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Roger Moore

The filmography

 

The True Story Of The Nativity (2006, TV)

Hosted by Sir Roger Moore. Filming location: Malta.

The story of the early years of the Holy Family is revealed through contemporary scientific discoveries and startling new evidence! Witness the birth of Christ and then follow Mary, Joseph and the newborn Jesus as they are forced to flee into Egypt to escape Herod s murderous decree. Real historical sites in Israel, Egypt and Jordan are the backdrop of this timeless tale of miracles and mystery. Visit actual sites in the Holy Land where astounding events still occur in the present day; the same places where Jesus performed miracles 2000 years ago. This is the definitive contemporary look at a miraculous journey and a life that would change the world forever.

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Foley and McColl: This Way Up (2005, TV)

Directed by Ed Bye. Written by Hamish McColl and Sean Foley. Produced by Karen Rosie. Production company, BBC (UK). Color. 30 min

With Hamish McColl, Sean Foley, Sir Roger Moore (Butler), Will Young (Himself), Jerry Hall (Herself) and Daniel Radcliffe (Parking Attendant)

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Peter Cottontail: The Movie (2005)

Directed by Mark Gravas. Produced by Evan Baily, Ralph Guggenheim and Sandra Walters. Screenplay by Jenny Tripp, Kirk De Micco and Evan Gore from the story by Kirk De Micco and Jenny Tripp. Based upon the book by Thornton W. Burgess. Music by Magnus Fiennes. Production companies, Kapow Pictures, Classic Media and Alligator Planet (USA-Australia). Color. 71 min

With the voices of Tom Kenny (Peter Cottontail, Antoine, Junior), Roger Moore (January Q. Irontail, the Male Villain), Molly Shannon (Jackie Frost, the Female Villain), Christopher Lloyd (Mr. Sassafras), Miranda Cosgrove (Munch)

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The Fly Who Loved Me (animation) 2004

"The Fly Who Loved Me" is a charity animation tied in with UNICEF's online shop. The film was first made available to watch free of charge at www.flywholovedme.com from Friday 10th December 2004. Here's the plot summary: With his reindeer laid up on the sofa, Father Christmas (with the voice and face - well, sort of - of Sir Roger Moore) despairs of getting presents to the children this year... until a determined fly (with the voice of Olly Smith) from his bin insists on taking over the job.
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Roger Moore has made his way back to the spy world, this time on the March 10, 2002 episode of Alias. Moore played Edward Poole, a member of the sinister Alliance of Twelve and cohort of the evil SD6 leader Slone. What’s more, Moore has been joined in this bit of stunt casting by Amy Irving, who played Slone’s wife, who confides a secret to Sydney in the episode titled “The Prophecy.”

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Boat Trip (2002)

Directed by Mort Nathan. Produced by Brad Krevoy, Frank Hubner and Gerhard Schmidt. Screenplay by Mort Nathan and William Bigelow. Production companies, Gemini Filmproduktions GmbH, Apollo Media, Motion Picture Corporation of America and International West Pictures (USA-Germany).

With Cuba Gooding Jr. (Jerry) Horatio Sanz (Nick) Roselyn Sanchez (Gabriela) Vivica A. Fox (Felicia) Roger Moore (Lloyd) Lin Shaye (Sonja) Victoria Silvstedt (Inga) William Bumiller (Steven) Li Hagman (Pia) Maurice Godin (Hector) Richard Roundtree and others.

Filmed on location in Germany, Turkey, Greece and Brazil from May to July 2001, on a budget of $10-20m.

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On Oct 30, 2001 a new A&E documentary hosted by Roger Moore was released on video and DVD. In The Footsteps of the Holy Family traces the journey of Jesus, Mary and Joseph after Christ's birth, visiting the sites made sacred by their presence.

On Feb 19, 2001 an episode of the Hollywood Greats devoted to Audrey Hepburn was aired. Roger Moore was amongst celebrities paying tribute to the actress who originally introduced him to UNICEF back in the 1980s.

In an interview from Feb 2001 for an Australian TV Week Moore - answering the question, Are you reading scripts at the moment ? - said: "Yes, but I find it very difficult to read the scripts. I fall asleep! I might do a comedy soon, a movie. It's a comedy about death, a black comedy. It's very original and funny. It's in the first-draft stage and I actually could not fall asleep when I was reading it.". Did Moore mean Boat Trip? Not sure, but it could have been something else as well.

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The Enemy (2001)

Directed by Tom Kinninmont. Produced by Tom Reeve. Screenplay by John Penney. Director of photography, Michael Garfath. Music by Gast Waltzing. Production companies, Enemy Films U.K. Ltd., Promark Entertainment Group, The Carousel Picture Company S.A., UFA International Film & TV Production GmbH and Videal GmbH (Germany, Luxembourg, UK, USA). Color. 105 mins.

With Luke Perry (Mike Ashton) Olivia d'Abo, Roger Moore (Robert Ogilve) Horst Buchholz (George Ashton) Tom Conti, Hendrick Haese and others.

Filmed on location in Luxembourg, from April to June 2000, on a budget of $6 m. Made for theatrical release but premiered on television (HBO), on Feb 9, 2001 in Australia and on Feb 10, 2001 in USA. ___________________________________________________________________________

In 2001 Moore was rumoured to have a cameo in a comedy The Parole Officer but eventually he does not appear in it.

Also John Glen, the director of the Bond movies, stated that he'd love to make a comedy Skinning the Cat with Moore in near future. Glen said that Moore is still in a very good shape and could easily play the lead in the movie.

This year he was also mentioned in the cast of a 2-part television movie for ITV Drama The Red Phone, which was originally to be made back in 1996 also with Moore. He finally must have pulled off from the project because of being already involved in the production of a movie Boat Trip.

Also in 2001, This Hour Has 22 Minutes (TV), playing himself - The Orange British Film Academy Awards (TV), playing himself - HARDtalk (TV) playing himself

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In December 2000 Roger Moore took part in two Christmas specials. First, aired on Dec 22, was Snow Graham Norton, with Moore appearing at the end of the nativity play entitled "Or…There's Something About Mary" as "God, Almighty God" (as he introduced himself), wearing long hair and a beard. The second show Victoria Wood with All the Trimmings was aired on Dec 25. Moore amongst other stars gave a cameo appearance as a Spy.

