Duke Lavery is a fictional character from the ABC Daytime soap opera General Hospital. The character was created in 1986 and portrayed by Ian Buchanan until 1989. Greg Beecroft took over the role from 1989 until 1990, when the character was believed to have been killed off. On August 27, 2012, Buchanan returned as a very much alive Duke amidst intense secrecy on the part of the series. However, on November 12, 2012, it was revealed that the Duke that resurfaced in August was actually the presumed dead Cesar Faison wearing a Duke mask, and the real Duke was being held captive alongside his former stepdaughter, the presumed dead Robin Scorpio.
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Some articles on duke lavery:
... to nightclub owner and erstwhile mobster, Duke Lavery, who broke ties with the mob for love of Anna ... Duke considered leaving the mob for Anna, and did ... Duke and Anna eventually got married, and he became a stepfather to her daughter, Robin ...
... In August 2012, an alive Duke Lavery appears in Lucerne, Switzerland following a failed attempt by Anna to locate a presumed dead Robin ... It is subsequently revealed that Duke arranged for Robin's abduction, but his motive for doing so continues to remain a mystery ... Two months later, Duke makes his presence known to Anna, presenting an elaborate story in which he was abducted by the Jeromes' and placed in a Turkish ...
... Sinclair Herr Kreig Duke Lavery Occupation Head of DVX Author Member of The Cartel Bartender at The Haunted Star Residence Geneva Family Parents Ms ... since 1990, and by Ian Buchanan since 2012 while Faison is disguised as Duke Lavery ... Faison has disguised himself as Anna's husband, Duke Lavery, in an effort to win her affection once more ...
Famous quotes containing the word duke:
“It seemed a long way from 143rd Street. Shaking hands with the Queen of England was a long way from being forced to sit in the colored section of the bus going into downtown Wilmington, North Carolina. Dancing with the Duke of Devonshire was a long way from not being allowed to bowl in Jefferson City, Missouri, because the white customers complained about it.”
—Althea Gibson (b. 1927)