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GUY MASTERSON - Short General Biography (updated October 2020)

Guy Masterson 2015 (Image credit: Brigitta Scholz-Mastroianni))Guy Masterson is British born actor, theatre director and Olivier Award winning producer based in London. Born in 1961 the son of Marian James and Carl Mastroianni and raised in Port Talbot, South Wales and London, England, his lineage in the entertainment industry is remarkable; his maternal uncle was the actor Richard Burton. His father's second cousin was the Italian superstar Marcello Mastroianni! The two lines come together in him.
After gaining a Joint Honours degree in Biochemistry and Chemistry from Cardiff University in 1982, he emigrated to the USA and, following stints in the restaurant business and as a carpenter, he started acting shortly after Burton died in 1985 in Hollywood. In 1989 after 4 years as a professional, he returned to the UK where he attended the prestigious LAMDA - the London Academy of Drama - after which he formed his own theatre company, Guy Masterson Productions in 1992.
He soon made a name for himself with an extraordinary solo version of Dylan Thomas' 'Under Milk Wood' in 1994 which had never before been attempted. The show was an immediate hit and he has since given over 2000 performances all around the world.
He followed this in 1995 with an incredible solo adaptation of George Orwell's 'Animal Farm' which then became the most successful solo show in the English language.
His 5th solo work, 'Fern Hill & Other Dylan Thomas', garnered him The Stage Best Actor Award at Edinburgh 2001. He is globally regarded as one of the finest exponents of solo theatre and specifically of the works of Dylan Thomas.
With the success of his solo and directing work he has had little time for mainstream TV and Film, dedicating his time to his theatre company with an emphasis towards the burgeoning solo-show genre in which he has become pre-eminent; Of the top-ten globally-successful solo-shows of the past two decades, Masterson was involved in 6 as performer, director or producer. This experience culminated in his production of the Olivier Award winning 'Morecambe' in 2010.
He is the most successful and award-winning independent theatre producer at the Edinburgh Fringe Festival having presented over 130 shows in 26 consecutive seasons. He also holds the box-office record for theatre at the Fringe - which he first smashed with his comedian riddled production of '12 Angry Men' in 2003; again in 2004 with 'One Flew Over The Cuckoo's Nest' starring Christian Slater and Mackenzie Crook and then again in 2005 with 'The Odd Couple' starring Bill Bailey and Alan Davies. His 2005 multi-award winning Australian production of '12 Angry Men' also holds the box office record for touring drama down under. His most recent directorial hit was 'The Shark Is Broken' in 2019 which is due to open in London's West End in 202.1
He credits his love of theatre and literature to his uncle Richard (Burton) who introduced him to the poetry of Dylan Thomas in 1981 while he drove Burton to Switzerland in a Mini Cooper-S... and he credits his love of cinema to the incredible influence of the three iconic stars, Richard Burton, Elizabeth Taylor and his father's cousin, Marcello Mastroianni - an extraordinary legacy.
Patrons of his company include, Dame Maggie Smith, Lord Melvyn Bragg.

GUY MASTERSON - Short Director Biography (updated October 2020)

Guy Masterson - Director
Born Guy Mastroianni to a Welsh mother and Italian-American father, educated at Christ's Hospital School, Horsham, and University of Wales, Cardiff where he graduated BSc Joint Hons in Biochemistry & Chemistry in 1982, after which he emigrated to Los Angeles, USA.
Following 3 years in hotel and restaurant management and carpentry, he enrolled at UCLA's School of Drama and started professionally as an actor in 1985 in Hollywood. After a conventional start in plays, film and TV, he returned to the UK in 1989 to study Classical Performance at LAMDA.
Guy began directing in 1991 with Peter Shaffer's 'The Public Ear & The Private Eye' In 1993 he directed 'Playing Burton' - a solo play about his uncle, Richard Burton, which hit at the Edinburgh Festival in 1994. The following 24 seasons saw Guy's association with some of Edinburgh's most celebrated hits including '12 Angry Men' (famously starring 12 comedians) which he produced & directed in 2003. It smashed box office records, and for which he received Edinburgh's most prestigious honour - The Jack Tinker 'Spirit of the Fringe' Award. The production then toured to international festivals in Perth and Adelaide (Australia) and Wellington (New Zealand). It was recast in 2005 with Australian stars and won 3 Melbourne Green Room Awards including Best Director and Best Production. It also received a nomination for 'Best Production' at the Sydney Helpmann Awards. In 2004 Guy originated the West End hit, 'One Flew Over The Cuckoo's Nest' starring Mackenzie Crook & Christian Slater, which smashed his own Edinburgh box office record, and in 2005, Guy directed Edinburgh's biggest ever box office hit, 'The Odd Couple' starring Bill Bailey and Alan Davies.