In December he was also seen in two BBC documentaries paying tribute to Sheena Easton and Michael Caine. Never Can Say Goodbye: The Sheena Easton Story was aired on Dec 6. Moore, dressed in black tuxedo and tie recalled his meeting with Easton when promoting For Your Eyes Only back in 1981. The BBC and the BAFTA Tribute to Michael Caine was aired on Dec 18, with Moore as the first of the guest hosts, introducing Caine's first bigger part in Zulu.

In Feb he also shot a television commercial for the Banks bitter.

On Jan 8, 2000 the newest 007 TV special The James Bond Story was aired in USA. It featured original interviews with all the Bonds except Timothy Dalton. Moore, weraing dark glasses is as usually showing class. In 2000 Moore was rumoured to appear in a movie about Jane Bond entitled Mindwash and spoofing the Bond movies. The film was to be directed by John Carl Buechler.

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In 1999 Moore returned to the television as the leader of an elite squadron of agents in the series entitled The Dream Team. Only eight episodes had been aired before the show was cancelled due to financial problems.

Also in 1999 Moore narrated a 5-part mini series Children Without Childhood co-produced by UNICEF, UNFPA and German television ZDF. The show travels to Mexico, India, Uganda, Philippines, and Japan to examine the lives of children who are being deprived of their childhood, while also searching for possible solutions.

Moore was also amongst celebrities paying tribute to Cary Grant (the Hollywood Greats series), Robert Wagner (A&E biography) and Stefanie Powers (Intimate Portrait series).

There was also a biography show about Moore made from the Best of British series aired in Oct.

Between 1998 and 1999 there were six feature TV specials produced by the Associated Television International entitled The Secret KGB Files. All were hosted by Roger Moore and included UFO Files, JFK Assasination Files, Sex Files, Paranormal Files, UFO Abduction Files and Assassination Files.

In early 1998 there also premiered SpyTek, a 3-part special for Discovery Channel focusing on the history of espionage. The show was also hosted by Roger Moore.

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Spice World (1997)

Directed by Bob Spiers. Produced by Uri Fruchtman and Barnaby Thompson. Screenplay by Kim Fuller. Director of photography, Clive Tickner. Music by The Spice Girls and Paul Hardcastle. Production companies, Columbia Pictures Corporation, Fragile Films, Icon Entertainment International, PolyGram Filmed Entertainment and Spice Productions (UK). Color. 93 mins.

With The Spice Girls as themselves and Richard E. Grant, Claire Rushbrook, Kevin Allen, Barry Humphries, Michael Barrymore, Meat Loaf, Alan Cumming, Stephen Fry, Hugh Laurie and Roger Moore as The Chief.

Filmed on Location in London in 1997. Premiered on Dec 15, 1997 in UK and on Jan 21, 1998 in USA.

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In 1997 Moore also did a cameo voice over for the film The Saint (voice of a radio news announcer on car radio, at the end of the film). He also appeared in The Saint Theme music video by Orbital.

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The Quest (1996)

Directed by Jean Claude Van Damme. Produced by Moshe Diamont. Screenplay by Steven Klein and Paul Mones from the story by Frank Dux and Jean Claude Van Damme. Director of photography, David Gribble. Music by Randy Edelman. Production companies, MDP Worldwide, Selima Films AVV and Universal Pictures. Color. 94 mins.

With Jean Claude Van Damme (Chris Dubois) Roger Moore (Lord Edgar Dobbs) James Remar (Maxie Devine) Janet Gunn (Carrie Newton) Jack McGee (Harry Smythe) Aki Aleong (Khao) and others.

Filmed on location in Montreal (Quebec, Canada) and Thailand. Premiered on April 26, 1996 in USA and on Sep 20, 1996 in UK. ___________________________________________________________________________

In 1996 Moore made a television commercial for the Hanson conglomerate spoofing the Bond movies. It was cancelled almost right away.

Also in one of an interviews taken in 1996 Moore said: "I have a couple of projects that are simmering. One is a remake of a French film which is almost ready. All we need is to find a leading lady old enough to look as if she would be interested in being kissed by me." As usually Moore is very ironic and it's hard to say if there in fact were plans to make such a movie.

In Aug 1996 in The Globe appeared information that Moore was about to sign a $6m deal to do four television movies (in Europe released theatrically) from the series The Red Phone. Entire project failed at that time and later in 2001 a 2-part television movie was made but without Roger Moore.

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The Man Who Wouldn't Die (1993, made for tv)

Directed by Bill Condon. Produced by Alex Beaton. Executive producer, Roger Moore. Screenplay by David Amann from the story by Don Shroll. Director of photography, Stephen M. Katz. Music by David Shire. Production companies, Alan Barnette Productions and Universal City Studios, Inc. (USA). Color. 89 mins.

With Roger Moore (Thomas Grace) Malcolm McDowell (Bernard Drake) Nancy Allen (Jessie Gallardo) Jackson Davies (Lt.Powers) Eric McCormack (Jack Sullivan) Kevin McNulty (Curruthers) Mina E. Mina (Lawrence Rashad) and others. ___________________________________________________________________________

In 1995 two biography shows about Roger Moore were made, a Wombat production of A Matter of Class (originally narrated by Moore himself) and an episode of the Superstars of Action series hosted by Robert Wagner.

This year Moore also took part in recording of The Children's Audiobook of Virtues, reading Robert Louis Stevenson's Windy Nights.

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In 1994 Moore hosted an A&E special The True Story of Frankenstein and was the narrator of The Vision: The Making of the Three Tenors in Concert.

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In 1993 Moore was the narrator of a UNICEF co-production entitled Growing Up and the Bellerive Foundation's Orphans of a Winde Dark Sea. He also recorded Jack Higgins' Thunder Point audiobook as well as hosted an Emmy nominated special Audrey Hepburn: Remembered.

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Bed & Breakfast (1992)

Directed by Robert Ellis Miller. Produced by Jack Schwartzman. Screenplay by Cindy Myers. Director of photography, Peter Shea. Music by David Shire. Production company, Schwartzman Pictures (USA). Color. 96 mins.

With Roger Moore (Adam) Talia Shire (Claire) Colleen Dewhurst (Ruth) Nina Siemaszko (Cassie) Ford Rainey (Amos) Stephen Root (Randolph) and others.

Filmed on location in Maine (York, USA) in 1989. Made for cable television but in USA premiered in theatres on Aug 7, 1992. In other countries shown on tv or went straight to video. ___________________________________________________________________________

In 1991 Moore was amongst celebrities paying tribute to Michael Caine in a Wombat production Michael Caine: Breaking the Mold.

