Peter Davison Phone Number, Email, Fan Mail, Address, Biography, Agent, Manager, Publicist, Contact Info

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Peter Davison Contact Details:

REAL NAME: Peter Davison
NICKNAME: Peter Davison
DOB: 13 April 1951 (age 70 years), Streatham, London, United Kingdom
BIRTHPLACE: Streatham, London, United Kingdom
FATHER: Claude Moffett
MOTHER: Sheila Moffett
SIBLINGS: Shirley Moffett, Pamela Moffett, Barbara Moffett
CHILDREN: Georgia Tennant, Joel Moffett, Louis Davison

Peter Davison Bio

Peter Davison is an English actor. Peter Malcolm Gordon Moffett is his name. He has done a lot of work on TV shows like dramas and comedies. His name is Tristan Farnon from the BBC’s TV show about James Herriot’s All Creatures Great and Small. There have been other roles for him, as well.

They are Holding the Fort, Sink or Swim, and the fifth Doctor in Doctor Who. On top of that, he played Dr. Stephen Daker in A Very Peculiar Practice as well as Albert Campion in the movie Campion. “Dangerous” Davies in The Last Detective and Henry Sharpe in Law & Order: UK are some of the roles he has played in movies and TV shows.

Peter Davison went to school at the Central School of Speech and Drama. First, he worked at the Nottingham Playhouse. He was an actor and a stage manager for the show. He used the stage name Peter Davison so that he wouldn’t be confused with the actor and director Peter Moffatt, who used the same name for both roles. Later on, he did work with him, and he worked with him.

It was a 1975 episode of the children’s science-fiction TV show The Tomorrow People. This was his first work on TV. He played with American actress Sandra Dickinson, who he married on December 26, 1978, and they had a daughter together. Peter Davison worked in a tax office in Twickenham for 18 months in the mid-1970s, when he was 18.

In 1976, he was offered a big part in the 13-segment TV miniseries Love for Lydia, which starred Jeremy Irons and a young Jeremy Irons, and he said yes. When Davison played Tristan Farnon, a young boy who was always getting into trouble, in All Creatures Great and Small in 1978, he became famous.

Davison also played the Dish of the Day with Dickinson in the TV version of The Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy in 1981. Davison has also starred in a number of British sitcoms, such as Holding the Fort (1980–82) and Sink or Swim (1980–82). He has also played a role in a play.

There are Claude and Sheila Moffett in the town of Streatham, London. Peter Davison is the son of them. Claude’s father came from British Guiana (now Guyana). Before he opened a grocery store, he worked as a radio engineer. Sheila, on the other hand, worked as a spy during World War II before becoming a homemaker.

Peter Davison Phone Number

Shirley, Pamela, and Barbara were Davison’s three sisters, and they were all very close to him. When he lived in Streatham, he went to Granton Primary School. A few years later, the family moved to Knaphill, a town in Surrey, and lived there. Peter Davison has been married three times, and he has three kids. In 1973, he married the first time. Diane J. Russell was his first wife, and he had a daughter with her, who is now 18. They were married for two years. In 1975, they broke up and divorced. Nobody knows if they had any children together.

During the first three years after his split from his first wife, he got married again. He got married to Sandra Dickinson. She is an American-British actress who lives in the United States. In 1994, their marriage turned sour. It turns out that Georgia Moffett is the name of their little girl She was born in 1984 and is a movie star.

After marrying his second and third wives, he married Elizabeth Morton in 2003. There are two things that she does: act and write. Their two sons are a blessing. Their first child, Louis, was born in 1999. Joel was born in 2001. They both played themselves in The Five(ish) Doctors. People who have been married to Peter Davison have three children. He has two sons and a daughter. His daughter was born first. She was born when he married Sandra Dickson for the second time and she gave birth to her daughter. He or she is Georgia Moffett. Her mother and father were both actors, so Georgia decided to become one, too. She married actor David Tennant in December 2011. He was the Tenth Doctor. They have five kids together.

Peter Davison has two sons. Louis Davison and Joel Moffett are the names of the two boys. The two brothers also act. Louis made his professional acting debut when he was 14. In 2014, Trafalgar Studios put on a stage show of Richard III. He played Prince Edward. His brother, Joel, also made his stage debut at the age of 13 in the summer of 2014.

As Jack, he played at the Orange Tree Theatre in Richmond. It’s not the only movie that Louis Davison is in. He also plays Victor in the movie “Miss Peregrine’s Home for Peculiar Children.” Parker Whitfield was one of the roles he played on BBC One’s Holby City. A theatre in Richmond, Virginia, called The Orange Tree Theater had Joel Davison play Lord Heybrook in French Without Tears. There is no doubt that the audios fill in the blanks. I didn’t do anything related to “Doctor Who” while the show was being made because I didn’t want to. When there aren’t any episodes of the show being made (which I think is a shame), it’s nice for fans to have something. I think I’d stop making the audio CDs if another Doctor took over.