His production of 'Morecambe', a monodrama about the late comedian Eric Morecambe, starring Bob Golding was the smash of the 2009 Edinburgh Fringe, transferred to the Duchess Theatre in London's West End and won a Laurence Olivier Award for Best Entertainment in 2010 plus a nomination for Bob Golding for Best Actor in a Musical or Entertainment. In 2018, Guy co-wrote and directed 'The Marilyn Conspiracy' and in 2019 two five star hits 'Shaving The Dead' and 'The Shark Is Broken' - the latter of which is due to open in the West End in 2021..
Over 26 consecutive seasons, his company, TTI (Theatre Tours International Ltd), has become the most highly awarded & nominated independent theatre production company to present at the Edinburgh Fringe, garnering 8 Scotsman Fringe First Awards, 3 Herald Angels, 3 Stage Best Actor Awards (plus 24 further Stage Award nominations) and 1 Stage Best Ensemble Award, together a plethora of lesser awards and accolades.

Directorial credits: 'Shaving The Dead', 'The Shark is Broken' (2019); 'The Marilyn Conspiracy' (2018); 'Michael Brandon's Off Ramps' (2017); 'Chopping Chillies', 'Absolution' (2016); 'Cinderella', 'Dylan Thomas: The Man, The Myth, 'The Devil's Passion' (2015); 'Sleeping Beauty', 'Bill Clinton Hercules', 'Animal Farm' (full cast) (2014); 'The Odd Couple', 'Beauty And The Beast' (2013); 'Female Gothic', A Soldier's Song', 'Imperial Fizz' (2012); 'The Diaries of Adam & Eve' (2011); 'Long Live The King', 'I, Elizabeth' (2010); 'Morecambe', 'Austen's Women' (2009); 'Reasonable Doubt', 'Scaramouche Jones' (2008); 'The Eagle Dances', 'Follow Me', 'The Mistress' (2007); 'Levelland' (UK & OZ), 'Cooking With Puccini' (2006); 'The Odd Couple', 'Swift' (2005); 'Borge Again!', '12 Angry Men - Oz' (2004); '12 Angry Men - UK' (2003); 'Goering's Defence', 'A Slight Tilt To The Left' (2002); 'Resolution', 'Mom, I'm Not A Lawyer' (2001); 'All Words For Sex' (2000); 'Adolf' (1999); 'Hollywood Screams II' (1998); 'Bye Bye Blackbird' (1997); 'The House Of Correction' (1996); 'Playing Burton' (UK 1994, NZ 2002); 'The Private Ear & The Public Eye' (1991).
He is married to Brigitta and father to Indigo and Tallulah...

GUY MASTERSON - Short Actor Biography (updated October 2020)

Guy Masterson is a British actor, director, producer & writer. He was educated at Christ's Hospital School and then Cardiff University where he graduated BSc Joint Honours in Biochemistry & Chemistry (Magna Cum Laude). He then studied drama at UCLA before starting an acting career in Hollywood in 1985. Guy returned to the UK in 1989 to study further at LAMDA, after which, he formed his own theatre company, Guy Masterson Productions, in 1991.
Guy began solo performing in 1991 with 'The Boy's Own Story' which toured for two years and led, in 1993, to a 9 month stint in the West End with 'Cyrano de Bergerac' starring Robert Lindsay & Julian Glover at the Theatre Royal Haymarket playing Bellerose. During this engagement, he learned the entire text of Dylan Thomas' 'Under Milk Wood' which he then opened as a solo show at the Traverse Theatre, Edinburgh in February 1994 to huge acclaim. His first Edinburgh Fringe, the subsequent August, was a complete sell-out. He followed this, in 1995, with a solo adaptation of George Orwell's 'Animal Farm' again at the Traverse and then the Edinburgh Fringe, the success of which launched Guy's international career and lured him away from mainstream work. The following 24 seasons at the Edinburgh Festival saw his association with some of Edinburgh's most celebrated hits as either actor, director or producer.