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Bullseye! (1990)

Directed and produced by Michael Winner. Screenplay by Leslie Bricusse, Laurence Marks and Maurice Gran from the story by Leslie Bricusse, Michael Winner and Nick Mead. Director of photography, Alan Jones. Music by John Du Prez. Production company, 21st Century Fox (USA-UK). Color. 93 mins.

With Michael Caine (Sidney Lipton/Doctor Hicklair) Roger Moore (Gerald Bradley-Smith/Sir John Bevistock) Sally Kirkland (Willie) Deborah Barrymore (Flo Fleming) Lee Patterson (Darrell Hyde) Mark Burns (Nigel Holden) and others.

Filmed on location in London, Scotland, Barbados and Venice Simpion - Orient Express. Premiered on Nov 1990 in UK. In other countries went straight to video in 1991. ___________________________________________________________________________

Feuer, Eis & Dynamit (1990) - (Fire, Ice & Dynamite)

Directed by Willy Bogner. Produced by Willy Bogner and Bernd Eichinger. Screenplay by Tony Williamson, from the story by Willy Bogner. Direcor of photography, Charly Steinberger. Music by Harold Faltermeyer. Production company, Willy Bogner Films (Germany). Color. 106 mins.

With Roger Moore (Sir George), Shari Belafonte, Simon Shepherd, Uwe Ochsenknecht, Geoffrey Moore, Connie De Groot and others.

Premiered on Oct 18, 1990 in Germany. In other countries went straight to video in 1991. ___________________________________________________________________________

In 1990 Moore along with Robert Wagner also hosted a Frank Sinatra special The Best is Yet to Come which is said to be the best of all tribute programmes dedicated to Sinatra.

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The Magic Snowman (1988)

Directed by C. Stanner. Produced by Jovan Markovic and Pavilina Proevska. Screenplay by Dennis Maitland and Kyle Morris (Peter Fernandez: English version). Director of photography, Karpo Acimovic-Godina. Music by John Berency. Production companies, FIT and Pavlina Ltd. (USA-Yugoslavia). Color. 85 mins.

With Roger Moore's voice (Snowman) Justin Fried (Jamie Tonnery) Dragana Marjanovic (Mandy Smith) Pavle Bojkovski (Stanley) Aleksandar Balan (Barton Longbrau) Relja Basic (Captain Longbrau) Boris Cavazza (Tom Tonnery) and others. Closed-captioned for the hearing impaired. "For Unicef and the world's children."

Filmed on location in Slovenia in Feb 1987. ___________________________________________________________________________

1987 was very busy for Roger Moore. Besides being involved in the production The Magic Snowman he hosted one of the top 007 specials entitled Happy Anniversary 007: 25 Years of James Bond as well as appeared in the New York Film and Television Festival's Gold winner The Trouble with Michael Caine. On Dec 25, he also guested on The Dame Edna Christmas Experience singing Cole Porter's "You've Either Got Or You Haven't Got Style" with Dennis Healy and Sir Les Patterson. He also recorded Sidney Sheldon's The Naked Face audiobook.

There are also rumours that in 1987 Moore was to take over the lead in The Equalizer tv series for two episodes as the friend of a character played by Edward Woodward who was ill and could not appear. Finally Robert Mitchum took the role.

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In an interview from July 1985 Moore was talking about his possible future projects which included two movies about which Moore only said: "I'm talking about doing two pictures next, one this spring and one in the fall, but I can't talk about them yet." He also mentioned that he was to play the actor in a movie entitled The Rewrite Man about the film business.

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A View to a Kill (1985)

Directed by John Glen. Produced by Albert R. Broccoli and Michael G. Wilson.. Screenplay by Richard Maibaum and Michael G. Wilson, based on the novel by Ian Fleming. Director of photography, Alan Hume. Music by John Barry. Production company, Eon Productions (UK). Color. 131 mins.

With Roger Moore (James Bond) Christopher Walken (Max Zorin) Tanya Roberts (Stacey Sutton) Grace Jones (May Day) Patrick Macnee (Tibbett) Patrick Bauchau (Scarpine) David Yip (Chuck Lee) Fiona Fullerton (Pola Ivanova) Desmond Llewelyn (Q) Robert Brown (M) Lois Maxwell (Miss Moneypenny) Walter Gotell (Gen. Gogol) Geoffrey Keen (Minister of Defense) and others.

Filmed on location in Iceland, Switzerland, France, England and USA, from Aug 3, 1984 to Jan 16, 1985. Premiered on May 24, 1985 in USA and on June 12, 1985 in UK. ___________________________________________________________________________

In 1985 Moore also recorded Sidney Sheldon's If Tomorrow Comes audiobook. In mid 1980s Moore, Michael Caine and Sean Connery were planning to launch their own film production company but unfortunately the idea failed. The three also wanted to play in one movie together but only Caine and Moore managed to join their forces in Bullseye!. Separately also Caine and Connery appeared together in a 1975 John Huston classic The Man Who Would Be King.

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The Naked Face (1984)

Directed by Bryan Forbes. Produced by Meahem Golan and Yoran Globus. Screenplay by Bryan Forbes, based on the novel by Sidney Sheldon. Director of photography, David Gurfinkel. Music by Michael J. Lewis. Production company, Cannon Films, Inc. (USA). Color. 103 mins.

With Roger Moore (Dr. Judd Stevens) Anne Archer (Ann Blake) Rod Steiger (Lt. McGreary) Elliot Gould (Angeli) Art Carney (Morgens) David Hedison (Dr. Hadley) and ohers.

Filmed on location in Chicago (USA). ___________________________________________________________________________

Curse of the Pink Panther (1983)

Directed by Blake Edwards. Produced by Blake Edwards and Tony Adams. Screenplay by Blake Edwards and Geoffrey Edwards. Director of photography, Dick Bush. Music by Henry Mancini. Production companies, Blake Edwards, Jewel Productions, Inc. and Titan Productions (UK-USA). Color. 109 mins.

With David Niven (Sir Charles Litton) Ted Wass (Clifton Sleigh) Robert Wagner (George Litton) Herbert Lom (Dreyfus) Capucine (Lady Litton) Joanna Lumley (Chandra) Robert Loggia (Bruno) and Roger Moore (Jacques Clouseau, credited as Turk Thrust II, a special guest star) plus others.

Filmed on location in Spain and France.