If the TV show was back on and another Doctor took over, I think I’d stop. I don’t think there would be a need for it, and I’d feel like I was stepping on someone else’s toes. Everyone who used to be a doctor now is a former doctor, so we can all make our own audio CDs together. No, I don’t think they give actors a chance to stretch. I mean, I don’t think you can stretch the part of the Doctor very much, but they give the writers a lot of room because you can deal with any budget in audio. You can put yourself in extraordinary scenes and conjure it up with the sound effects and the acting.

When it comes to writers, this is a great thing. They can do what they want. Peter Davison was born on April 13, 1951, in Streatham, London. After a decade, Davison moved to Knaphill in Surrey with his parents, Sheila and Claude (an electrical engineer from British Guiana), as well as his sisters Barbara, Pamela, and Shirley. Davison was taught at the Winston Churchill School. It was while he was at school that he first became interested in acting. He took part in a number of school plays, and this eventually led him to join an amateur theatre group called the Byfleet Players.

After leaving school at the age of 16, he worked at a variety of short-term jobs, including as a hospital porter and as a Hoffman press operator. He had only a little success in school, with three O Levels of unremarkable grades. His heart was still set on becoming an actor. So he applied for a place at drama school.

In the Central School of Speech and Drama, Davison stayed for three years and learned a lot about how to speak and act. It was in 1972, after he graduated from drama school in July of that year. He was cast in a small role in a run of “Love’s Labour’s Lost” at the Nottingham Playhouse. There were many repertory companies around Great Britain that hired him for three years. Most of the time, he played Shakespearean roles. He then made his TV debut in “A Man for Emily,” a three-part storey in the Thames TV children’s show The Tomorrow People (1973). He played a blond-haired space cowboy named Elmer (April 1975). Sandra Dickinson, the American actress who would become his wife, was in this production with him. He met her during a run of “A Midsummer Night’s Dream” in Edinburgh. Their wedding took place on December 26, 1978. It was in Dickinson’s home town of Rockville, Maryland, in the United States.

He worked as a clerk at the tax office in Twickenham for the next 18 months. Because of his love for singing and writing songs, he took the chance to do both. This led him to record a few singles with his wife. When he was done, he wrote the theme songs for a number of TV shows, including Mixed Blessings in 1978 and Button Moon in 1981. (1980). David Davison played the romantic lead, Tom Holland, in Love for Lydia (1977), which was a period drama on London Weekend Television (LWT) that aired in 1977.

All Creatures Great and Small (1978), a BBC show based on the books of country vet James Herriot, was Davison’s biggest break as an actor. He played Tristan in the show. It was a very popular show that ran for three seasons from 1978 to 1980. Having starred in All Creatures Great and Small (1978) led to a lot of other TV jobs. He played the lead roles in two sitcoms: LWT’s Holding the Fort (1980) and the BBC’s Sink or Swim (1980). Between 1980 and 1982, three seasons of each were shown, cementing Davison’s status as a well-known and popular TV actor.

As a production manager on All Creatures Great and Small (1978), John Nathan-Turner worked with Davison on the show. In 1980, he hired Davison as the fifth doctor in Doctor Who (1963). There had been no one else in the role for seven years, so Davison was seen as an entirely new thing. He also had been the youngest actor to date. In December 1980, Davison told the BBC’s Pebble Mill at One show that he was going to play the lead role in Doctor Who (1963). He talked with the show’s host about costume ideas sent in by viewers, and he especially liked a suggestion from a group of young fans who said the new Doctor should be “like Tristan Farnon, but with bravery and intellect.”

His appearance in The Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy (1981) was taped on December 19, 1980, and aired on February 2, 1981. By that time, the public knew that he would soon be taking over the lead role in Doctor Who. In fact, it was only a month before he made his on-screen debut in the series. It was only a brief one at the end of Doctor Who: Logopolis: Part Four (1981).

His first full storey was in Doctor Who: Castrovalva: Part One (1982), which aired on January 4, 1982. It was the first storey of the 19th season. Another big change for the show was that it was not shown on Saturdays for the first time. Instead, it was shown on Mondays and Tuesdays. Davison was an instant hit as the Doctor, with ratings going up a lot from Tom Baker’s last season. There were a few episodes in Davison’s first season that were watched by more than 10 million people. This was the last time this happened in the original run of Doctor Who (1963). “Doctor Who: Earthshock: Part One (1982) was a big hit for Davison in his first season.” It was the first Cybermen storey that fans had seen since the 1960s.

It was Davison’s job to be the current Doctor, so he took part in the big events to mark the 20th anniversary of Doctor Who (1963), like the multi-Doctor special Doctor Who: The Five Doctors (1983). However, Davison was not happy with his second season on Doctor Who (1963), because he thought the writing, directing, budgets, and tight recording schedules in the studio were often to blame. At the end of his third season in Doctor Who: The Caves of Androzani: Part Four, he decided to leave because he didn’t want to be a “type” (1984). Fans have always said it was one of the best stories ever.