As an actor, he was first nominated for Edinburgh's top acting award; The Stage Award for Best Actor for 'A Soldier's Song' in 1998, and then won the award with his 4th solo piece, 'Fern Hill & Other Dylan Thomas' in 2001. He was nominated again for 'Under Milk Wood' in 2003 and, in 2011, he received his latest nomination for The Stage Best Solo Performance for 'Shylock'. In 2003, he also received the Edinburgh's most prestigious accolade, The Jack Tinker 'Spirit of the Fringe' Award.
His list of theatre credits over 35 years is too extensive to be listed here, however, highlights include Juror 4 in '12 Angry Men', both Hamlet and Claudius in 'Hamlet' (different productions!), Iago in 'Othello', Mercutio in 'Romeo & Juliet', Henry V, Oscar in 'The Odd Couple', Mick in 'The Caretaker' and Dame Dotty La Douche in 'Beauty & The Beast'. In 2016, he entered the stand-up comedy world with "Love & Canine Integration' which was subsequently re-titled 'Barking Mad'. in 2017, Guy created a critically acclaimed production of 'A Christmas Carol' which tours every year over November to January. In addition to his solo work, his most recent role was Dr Engleberg in 'The Marilyn Conspiracy'.
His producorial and directorial commitments have largely kept Guy away from the mainstream but Film and TV acting remain his passion. Footage of him can still be found online as a Welsh thug in 'Casualty' (2005 Christmas Special), the Fire Chief in 'Dirty War' (2005) and as Peter Sutcliffe's agent in Chris Morris' infamously banned episode of 'Brass Eye'. He is also well known in Germany and Austria since 2007 as the famous quizzical, beer swilling Franziskaner Monk!

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GUY MASTERSON - Long General Biography (updated October 2020)

Guy Masterson is an Olivier Award winning producer, actor, director and writer. An entertainer for over 30 years, he has worked on over 150 live theatre shows. He is one of the most highly awarded independent presenters at the Edinburgh Fringe Festival over 25 consecutive seasons. As a theatre director, he is responsible for several of Edinburgh's biggest ever hits. As an actor, he is globally renowned for his award winning solo performances. He is also a successful director of corporate events, a playwright, dramaturg and an acting, voice and corporate coach.

Born Guy Mastroianni to a Welsh mother and Italian/American father, he was educated at Christ's Hospital School, Sussex and then at University of Wales, Cardiff, where, aged 20, he graduated BSc Joint Hons (Magna Cum Laude) in Biochemistry & Chemistry. In 1982 he emigrated to Los Angeles, USA where he worked in hotel restaurant management until 1984 when he became a carpenter to support acting tuition at UCLA.
Between 1985-89 he performed in over twenty plays in Los Angeles including 'The Caretaker' (Mick), 'City Gents', 'The Elephant Man' (Ross), 'Othello' (Iago), 'Hamlet' (Title), 'The Taming Of The Shrew' (Petruchio), 'Henry V' (Title), and 'Romeo and Juliet' (Mercutio). He - regrettably - 'anglicised' his name to "Masterson" in 1986.
In 1989 he returned to the UK to attend LAMDA where he obtained a Postgraduate Diploma in Classical Theatre. In 1991 he formed "Boy's Own Productions" to present Peter Flannery's 'The Boy's Own Story' which toured throughout the UK until 1993. Also, in late 1992 he appeared in Cyrano De Bergerac (Bellerose/Ligniere) with Robert Lindsay at the Theatre Royal, Haymarket, West End which ran for 9 months. In 1994, he renamed his company "Guy Masterson Productions" and in 2000 he created "Theatre Tours International Ltd" - a touring presenting company.
'Under Milk Wood' - "the show that changed everything" - a solo version of Dylan Thomas' masterpiece - opened to huge acclaim at the Traverse Theatre, Edinburgh in February 1994 and was then invited to the Assembly Rooms for the subsequent Edinburgh Fringe. Both 'Under Milk Wood' and his directorial debut, 'Playing Burton' (a solo play about his Great Uncle, Richard Burton starring Josh Richards) sold out their runs prior to opening and led to extensive UK tours. Guy then followed up with the first ever solo adaptation of George Orwell's 'Animal Farm', again opening at the Traverse Theatre and returning for the subsequent Edinburgh Festival. This show was also a huge critical and box office success and this launched Guy's reputation as an internationally renowned solo performer.