Moore answering the question: If the Curse of the Pink Panther had been succesful, would you have gone on to play Inspector Clouseau? "No, but at MGM, they did say that they wish I had been Clouseau all the way through that film. They wanted Dudley Moore to be Clouseau when Peter Sellers died, you know. Blake Edwards, a neighbour of mine in Switzerland, came over one day with Tony Adams and said he had this idea, would I play it and I said yeah. I was sworn to secrecy".

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Octopussy (1983)

Directed by John Glen. Produced by Albert R. Broccoli. Screenplay by George MacDonald Fraser, Richard Maibaum and Michael G. Wilson, based on the novels by Ian Fleming. Director of photography, Alan Hume. Music by John Barry. Production company, Eon Productions (UK). Color. 130 mins.

With Roger Moore (James Bond) Maud Adams (Octopussy) Louis Jourdan (Kamal Kahn) Kristina Wayborn (Magda) Kabir Bedi (Gobinda) Steven Berkoff (Orlov) Desmond Llewelyn (Q) Robert Brown (M) Lois Maxwell (Miss Moneypenny) Geoffrey Keen (Minister of Defense) Walter Gotell (Gen. Gogol) and others. Filmed on location in India, Germany, England and USA, from Aug 10, 1982 to Jan 25, 1983. Premiered on June 6, 1983 in UK and on June 10, 1983 in USA. ___________________________________________________________________________

The Cannonball Run (1981)

Directed by Hal Needham. Produced by Albert S. Ruddy. Screenplay by Brock Yates. Director of photography, Michael C. Butler. Music by Al Capps. Production companies, Eurasia Investements and Golden Harvest Company Ltd. (USA). Color. 96 mins.

With Burt Reynolds (J.J. McClure) Roger Moore (Seymour Goldfarb) Farrah Fawcett (Pamela) Dom DeLuise (Victor/Capt. Chaos) Dean Martin (Jamie Blake) Sammy Davis Jr. (Fenderbaum) Jack Elam (Doctor) Jamie Farr (Sheik) Peter Fonda (Chief Biker) Bianca Jagger (Sheik's Sister) Jackie Chan (First Subaru Driver) and others.

Filmed on location in King Harbor, Redondo Beach, California and Old Tucson, Arizona and Atlanta, Georgia (USA). ___________________________________________________________________________

For Your Eyes Only (1981)

Directed by John Glen. Produced by Albert R. Broccoli. Screenplay by Richard Maibaum and Michael G. Wilson, based on the novels by Ian Fleming. Director of photography, Alan Hume. Music by Bill Conti. Production company, Eon Productions (UK). Color. 127 mins.

With Roger Moore (James Bond) Carole Bouquet (Melina) Chaim Topol (Columbo) Lynn-Holly Johnson (Bibi) Julian Glover (Kristatos) Cassandra Harris (Lisl) Geoffrey Keen (Minister of Defense) Desmond Llewelyn (Q) Lois Maxwell (Miss Moneypenny) Walter Gotell (Gen. Gogol) and others.

Filmed on location in Greece, Italy and England, from Sep 15, 1980 to Feb 13, 1981. Premiered on June 24, 1981 in UK and on June 26, 1981 in USA.

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In 1981 Moore made a Toyota Corona commercial for the Japanese television. It has been shown until 1983.

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Sunday Lovers (1980)

The film is divided into four segments. Each one was filmed by a separate unit in the country where the story was set. Moore plays in a British episode, An Englishman's Home (directed by Bryan Forbes). Directed by Bryan Forbes, Eduard Molinaro, Dino Risi and Gene Wilder. Produced by Leo L. Fuchs. Screenplay by Leslie Bricusse, Agenore Incrocci, Furio Scarpelli, Francis Veber and Gene Wilder. Directors of photography, Claude Agostini, Tonino Delli Colli, Gerald Hirschfeld and Claude Lecomte. Music by Manuel De Sica. Production companies, Medusa Prozuzione and Viaduc Productions (Italy-UK-France-USA). Color. 125 mins.

With (in An Englishman's Home) Roger Moore (Harry) Denholm Elliot (Parker) Lynn Redgrave (Lady Davina) Priscilla Barnes (Jessica) plus in other segments Lino Ventura, Robert Webber, Ugo Tognazzi, Gene Wilder, Kathleen Quinlan and others. Premiered on Oct 10, 1980 in Italy and in 1981 in USA. ___________________________________________________________________________

The Sea Wolves: The Last Charge of the Calcutta Light Horse (1980)

Directed by Andrew V. McLaglen. Produced by Euan Lloyd. Screenplay by Reginald Rose, based on the novel by James Leasor. Director of photography, Tony Imi. Music by Roy Budd. Production companies, Master Mace Ltd. And Lorimar (UK-USA-Switzerland). Color. 120 mins.

With Gregory Peck (Col. Lewis Pugh) Roger Moore (Capt. Gavin Stewart) David Niven (Col. Bill Grice) Trevor Howard (Jack Cartwright) Barbara Kellerman (Mrs. Cromwell) Patrick Macnee (Maj. Yogi Crossley) and others.

Filmed on location in India, West Germany and Pinewood Studios (London).

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Ffolkes (1980) - (North Sea Hijack/Assault Force)

Directed by Andrew V. McLaglen. Produced by Elliott Kastner. Screenplay by Jack Davies, based on his own novel. Director of photography, Tony Imi. Music by Michael J. Lewis. Production companies, Cinema Seven Productions Ltd. (UK). Color. 99 mins.

With Roger Moore (Rufus Excalibur Ffolkes) James Mason (Admiral Sir Francis Brisden) Anthony Perkins (Kramer) Michael Parks (Shulman) David Hedison (Robert King) Jack Watson (Capt. Olafsen) George Baker (Fletcher) and others.

Filmed on location in Pinewood Studios (London) and Ireland in 1979. Premiered on March 1, 1980 in USA. ___________________________________________________________________________

In 1980 Moore also appeared in one of the episodes of the famous Muppet Show, which included Roger having a chat with Miss Piggy and singing a song Talk to the Animals.

Also in 1980 Moore has received a Golden Globe award as the World Film Favourite - Male.

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Moonraker (1979)

Directed by Lewis Gilbert. Produced by Albert R. Broccoli. Screenplay by Christopher Wood, based on the novel from Ian Fleming. Directors of photography, Jean Tournier and Claude Renoir. Music by John Barry. Production company, Eon Productions (UK). Color. 126 mins.

