Charles Dance

Charles Dance

Walter Charles Dance, OBE (born 10 October 1946) is an English actor, screenwriter, and film director. Dance typically plays assertive bureaucrats or villains. Some of his most high profile roles are Perron in The Jewel in the Crown (1984), Dr. Jonathan Clemens, the doctor who becomes Ellen Ripley's confidante, in Alien 3 (1992), several villain roles like Sardo Numspa in The Golden Child (1986) and Benedict in Last Action Hero (1993), and Lord Tywin Lannister in HBO's Game of Thrones.

Dance was appointed an Officer of the Order of the British Empire (OBE) on 17 June 2006.

Read more about Charles DanceEarly Life, Personal Life, Stage Roles, Further Reading

Other articles related to "charles, dance, charles dance":

Gone With The Wind - Plot Summary
... Scarlett accepts a proposal of marriage from Melanie's brother, Charles Hamilton ... Charles dies from measles two months after the war begins ... Scarlett encounters Rhett Butler again at a dance for the Confederacy ...
The Phantom Of The Opera (1990 Miniseries) - Reception
... to believe that Christine would prefer this petulant pretty-boy over Dance's funky-faced Phantom ... his usual air of refined dignity, and Charles Dance makes an elegant Phantom ... values throughout are first rate..." Walker also added that Charles Dance is a "superb Phantom – brooding and mysterious, and yet somehow approachable ...
Jam & Jerusalem - Characters
... and bulldozers as a residence for esteemed actor Charles Dance (ostensibly) was to be built behind her house ... behind Sal's house until she finds out that the person moving into the development is apparently Charles Dance ... mind after she learnt it would bring Charles Dance to Clatterford ...
Charles Dance - Further Reading
... HarperCollins 2006 ISBN 978-0-00-716957-3 Charles Dance's own CVs in various theatre programmes ...

Famous quotes containing the word dance:

    Ask a wise man to dinner and he’ll upset everyone by his gloomy silence or tiresome questions. Invite him to a dance and you’ll have a camel prancing about. Haul him off to a public entertainment and his face will be enough to spoil the people’s entertainment.
    Desiderius Erasmus (c. 1466–1536)