Thereafter, and for the next two decades, Guy pursued his career on four fronts - Performer, Director, Producer/Presenter and Writer. Working with like-minded professionals from all over the world, his company, Theatre Tours International, has since become the most highly awarded and nominated independent theatre company presenting at the Edinburgh Festival over 23 consecutive seasons.
Guy's first international tours were to festivals in Macedonia, Thessalonika, Wellington & Taranaki (NZ) and Jerusalem.
In 1996, Guy presented his two solo hits, 'Under Milk Wood' and 'Animal Farm' in repertory at the Edinburgh Fringe while also directing Norman Lock's 'The House Of Correction' for which Beth Fitzgerald was awarded the coveted Stage Best Actress Award. Guy then embarked on a 6 week, 17 city tour of India with both 'Animal Farm' and 'Under Milk Wood', during which he contracted Amoebic Dysentery!
1997 was a another year of international touring to New Zealand, Phillipines and the West Indies, and a West End run with 'Animal Farm' and 'Under Milk Wood' at the Arts Theatre. In Edinburgh, Guy presented only 3 shows; 'Playing Burton' with Josh Richards, 'Bye By Blackbird' with Beth Fitzgerald and 'The Ballad Of Jimmy Costello' with NZ actor Tim Balme. All three shows sold out, and both Balme and Fitzgerald won nominations for the Stage Award. Guy also appeared as Dad in Steve Martin's 'Wasp' featuring Adele Anderson (Fascinating Aida) and directed by the late Gerrard Murphy.
1998 saw Guy present 4 more shows at Edinburgh, winning his first Fringe First Award for 'Skin Tight' by Gary Henderson and a Stage Award nomination for his own performance in 'A Soldier's Song' together with a nomination for Gareth Armstrong in 'Shylock'.
The early part of 1999 was taken up with Guy getting married and spending his honeymoon on a three month working tour of New Zealand including a 5 week run in Auckland. At the subsequent Edinburgh Fringe, Guy presented 'Adolf' with Pip Utton, 'Berkoff's Women' with Linda Marlowe & Krishnan's Dairy' with Jacob Rajan each of which won Stage nominations. 'Krishnan's Dairy' also received a Scotsman Fringe First.
2000 saw the changing of the company name from Guy Masterson Productions to Theatre Tours International and a huge increase in ambition. Guy teamed up with John Clancy and David Calvitto of New York to present Brian Parks' legendary 'Americana Absurdum' at the Assembly Rooms. This too won a Fringe First Award, plus a nomination for Best Ensemble from the Stage. Guy's production of 'All Words For Sex' starring Jules Leyser also won a Stage Award Nomination for Best Actress as did Madeleine Sami's 'Number Two' which also won a Scotsman Fringe First.
In 2001 'Fern Hill & Other Dylan Thomas' premiered at Edinburgh 2001 for which Guy won the coveted Stage Award for Best Actor. Guy's production of 'Resolution' again starring Pip Utton also gained a Stage Best Actor Award nomination. Soon afterwards, Guy took the part of the Narrator in Theatr Clwyd's full cast production of 'Under Milk Wood', directed by Terry Hands, for their Centenary season.
In 2002 he produced and performed in an eight month 100+ performance tour of Oleanna co-starring Beth Firtzgerald, which opened at the Assembly Rooms in Edinburgh. He also presented ten additional productions that year which won two Fringe First Awards ('Number Two' & 'Horse Country') a Stage Best Actor Award for David Calvitto in 'Horse Country' and a third Fringe First plus a further Stage nomination for Nancy Walsh in 'Cincinnati' who also won the Jack Tinker Memorial 'Spirit Of The Fringe' Award. Guy also co-wrote & directed 'Goering's Defence' starring Ross-Gurney-Randall and adapted 'Intimacy' by Hanif Kureishi, both critical and box office successes.
In 2003, Guy worked with composer and Rolling Stones collaborator Matt Clifford to add music & a soundscape to his acclaimed production of 'Under Milk Wood' for the Edinburgh Festival, then embarked on a major national tour to mark the 50th Anniversary of Dylan Thomas' death. His groundbreaking production of '12 Angry Men' (famously starring 12 comedians) became the biggest grossing drama of all time at the Edinburgh Fringe 2003. In recognition of this and of his outstanding contribution to the Fringe over 10 years, he was awarded The Jack Tinker Memorial, 'Spirit Of The Fringe' Award. He also received a third nomination for Best Actor from the Stage for his revamped performance of 'Under Milk Wood'.
