Judge Turpin

Judge Turpin (also known as Lord Turpin) is a fictional character in the various adaptations of the story Sweeney Todd. He is the main antagonist.

Read more about Judge TurpinCharacter Overview, In Sweeney Todd, Performers

Other articles related to "judge, judge turpin":

Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber Of Fleet Street - Musical Numbers
... Pirelli "The Ballad of Sweeney Todd (Reprise 3) – Ensemble "Johanna (Judge's Song) Mea Culpa" – Judge Turpin † ‡ "Kiss Me (Part I)" – Johanna and Anthony "Ladies in their ... Reprise) – Anthony and Johanna "Beggar Woman's Lullaby" – Beggar Woman § "The Judge's Return" – Todd and Judge Turpin "The Ballad of Sweeney Todd" (Reprise 6 ...
Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber Of Fleet Street - Synopsis - Act One
... barber, his beautiful wife, and the lustful judge who exiled him to pursue her ("The Barber and His Wife") ... Barker was sentenced on false charges by the corrupt Judge Turpin because of the Judge's lust for Barker's wife, Lucy ... how, once Barker had been transported to Botany Bay in Australia, the Judge and his cohort, Beadle Bamford, then lured Lucy to the Judge's home and raped her ("Poo ...
Sweeney Todd - On Stage, Screen and Audio
... colony under the new name Sweeney Todd, only to find that the judge responsible for his imprisonment has raped his young wife and driven her to suicide, and adopted his daughter ... He at first plans to kill the judge, but when his prey escapes, he swears revenge on the whole world and begins to slash the throats of his customers ... Lovett, Timothy Nolen as Judge Turpin and Neil Patrick Harris as Tobias ...
Johanna (character) - In Sondheim's Sweeney Todd
... and Lucy raped and driven insane, Judge Turpin takes their daughter Johanna as his ward, raising her as his own ... Judge Turpin plans to make Johanna his wife the idea repulses her, and she rejects him ... Judge Turpin discovers her plot to escape and sends her to Fogg's Asylum for the mentally deranged ...

Famous quotes containing the word judge:

    We judge ourselves by what we feel capable of doing, while others judge us by what we have already done.
    Henry Wadsworth Longfellow (1807–1882)