Brett Stark

Brett Stark is a fictional character from the Australian Network Ten soap opera Neighbours, played by Brett Blewitt. He debuted in the episode airing on 30 November 1993, along with his sister, Danni Stark and remained as a regular in the show until 8 March 1996. Blewitt returned as Brett for five weeks after the death of his on-screen mother, Cheryl. He departed along with Danni 13 November 1996 and made a further cameo appearance in 2005 during Annalise Hartman's documentary about Ramsay Street, as part of Neighbours twenty-fifth anniversary. During his period in the serial he was portrayed as a "geek", a word that defined the character throughout his casting, storylines and perception among other characters. He had close friendly relationships with older women, including Susan Kennedy and Helen Daniels; he developed a crush on the latter, which generated bad reception from some. He went on to have an affair with an older woman named Judy Bergeman. He is an animal lover and was the owner of Dahl the Galah who still resides with the Kennedy family to this day.

Read more about Brett StarkCreation and Casting, Characterisation, Storylines, Reception

Other articles related to "brett stark, brett":

Brett Stark - Reception
... Brett was positively received for his "kindly nature" by Josephine Monroe in her book "Neighbours The first 10 years", she further described him stating "Brett is the sort ... website Hecklerspray profiled their favourite characters from the serial, one of them was Brett ... intelligent persona than the average Ramsay Street resident (read geek), Brett was old beyond his years." They went onto say how he is easily dragged into trouble by Danni and ...

Famous quotes containing the word stark:

    The slightest living thing answers a deeper need than all the works of man because it is transitory. It has an evanescence of life, or growth, or change: it passes, as we do, from one stage to the another, from darkness to darkness, into a distance where we, too, vanish out of sight. A work of art is static; and its value and its weakness lie in being so: but the tuft of grass and the clouds above it belong to our own travelling brotherhood.
    —Freya Stark (b. 1893–1993)