Georgina Hogarth - Portrayals

Portrayals

In the 1976 Yorkshire Television miniseries Dickens of London, starring Roy Dotrice as Charles Dickens, the actresses Patsy Kensit played a young Georgina Hogarth, while Christine McKenna played her as an adult.

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Other articles related to "portrayals":

Sociological And Cultural Aspects Of Autism - Media Portrayals
... Autism spectrum disorders in the media Much of the public perception of autism is based on its portrayals in novels, biographies, movies, and TV series ... Many of these portrayals have been inaccurate, and have contributed to a harmful divergence between public perception and the clinical reality of autism ...
Portrayal of Pigeon Keeping in The Arts
... There have been several portrayals of pigeon keeping and pigeon fanciers in the arts ... One of the more famous portrayals of this hobby involved the film On The Waterfront where the main character, Terry Malloy, is a pigeon keeper ... There have been portrayals of pigeon keeping in other art forms as well ...
Media In New York City - Portrayals of New York City in The Media
... influence, New York City has been the subject of many different, and often contradictory, portrayals in mass media ... the city's renaissance in the 1980s and 1990s came new portrayals on television Seinfeld, Friends, and Sex and the City showed life in the city to be glamorous and interesting ...
Marty Saybrooke - Character Creation - Portrayals
... In 2006, Chambers stepped into the role (Haskell was unavailable at the time due to her real-life pregnancy) ... When asked if she thought "fans had a little trouble separating how the character was written this time around from the fact that this is a new face playing the character," she said, "Whenever you do a recast, it's always going to be a little bit of a struggle ...

Famous quotes containing the word portrayals:

    We attempt to remember our collective American childhood, the way it was, but what we often remember is a combination of real past, pieces reshaped by bitterness and love, and, of course, the video past—the portrayals of family life on such television programs as “Leave it to Beaver” and “Father Knows Best” and all the rest.
    Richard Louv (20th century)