With Roger Moore (James Bond) Lois Chiles (Holly Goodhead) Michael Lonsdale (Drax) Richard Kiel (Jaws) Corinne Clery (Corinne Dufour) Bernard Lee (M) Geoffrey Keen (Frederick Gray) Lois Maxwell (Miss Moneypenny) Desmond Llewelyn (Q) Walter Gotell (Gen. Gogol) Brian Keith (U.S. Shuttle Captain) Alfie Bass (Italian Drunk) and others.

Filmed on location in Italy, Brazil, Guatemala, USA, France, England and Outer Space, from August 14, 1978 to Feb 27, 1979. Premiered on June 26, 1979 in UK and June 29, 1979 in USA.

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Escape to Athena (1979)

Directed by George P. Cosmatos. Produced by David Niven Jr. and Jack Wiener. Screenplay by Edward Anhalt, from the story by George P. Cosmatos and Richard Lochte. Director of photography, Gilbert Taylor. Music by Lalo Schifrin. Production company, ITC and Pimlico Films (UK). Color. 125 mins.

With Roger Moore (Major Otto Hecht) Telly Savalas (Zeno) David Niven (Prof. Blake) Stefanie Powers (Dottie Del Mar) Claudia Cardinale (Eleana) Richard Roundtree (Nat Judson) Sonny Bono (Bruno Rotelli) Elliot Gould (Charlie) and others.

Filmed on location in the Island of Rhodes (Greece) in 1978.

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The Wild Geese (1978)

Directed by Andrew V. McLaglen. Produced by Euan Lloyd. Screenplay by Reginald Rose, based on the novel by Daniel Carney. Director of photography, Jack Hildyard. Music by Roy Budd. Production companies, Richmond and Varius Entertainment Trading A.G. (UK-Switzerland). Color. 134 mins.

With Richard Burton (Col. Allen Faulkner) Roger Moore (Lt. Shawn Fynn) Richard Harris (Capt. Rafer Janders) Hardy Kruger (Lt. Pieter Coetze) Stewart Granger (Sir Edward Matherson) Winston Ntshona (Juluis Limbani) and others. ___________________________________________________________________________

The Spy Who Loved Me (1977)

Directed by Lewis Gilbert. Produced by Albert R. Broccoli. Screenplay by Christopher Wood and Richard Maibaum, based on the novel from Ian Fleming. Director of photography, Claude Renoir. Music by Marvin Hamilsch. Production company, Eon Productions (UK). Color. 125 mins.

With Roger Moore (James Bond) Barbara Bach (Major Amasova) Curt Jurgens (Stromberg) Richard Kiel (Jaws) Caroline Munro (Naomi) Walter Gotell (Gen. Gogol) Geoffrey Keen (Minister of Defense) Bernard Lee (M) Lois Maxwell (Miss Moneypenny) Desmond Llewelyn (Q) Robert Brown (Hargreaves) Vernon Dobtcheff (Max Kalba) and others.

Filmed on location in Egypt, Sardinia, Canada, Malta, Scotland, Okinawa, Switzerland and England, from August 31, 1976 to Jan 26, 1977. Premiered on July 7, 1977 in UK and on August 3, 1977 in USA.

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In 1977 Moore was also a one week co-host on the Tonight and the Mike Douglas Show, which was a part of The Spy Who Loved Me promotion.

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Sherlock Holmes in New York (1976, made for tv)

Directed by Boris Sagal. Produced by John Cutts. Screenplay by Alvin Sapinsley. Director of photography, Michael D. Margulies. Music by Richard Rodney Bennett. Production company, 20th Century Fox Television (USA). Color. 100 mins.

With Roger Moore (Sherlock Holmes) John Huston (Prof. Moriarty) Patrick Macnee (Dr. Watson) Charlotte Rampling (Irene Adler) David Huddleston (Insp. Lafferty) Signe Hasso (Fraulein Reichenbach) and others.

Filmed on location in New York City (New York, USA). Premiered on NBC on Oct 10, 1976 in USA. ___________________________________________________________________________

Shout at the Devil (1976)

Directed by Peter Hunt. Produced by Michael Klinger. Screenplay by Wilbur Smith, Stanley Price and Alastair Reid, from the novel by Wilbur Smith. Director of photography, Mike Reed. Music by Maurice Jarre. Production companies, Michael Klinger Films and AIP (UK). Color. 147 mins. (now available in shorter version, 128 mins.)

With Lee Marvin (Flynn Patrick O'Flynn) Roger Moore (Sebastian Oldsmith) Barbara Parkins (Rosa) Ian Holm (Mohammed) Rene Kolldehoff (Fleischer) Maurice Denham (Mr. Smythe) Jean Kent (Mrs. Smythe) and others.

Filmed on location in South Africa and Malta (studio), from March to July 1975.

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Gli esecutori (1976) - (Street People/The Sicilian Cross/ The Executors)

Directed by Maurizio Lucidi. Produced by Manolo Bolognini and Luigi Borghese. Screenplay by Maurizio Lucidi and Franco Bucceri. Direcor of photography, Aiace Parolin. Music by Luis Enriquez Bacalov. Production company, Aetos Produzioni Cinematografiche (Italy). Color. 92 mins. Originally in Italian (with Moore's voice dubbed). English version for USA.

With Roger Moore (Ulyssess) Stacy Keach (Charlie) Ivo Garrani (Salvatore Francesco) Fausto Tozzi (Nicoletta) Ennio Balbo (Continenza) and others.

Filmed on location in San Francisco (California, USA). Premiered on March 30, 1976 in Italy.

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That Lucky Touch (1975)

Directed by Christopher Miles. Produced by Dimitri De
Grunwald. Screenplay by John Briley, based on an idea by Moss Hart. Director of photography, Douglas Slocombe. Music by John Scott. Production companies, De Grunwald Films, Ltd. and Gloria Films (UK). Color. 93 mins.

With Roger Moore (Michael Scott) Susannah York (Julia Richardson) Shelley Winters (Diana Steedman) Lee J. Cobb (Lt. Gen. Henry Steedman) Jean-Pierre Cassel (Leo) Raf Vallone (Gen. Peruzzi) Sydne Rome (Sophie) and others.

Filmed on location in Brussels (Belgium). ___________________________________________________________________________

The Man with the Golden Gun (1974)

Directed by Guy Hamilton. Produced by Harry Saltzman and Albert R. Broccoli. Screenplay by Richard Maibaum and Tom Mankiewicz, based on the novel by Ian Fleming. Directors of photography, Ted Moore and Oswald Morris. Music by John Barry. Production company, Eon Productions (UK). Color. 125 mins.

