983TV Mini-SeriesInspector Tsientsin
Being Normal1983TV MovieBill
Red Monarch1983TV MovieBeria
The Last Day1983TV MovieHoward
Trenchcoat1983Inspector Stagnos
The Missionary1982Corbett
The Hunchback of Notre Dame1982TV MovieClopin Trouillefou
Play for Today1981TV SeriesReger
Schiele in Prison1980Gustav Klimt
Oppenheimer1980TV Mini-SeriesEdward Teller
A Tale of Two Cities1980TV MovieJohn Barsad
Wings of Ash: A Dramatization of the Life of Antonin Artaud1978Short
The Professionals1978TV SeriesKrivas
The Quality Connection1977ShortGeorge
The Protectors1973TV SeriesDet. at End / Leo
Public Eye1971TV SeriesMartin Kulman
Henry IV, Part 1: An Introduction1971Short
Henry IV, Part 2: An Introduction1971
The Merchant of Venice: An Introduction1971Short
The Taming of the Shrew: An Introduction1971
The Mating Machine1970TV SeriesHenry
Hamlet: An Introduction1970Short
Jackanory1966TV Series


Agatha Christie's Poirot2003-2013TV Series associate producer - 21 episodes


Near Myth: The Oskar Knight Story2017completedHimself
This Changed Everything2016Video documentaryNarrator
Little Stars2015DocumentaryHimself
David Suchet: In the Footsteps of Saint Peter2015TV Mini-Series documentary
Loose Women2008-2015TV SeriesHimself
Q&A2014TV SeriesHimself - Panellist
David Suchet: In the Footsteps of St. Paul2014TV Mini-Series documentaryHimself - Host
Being Poirot2013DocumentaryHimself - Presenter / Narrator
This Morning2004-2013TV SeriesHimself - Guest
Perspectives2012-2013TV Series documentaryHimself - Presenter / Narrator
Starring Sigmund Freud2012Documentary short
Crime Connections2012TV Series documentaryHimself / Hercule Poirot
The One Show2012TV SeriesHimself - Guest
Life Before Death2012DocumentaryNarrator (voice)
David Suchet on Sid Field: Last of the Music Hall Heroes2011TV Movie documentaryHimself - Presenter / Narrator
The A to Z of Crime2011TV Series documentaryHimself / Hercule Poirot
Masterpiece Mystery2010-2011TV SeriesHimself / Hercule Poirot
The Story of Jesus2011TV Series documentaryNarrator
Breakfast2005-2011TV SeriesHimself - Guest
The Jesus Storybook Bible2011TV MovieHimself - Narrator
The People's Detective2010TV Series documentaryHimself / Hercule Poirot
David Suchet on the Orient Express2010TV Movie documentaryHimself / Hercule Poirot
The Variety Club Showbiz Awards 20092009TV SpecialHimself - Award Presenter
China's Capitalist Revolution2009Documentary voice
Top of the Cops2009TV Movie documentaryHimself / Hercule Poirot
36th International Emmy Awards2008TV SpecialHimself
Generation RX2008DocumentaryHimself - Narrator
Who Do You Think You Are?2008TV Series documentaryHimself
Variety Club Showbiz Awards 20072007TV SpecialHimself
News 24 Sunday2007TV SeriesHimself
The British Academy Television Awards2007TV Movie documentaryHimself
Sunday AM2006TV SeriesHimself - Guest
Extinct2006TV Series documentaryHimself
Super Sleuths2006TV Series documentaryHimself
Behind the Scenes: Agatha Christie's Poirot2006TV Movie documentaryHimself / Hercule Poirot
The Agatha Christie Code2005TV Movie documentaryHimself
Empire Movie Awards 20052005TV SpecialHimself
The Evening Standard British Film Awards2005TV SpecialHimself
Richard & Judy2002-2005TV SeriesHimself - Guest
Space Odyssey: The Robot Pioneers2004TV Movie documentaryNarrator (voice)
Space Odyssey: Voyage to the Planets2004TV Movie documentaryNarrator (voice)
GMTV2004TV SeriesHimself
The Laurence Olivier Awards 20032003TV SpecialPresenter
Maggie: The First Lady2003TV Series documentaryHimself - Narrator (voice)
The BAFTA TV Awards 20022002TV SpecialHimself
The BAFTA TV Awards 20012001TV Special documentaryHimself
80 Years: A Royal Celebration2001TV MovieHimself
The Missing Links2001TV Movie documentaryPresenter / Narrator
The 54th Annual Tony Awards2000TV SpecialHimself - Nominee: Best Leading Actor in a Play
The Great Detectives1999TV Series documentaryHimself
The South Bank Show1979-1997TV Series documentaryHimself - Guest
The Laurence Olivier Awards 19971997TV SpecialHimself
Big City1994TV Series documentaryHimself
Children in Need1993TV SeriesHimself
Light the Darkness1991TV Movie documentaryHimself
The Trouble with Agatha Christie1991TV Movie documentaryHimself
Agatha Christie: Crime Does Pay1990TV Movie documentaryHimself
The 21st BAFTA Awards1990TV SpecialHimself
Aspel & Company1990TV SeriesHimself - Guest
The Dame Edna Experience1989TV SeriesHimself - Guest
Playing Shakespeare1982TV Mini-Series documentaryHimself
Out of the Past1980TV SeriesHimself - Presenter

Archive Footage

Effie Gray: Interview with Dakota Fanning2014Video documentary shortMr. Ruskin (uncredited)
Effie Gray: Interview with Emma Thompson2014Video documentary shortMr. Ruskin (uncredited)

Known for movies

IMDB Wikipedia

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