In February 2004, '12 Angry Men UK' toured to International Festivals in Perth, Adelaide and the New Zealand International to huge acclaim and box office success. And later, for the Edinburgh Festival he originated the West End smash 'One flew Over The Cuckoo's Nest' starring Mackenzie Crook and Christian Slater. He also directed 'Borge Again!' with Rainer Hersch - another sell out success at Edinburgh, Winnipeg and Montreal. Guy returned to Australia in September of the same year to direct an all-star Australian company of '12 Angry Men' - which played Brisbane, Sydney and Melbourne, again broke box office records and eventually won 3 prestigious Melbourne Greenroom Awards including 'Best Production' and 'Best Direction' and was nominated for 'Best Play' at the Sydney Helpmann Awards.
Edinburgh 2005 saw Guy direct 'The Odd Couple' with Bill Bailey and Alan Davies and his company of comedians which this time smashed his own Edinburgh Fringe box office record. He also directed Swift - a monodrama about Jonathan 'Swift' with Jeffrey Mayhew.
In 2006 he presented 'Under Milk Wood' at the Adelaide Fringe and then directed with comedian Rich Hall in his first play 'Levelland' at the Melbourne Comedy Festival thence Edinburgh 2006 for which he also directed 'Cooking With Puccini' again with Jeffrey Mayhew.
2007 was equally busy. Extensive UK touring was followed by a return trip to the Adelaide Fringe with 'Fern Hill' and 'Under Milk Wood' and 'Animal Farm'. Later, for Edinburgh, he presented 7 shows; He directed 'Follow Me' with Ross Gurney-Randall and Beth Fitzgerald - which won a Herald Angel Award, an Argus Angel, and a nomination for The Stage Best Actress - and Arnold Wesker's 'The Mistress'. He also wrote/performed in 'American Poodle - Snowball'. Later, he directed the hugely successful 'The Eagle Dances', starring the acclaimed Native American ventriloquist Buddy Big Mountain and Ian Shaw for Theatr Mwldan in Cardigan which toured throughout Wales.
2008 saw another return to the Adelaide Fringe with Guy presenting 5 shows including his new solo show 'American Poodle' - together with his acclaimed productions of 'Playing Burton', 'Goering's Defence', 'Follow Me' and of course 'Under Milk Wood' - the latter which went on to the Gold Coast for two very popular performances. For Edinburgh he presented 3 World Premiere's and two European Premiere, directing 'Reasonable Doubt' with Australian star Peter Phelps, and 'Scaramouche Jones' with Justin Butcher. During the Autumn, he embarked on a major national tour of 'Oleanna', this time opposite the acclaimed Australian actress Joanne Hartstone.
2009 saw yet another return to Adelaide but with Guy presenting just 2 shows; 'Oleanna' and his solo 'Animal Farm'. But his subsequent Edinburgh season consisted of 6 shows with 3 world premieres including 'Morecambe' by Tim Whitnall and 'Austen's Women' with Rebecca Vaughan - both of which Guy directed, both becoming sell-out hits, with 'Morecambe' picking up a Fringe First Award and Best Solo Performance nomination. Guy also played in 'The Sociable Plover' also by Tim Whitnall. 'Morecambe' was also invited to play at the Royal Variety Performance for the Queen before opening at the Duchess Theatre in London's West End over the Christmas period.
2010: 'Morecambe' triumphed in London, winning the Olivier Award for Best Entertainment and also receiving a nomination for Best Actor in a Musical or Entertainment. Guy also set up CIT - The Centre For International Theatre in Adelaide - presenting 8 shows to critical acclaim at the 2010 Adelaide Fringe Festival where it won nominations for 3 Adelaide Fringe Awards, winning for Best Performance (David Calvitto in 'The Event'). Edinburgh 2010 was also critically successful presenting 6 shows and garnering two more Stage Awards for Best Solo Performance (Ansuya Nathan in 'Long Live The King' which Guy Directed, and Kristen Thomson in 'I, Claudia'. Guy Also directed Rebecca Vaughan in 'I, Elizabeth' to great acclaim while 'Morecambe' continued to tour the UK racking up over 220 performances during the year.