With Roger Moore (James Bond) Christopher Lee (Scaramanga) Britt Ekland (Mary Goodnight) Maud Adams (Andrea) Herve Villechaize (Nick-Nack) Clifton James (Sheriff Pepper) Bernard Lee (M) Lois Maxwell (Miss Moneypenny) Desmond Llewelyn (Q) and others.

Filmed on location in Hong Kong, Macau, Thailand and England, from April 18 to August 23, 1974. Premiered on Dec 18, 1974 in UK and on Dec 19, 1974 in USA.

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Gold (1974)

Directed by Peter Hunt. Produced by Michael Klinger. Screenplay Wilbur Smith and Stanley Price, based on the novel "Gold Mine" by Wilbur Smith. Director of photography, Ousama Rawi. Music by Elmer Bernstein. Production company, Avton Film Productions (UK). Color. 124 mins.

With Roger Moore (Rod Slater) Susannah York (Terry Steyner) Ray Milland (Hurry Hirschfield) Bradford Dillman (Manfred Steyner) John Gielgud (Farrell) Tony Beckley (Stephen Marais) Simon Sabela (Big King) and others.

Filmed on location in South Africa and Pinewood Studios (London).

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Live and Let Die (1973)

Directed by Guy Hamilton. Produced by Harry Saltzman and
Albert R. Broccoli. Screenplay by Tom Mankiewicz, based on the novel by Ian Fleming. Director of photography, Ted Moore. Music by George Martin. Title song Paul and Linda McCartney & Wings. Production company, Eon Productions (UK). Color. 121 mins.

With Roger Moore (James Bond) Yaphet Kotto (Doctor Kananga) Jane Seymour (Solitaire) Clifton James (Sheriff Pepper) Julius W. Harris (Tee Hee) Geoffrey Holder (Baron Samedi) David Hedison (Felix Leiter) Gloria Hendry (Rosie) Bernard Lee (M) Lois Maxwell (Miss Moneypenny) and others.

Filmed on location in USA, Jamaica and England, from Oct 13, 1972 to March 15, 1973. Premiered on June 27, 1973 in USA and on July 5, 1973 in UK. ___________________________________________________________________________

In 1973 Moore along with Michael Caine, Edward Fox and Ryan O'Neal was a guest on The Burt Reynolds Late Show episode entitled Burt Reynolds in London, in which all actors elaborated on the worst films they have ever played in. The show was filmed live and in front of the audience at the Associated British Elstree Studios. ___________________________________________________________________________

In 1972 Moore appeared notably in an episode of The Marty Feldman Comedy Machine as well as in the Burt Bacharach special in which he sang Raindrops Keep Falling On My Head with Bacharach. ___________________________________________________________________________

From Sep 1971 to Feb 1972 the 24 episodes of The Persuaders! series have been shown on ITV. For more details and complete episode guide see elsewhere. In the summer of 1971 Moore, asked by George Barrie, became the Managing Director (Europe) for the newely launched Brut Productions. The films he has launched into production were Brian G. Hutton's Night Watch (1973) with Elizabeth Taylor and Melvin Frank's A Touch of Class (1973) with George Segal and Glenda Jackson. The third feature film he was to launch into production was a comedy Getting Rid of Mr. Straker in which Moore was to star along with Lee Remick, Terry-Thomas, Orson Welles and David Hedison. The film was to be directed by Melvin Frank. Unfortunately the whole project fell when Moore was aksed to take over from Sean Connery as James Bond. ___________________________________________________________________________

The Man Who Haunted Himself (1970)

Directed by Basil Dearden. Produced by Michael Relph. Screenplay by Basil Dearden and Michael Relph, based on the story "The Case of Mr. Pelham" by Anthony Armstrong. Director of photography, Tony Spratling. Music by Michael Lewis. Production companies, Excalibur Films and Associated British Production (UK). Color. 94 mins.

With Roger Moore (Harold Pelham) Hildegard Neil (Eva Pelham) Olga georges-Picot (Julie) Anton Rodgers (Tony Alexander) Freddie Jones (Dr. Harris) and others.

Filmed on location in London. ___________________________________________________________________________

Crossplot (1969)

Directed by Alvin Rakoff. Produced by Robert S. Baker (and Roger Moore, but he's uncredited). Screenplay by Leigh Vance with additional scenes and dialogue by John Kruse. Director of photography, Brendan J. Stafford. Music by Stanley Black. Production companies, Tribune Productions and Bamore (R. S. Baker and R.Moore) (UK). Color. 96 mins.

With Roger Moore (Gary Fenn) Martha Hyer (Jo Grinling) Claudie Lang (Marla Kogash) Alexis Kanner (Tarquin) Francis Matthews (Ruddock) Bernard Lee (Chilmore) and others. ___________________________________________________________________________

In 1965 Moore appeared in an episode of the new US television series starring Peter Falk The Trials of O'Brien. The episode was entitled What Can Go Wrong? and was aired on Oct 16 on CBS.

There was also a single Where Does Love Go/Tomorrow After Tomorrow released in 1965 with Roger doing some backing vocals. He also co-wrote the first song with his ex-wife Luisa.

In mid 1960s Moore has also recorded Snow White & the Seven Dwarfs and Aladdin soundbooks, which were released separately and as part of Golden Hour of the Best Loved Fairy Stories in 1965.

In mid 1960s Moore and Robert S. Baker bought a company Television Reporters International Ltd. (they used its first three initials to form their trade name, Tribune Productions) which acted as their production company for joint ventures, such as The Saint (the last 47 episodes, co-produced by Roger Moore) or the movie Crossplot.

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From Oct 1962 to Feb 1969 the 118 episodes of The Saint series have been shown on ITV. The complete episode guide. ___________________________________________________________________________

Un branco di vigliacchi (1962) - (No Man's Land)

Directed by Fabrizio Taglioni. Production companies, F.I.C.I.T., Coliseum Film and Contact Organisation (Italy-France).

With Pascale Petit (Giuditta) Roger Moore (Enzo Prati) Aroldo Tieri (Tassoni) Frank Villard (De Rossi) Memmo Carotenuto (A motorist) and others. ___________________________________________________________________________

Il ratto delle Sabine (1961) - (The Rape of the Sabines)

Directed by Richard Pottier. Produced by Enrico Bomba, Alberto Gout and Alexander Salkind. Screenplay by Alberto Gout. Director of photography, Adalberto Albertini and Alex Philips. Music by Carlo Rustichelli and Gustavo Cesar Carrion. Production companies, F.I.C.I.T. and CFPI (Italy-France). Color. 98 mins.