It was on December 25, 1984, one day before the couple’s sixth wedding anniversary, that Dickinson gave birth to a daughter named Georgia Elizabeth at Queen Charlotte’s Hospital in London. Davison became a father for the first time. It didn’t work out for 10 years, though, and they broke up and then divorced. His work since then has mostly been in the medium for which he is best known: TV.

As Henry Myers in Anna of the Five Towns (1985), Dr. Stephen Daker in A Very Peculiar Practice (1986), Albert Campion in Mystery!: Campion (1989), and Clive Quigley in Ain’t Misbehavin (1994), he has done a lot of work for the BBC (1991). When All Creatures Great and Small was first made, Tristan Farnon was very popular, so he has reprised the role many times. For example, he has done one-off specials and revival seasons (1978).

It has been a long time since Davison has been back to the world of Doctor Who (1963). Doctor Who: Dimensions in Time (1993) was a short two-part skit that was shown as part of the BBC’s annual Children in Need Charity appeal. In 1985, he read an abridged version of the season twenty-one storey “Warriors of the Deep” for BBC Worldwide’s Doctor Who audio book series. As a result, he has also been in a lot of video dramas made by Bill Baggs Video. It was in 2003 and 2004 that he played “Dangerous Davies” in the Meridian TV adaptations of Leslie Thomas’s books. On Pebble Mill at One, he sang his first TV song (1972).

It happened on August 8, 2001, in London’s Belsize Park. A 15-year-old boy is said to have stolen a video camera from his car. There was a 10-minute chase by Davison, who then restrained the youth for that time before the police arrived.

He is the father, with Sandra Dickinson, of the actress Georgia Tennant, who has starred in many movies. It turns out that he is the grandfather of Tyler Peter Moffett (born in May 2002) and Olive Tennant (born in September 2009). (b. March 2011). He is also the father of two sons, Louis Davison and Joel James Davison, with his wife, Elizabeth Heery.

His first appearance as the Doctor in Doctor Who (1963) came back in 1981, when he was just 29-years-old. At 56, when he played the Doctor again in 2007, he was older than William Hartnell was when Hartnell first played the role at 55. The youngest Doctor was broken by 26-year-old Matt Smith in 2009. (2005).

He likes to read and wrote book reviews for Richard & Judy (2001).

He is one of only three actors to play the same character (the Doctor) in both Doctor Who (1963) and Doctor Who (1975). Elisabeth Sladen and John Leeson are the other two actors (2005).

When he starred in 20 Doctor Who (1963) stories, his favourite one was his last one, Doctor Who: The Caves of Androzani: Part One (1984), mostly because of the writing and direction by Robert Holmes. It has also been named one of the best stories ever by fans. He has also said that he likes Doctor Who: The Visitation: Part One (1982) and Doctor Who: Earthshock: Part One (1982) a lot.

At Home with the Braithwaites (2000), Mystery!: Campion (1989), and All Creatures Great and Small are some of his favourite roles on TV (1978).

Is a fan of Martyn Friend. David Tucker is also one of them.

The following are some of the television shows where he has played a regular role: All Creatures Great and Small, Holding the Fort, Sink or Swim, Doctor Who,…, A Very Peculiar Practice, Fiddlers Three, Ain’t Misbehaving, At Home with the Braithwaites, The Last Detective, Fear, Stress, and Anger. He has also played a role in thirteen movies (2009). Many times, he was the male lead.

They are in love with each other. He is David Tennant’s father. Fifth Doctor: Davison and Tennant were the same person. Tennant has always said that Davison was his favourite Doctor, and he made a documentary about the Davison era of the show in 2011 called “Come in Number Five.” It was part of the Special Edition DVD of “Doctor Who: Resurrection of the Daleks: Part One” (1984).

Patrick Troughton, who played the Second Doctor, told Davison, who was 29 at the time, that he should only be on the show for three years, like he had done, so that he wouldn’t become a “type.” Davison took this advice. In March 1987, Davison told Sylvester McCoy, who had been named the Seventh Doctor that month, to do the same. Peter Cregeen became BBC Head of Series in 1989, and in 1989 he cancelled the show because he didn’t think it was good enough.

Peter Davison
Address, Phone Number, Email ID, Website
Phone NumberNA
House address (residence address)Streatham, London, United Kingdom
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Peter Davison Address information:

Peter Davison
Conway Van Gelder Grant Ltd.
8-12 Broadwick Street
3rd Floor
London W1F 8HW

Peter Davison Official website:

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Peter Davison phone number: +44 (0) 20 7287 0077
Peter Davison email id: NA

Peter Davison Fan mail address:

Peter Davison
Conway Van Gelder Grant Ltd.
8-12 Broadwick Street
3rd Floor
London W1F 8HW

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