In 2011 Guy took on Gareth Armstrong's 'Shylock', opening at the Adelaide Fringe along with Pip Utton's 'Adolf', 'I, Elizabeth' and 'Goering's Defence'. He also directed 'The Diaries of Adam and Eve' for Edinburgh and presented 'Shylock' which garnered him a further nomination for Best Solo Performer from The Stage. Guy also celebrated his 50th birthday during the Edinburgh Fringe.
2012: Guy took on 'The Half' by Richard Dormer, premiering in Adelaide to universally good reviews alongside 'Imperial Fizz' which Guy directed. 'The Half' then opened in Edinburgh along with a remount of 'A Soldier's Song', starring the writer/ex-soldier Ken Lukowiak himself, and Rebecca Vaughan in 'Female Gothic', both of which Guy directed. In the Autumn, Guy directed and played the role of Oscar in a major production of 'The Odd Couple' in Belfast.
2013: Guy embarked on global return tour of 'Animal Farm' and a highly successful tour of the USA with 'Shylock'. He also remounted his acclaimed Belfast production of 'The Odd Couple' at The Hawthorne Theatre, Welwyn Garden City prior to his 20th Edinburgh Fringe season - which - ironically - consisted of only a single performance of 'Shylock' at the prestigious Assembly Hall. He then played John Kemble in the late Adrian Bunting's award winning play 'Kemble's Riot' at the NYC International Fringe which won "Most Outstanding Production". Soon afterwards, he show-directed 'Samsung Unpacked 2013 Episode 2' at the Berlin Tempodrom which was broadcast live to 15 million people online. Finally, in December he wrote, directed and played Dame Dotty la Douche in his debut panto, 'Beauty And The Beast' at the Hawthorne Theatre, Welwyn.
2014: In addition to touring with his various works, Guy adapted his solo 'Animal Farm' for 25 actors and directed it for Tumanishvili Film Actor's Theatre of Tbilisi in Georgia which then travelled to the Edinburgh Festival and won The Stage Award for Best Ensemble. He also co-wrote and directed 'Bill Clinton Hercules' with Rachel Mariner and premiered his latest solo work, 'Anthem for a Doomed Youth' at the Edinburgh Festival in August. At Christmas 2014, he directed 'Sleeping Beauty' for the Hawthorne Theatre, Welwyn Garden City.
2015: He directed Justin Butcher's 'The Devil's Passion' and thence developed 'Dylan Thomas: the Man, The Myth' with Hannah Ellis, Dylan thomas' granddaughter for the Edinburgh Fringe. He also launched a 65 minute version of his perennial hit, 'Under Milk Wood' entitled 'Semi Skimmed'. The then directed 'Cinderella' for the Hawthorne Theatre.
2016: Guy toured to Perth & Adelaide, Australia with 'Under Milk Wood'. For Edinburgh he presented his first stand-up show, 'Love & Canine Integration' along with 'Shylock' and 'Chopping Chillies' which he directed. In October, he played Dunedin, Nelson, Hawkes Bay and Auckland New Zealand with 'Shylock' and 'Under Milk Wood'.
2017: Guy toured again to Perth & Adelaide presenting Shylock and 'Love & Canine Integration' now re-titled 'Barking Mad!' He then co-wrote and directed Michael Brandon's autobiographical piece 'Off Ramps' and presented it at Edinburgh along with 'Frank Carson - Rebel Without A Pause". In December, he premiered and toured his his new solo performance of 'A Christmas Carol'.
2018 saw Guy return to Perth and Adelaide with 'Anthem For A Doomed Youth'. For Edinburgh he co-wrote, produced and directed 'The Marilyn Conspiracy'. He toured through the autumn and winter months with Anthem 'For A Doomed Youth and A Christmas Carol'.
2019: For his 26th consecutive Edinburgh Fringe season, he presented 5 shows of which he directed 'Shaving The Dead' by Owen O'Neill and 'The Shark Is Broken' - 'about the making of JAWS starring Ian Shaw - Robert Shaw's son.
2020: was to see the opening of The Shark Is Broken in London's West End, but this was postponed to 2021 due to Covid 19
As a freelance critic and feature writer he has been published in The Herald, The Guardian, The Scotsman and The Stage, The Adelaide Advertiser, The Sydney Morning Herald, The Dominion (NZ), The Times of India, and The South China Morning Post (Hong Kong).
He is married to Brigitta and father to Indigo and Tallulah.