With Mylene Demongeot (Rea) Roger Moore (Romulus) Aroldo Tieri (Lavinia) Scilla Gabel (Dusia) Luisa Mattioli (Silvia) Jean Marais (Mars God) and others. Filmed on location in Rome in May 1961.

Premiered on Nov 15, 1961 in Italy and in 1964 in USA (dubbed version). ___________________________________________________________________________

Gold of the Seven Saints (1961)

Directed by Gordon Douglas. Produced by Leonard Freeman. Screenplay by Leigh Brackett and Leonard Freeman, from the novel by Steve Frazee. Director of photography, Joseph Biroc. Music by Howard Jackson. Production company, Warner Bros. (USA). Color. 89 mins.

With Clint Walker (Jim Rainbolt) Roger Moore (Shawn Garrett) Leticia Roman (Tita) Robert Middleton (Gondora) Chill Wills (Doc Gates) and others.

Filmed on location in Arches National Park (Utah, USA). ___________________________________________________________________________

The Sins of Rachel Cade (1960)

Directed by Gordon Douglas. Produced by Henry Blanke. Screenplay by Edward Anhalt, from the Charles Mercer's novel "Rachel Cade". Director of photography, J. Peverell Marley. Music by Max Steiner. Production company, Warner Bros. (USA). Color. 122 mins.

With Angie Dickinson (Rachel Cade) Peter Finch (Col. Henri Derode) Roger Moore (Paul Wilton) Erroll John (Kuhe) Woody Strode (Muwango) and others. ___________________________________________________________________________

On March 3, 1961 Moore had a cameo appearance in an episode of the 77 Sunset Strip series entitled Tiger by the Tail. The episode shows Moore filming Maverick at the Warner Bros Studios. On May 13 and 20, 1961 premiered Right Off the Boat, a 2-part episode of the Roaring 20's series, with Roger Moore playing 14 Karat John in his only gangster film. ___________________________________________________________________________

From Sep 1960 to March 1961 the 14 episodes of the Maverick series in which Moore appeared as a regular have been shown on ABC. For more details and complete episode guide see elsewhere. ___________________________________________________________________________

From Oct 1959 to June 1960 the 36 episodes of The Alaskans series have been shown on ABC. For more details and complete episode guide see elsewhere. ___________________________________________________________________________

The Miracle (1959)

Directed by Irving Rapper. Produced by Henry Blanke. Screenplay by Frank Butler, from the play by Karl Vollmoeller as produced by Max Reinhardt. Director of photography, Ernest Haller. Music by Elmer Bernstein. Production company, Warner Bros. (USA). Color. 121 mins.

With Carroll Baker (Teresa) Roger Moore (Capt. Michael Stuart) Walter Slezak (Flaco) Vittorio Gassman (Guido) Katina Paxinou (La Roca) Dennis King (Casimir) Gustavo Rojo (Cordoba) Isobel Elsom (Rev. Mother) and others. ___________________________________________________________________________

In early 1959 Moore appeared as a guest star in three episodes of the various US tv series. First in The Rivals (from the Maverick series), then in The Angry Young Man (episode of The Third Man series) and finally in Alfred Hitchcock Presents' The Avon Emeralds. He was also amongst other actors singing on the WB. album We Wish You a Merry Christmas. ___________________________________________________________________________

From Jan 1958 to Jan 1959 the 39 episodes of Ivanhoe series have been shown on ITV. For more details and complete episode guide see elsewhere. ___________________________________________________________________________

On May 5, 1956 on CBS premiered Noel Coward's This Happy Breed (as a part of the Ford Star Jubilee series). The drama was adapted by Coward himself who also played the lead. Roger Moore was also in the cast of this well received television play. On Dec 30, 1956 Moore took part in a Goodyear Playhouse's adaptation of Agatha Christie's A Murder is Announced. The show was aired live on NBC. ___________________________________________________________________________

Diane (1955)

Directed by David Miller. Produced by Edwin H. Knopf. Screenplay by Christopher Isherwood, from the story "Diane de Poitiers" by John Erskine. Director of photography, Robert Planck. Music by Miklos Rozsa. Production company, MGM (USA). Color. 110 mins.

With Lana Turner (Diane) Roger Moore (Prince Henri) Pedro Armendariz (King Francis) Marisa Pavan (Catherine) Sir Cedric Hardwicke (Ruggieri) and others. ___________________________________________________________________________

The King's Thief (1955)

Directed by Robert Z. Leonard. Produced by Edwin H. Knopf. Screenplay by Christopher Knopf, from the story by Robert Hardy Andrews. Director of photography, Robert Planck. Music by Miklos Rozsa. Production company, MGM (USA). Color. 79 mins.

With Ann Blyth (Lady Mary) Edmund Purdom (Michael dermott) David Niven (Duke of Brampton) George Sanders (Charles II) Roger Moore (Jack) John Dehner (Capt. Herrick) and others. ___________________________________________________________________________

Interrupted Melody (1955)

Directed by Curtis Bernhardt. Produced by Jack Cummings. Screenplay by William Ludwig and Sonya Levien, from the Marjorie Lawrence's life story. Director of photography, Joseph Ruttenberg and Paul C. Vogel. Music by Adolph Deutsch. Production company, MGM (USA). Color. 106 mins.

With Eleanor Parker (Marjorie Lawrence) Glenn Ford (Dr Thomas King) Roger Moore (Cyril Lawrence) Cecil Kellaway (Bill Lawrence) Peter Leeds (Dr Ed Ryson) Evelyn Ellis (Clara) Walter Baldwin (Jim Owens) and others. ________________________________________________________________________

The Last Time I Saw Paris (1954)

Directed by Richard Brooks. Produced by Jack Cummings. Screenplay by Richard Brooks, Julius J. Epstein and Philip G. Epstein, from the novel by F. Scott Fitzgerald. Director of photography, Joseph Ruttenberg. Music by Conrad Salinger. Produced by MGM (USA). Color. 116 mins.

With Elizabeth Taylor (Hellen Ellswirth) Van Johnson (Charles Wills) Walter Pidgeon (James Ellswirth) Donna Reed (Marion Ellswirth) Kurt Kasznar (Maurice) George Dolenz (Claude Matine) Roger Moore (Paul) Sandy Descher (Vicki) and others.

Filmed on location in Monte Carlo (Monaco) and Paris (France) in April 1954. Premiered in USA, on Nov 19, 1954. ________________________________________________________________________

In 1953 after coming to USA Moore appeared in at least three television plays and these were: World by the Tail (from The Robert Montgomery Presents series) and two Hallmark Hall of Fame dramas, Lesley Storm's Black Chiffon and Shakespeare's Julius Caesar. ________________________________________________________________________

One Wild Oat (1951)

Directed by Charles Saunders. Produced by John Croydon. Screenplay by Lawrence Huntington and Vernon Sylvaine. Director of photography, Robert Navarro. Music by Stanley Black. (UK). Black and White. 77 mins. With Robertson Hare (Humphrey Proudfoot) Stanley Holloway (Alfred Gilbey) Constance Lorne (Mrs. Proudfoot) Vera Pearce (Mrs. Gilbey) June Sylvaine (Cherrie Proudfoot) Audrey Hepburn (Hotel Receptionist) and Roger Moore as an extra (uncredited). ________________________________________________________________________

In 1950 Moore was suggested for the part of a young officer in They Were Not Divided but director Terence Young thought he wasn't the right person for the role. ________________________________________________________________________

Trottie True (1949)

Directed by Brian Desmond Hurst. Produced by Hugh Stewart. Screenplay by Denis Freeman, from the play by Caryl Brahms and S.J. Simon. Director of photography, Harry Waxman. Music by Benjamin Frankel. Production companies, Rank Organistation and Two Cities Films Ltd. (UK). Color. 96 mins. AKA The Gay Lady (US title)

With Jean Kent (Trottie True) James Donald (Lord Digby Landon) Hugh Sinclair (Maurice Breckenham) Lana Morris (Bouncie Barrington) Andrew Craford (Sid Skinner) Bill Owen (Joe Jugg) Michael Medwin (Monty, Marquis of Maidenhead) Christopher Lee (Bongo) and Roger Moore as Stage-Door Johnny (uncredited). Premiered in UK on Sep 12, 1949 and in USA in 1951. ________________________________________________________________________

The Paper Orchid (1949)

Directed by Roy Ward Baker. Produced by William Collier Sr. and John R. Sloan. Screenplay by Val Guest, from the novel by Arthur La Bern. Director of photography, Basil Emmott. Production companies, Columbia British and Ganesh (UK). Black and White. 86 mins. With Hy Hazell (Stella Mason) Ivor Barnard (Eustace Crabb) Hugh Williams (Frank McSweeney) Andrew Cruickshank (Insp. Clement Pill) Ella Retford (Lady Croup) Vida Hope (Jonquil Jones) and Roger Moore as an extra (uncredited). ________________________________________________________________________

In 1948 Moore was tested for the lead in The Blue Lagoon but he lost as well as Claire Bloom who shared his test.

From the late 1940s Moore was also working as a model for example for many knitting pattern magazines but he was also seen in many different adverts. His last photos as model seem to come from 1953. One of his female partners in this job was young Audrey Hepburn. ________________________________________________________________________

Gaiety George (1946)

Directed by George King and Leontine Sagan. Screenplay by Katherine Strueby and Basil Woon, from the story by Peter Creswell and Richard Fisher. Director of photography, Otto Heller. Music by George Posford. Production company, Embassy Pictures (Associated) Ltd. (UK). Black and White. 98 mins. AKA Showtime (US title)

With Richard Greene (George Howard) Ann Todd (Kathryn Davis) Peter Graves (Carter) Leni Lynn (Florence Stevens) Ursula Jeans (Isobel Forbes) Morland Graham (Morris) Hazel Court (Elizabeth Brown) and Roger Moore as Member of the Audience (uncredited). ________________________________________________________________________

Picadilly Incident (1946)

Directed and produced by Herbert Wilcox. Screenplay by Nicholas Phipps, from the novel by Florence Tranter. Director of photography, Mutz Greenbaum. Music by Anthony Collins. Production company, Associated British Picture Production (UK). Black and White.

With Anna Neagle (Diana Fraser) Michael Wilding (Capt. Alan Pearson) Frances Mercer (Joan Draper) Coral Browne (Virginia Pearson) A.E. Matthews (Sir Charles Pearson) Edward Rigby (Judd) and Roger Moore as an extra (uncredited). Premiered in UK in 1946 and in USA in 1948. ________________________________________________________________________

Caesar and Cleopatra (1945)

"Days of magnificent adventure…nights of maddest revelry…a temptation in Technicolor!" Directed and produced by Gabriel Pascal. Screenplay by George Bernard Shaw, from his own play. Directors of photography, Jack Cardiff and Freddie Young. Music by Georges Auric. Production companies, Rank Organisation and Two Cites Films Ltd. (UK-USA). Color. 138 mins.

With Claude Rains (Julius Caesar) Vivien Leigh (Cleopatra) Stewart Granger (Apollodorus) Flora Robson (Flatateeta) Francis L. Sullivan (Pothinus) Basil Sydney (Rufio) Cecil Parker (Britannus) and Roger Moore as one of Roman Soldiers (uncredited). Made at Denham Studio. Premiered in UK on December 11, 1945 and in USA on Sep 6, 1946. ________________________________________________________________________

Perfect Strangers (1945)

"Mr. Chips is back in a new thrilling romance!" Directed and produced by Alexander Korda. Screenplay by Anthony Pelissier. Director of photography, Georges Perinal. Music by Clifton Parker. Production companies, London Film Productions and MGM (UK). Black and White. 102 mins. AKA Vacation from Marriage (US title)

With Robert Donat (Robert Wilson) Deborah Kerr (Catherine Wilson) Glynis Johns (Dizzy Clayton) Ann Todd (Elena) Roland Culver (Richard) Elliott Mason (Mrs. Hemmings) Eliot Makeham (Mr. Staines) and Roger Moore as One of Soldiers (uncredited). Made at Denham Studio. Premiered in UK on Oct 15, 1945 and in USA on Nov 1, 1945.

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If you find any mistakes in our filmography of Roger Moore (which includes only feature films) and you would like to comment on them, please contact us so that we could make corrections. Also if you know some more details about certain films (all kinds of information required) please do not hesitate to write to us. Maybe you would also like to write a larger review for any of the films or maybe you have even witnessed while a certain film was being made in your country. Anyway, please write about anything regarding the films listed above. Thank you! Marie-France Vienne

 

 

 

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