IMDb > DI Fred Thursday (Character)
No Photo Available
Quicklinks
Top Links
main detailsbiographyby votesphoto galleryquotes
Filmographies
by yearby typeby ratingsby votesby TV seriesby genreby keyword
Biographical
biography
Did You Know?
photo galleryquotes

DI Fred Thursday (Character)
from "Endeavour: Pilot (#1.0)" (2012)

The content of this page was created by users. It has not been screened or verified by IMDb staff.

Overview


Filmography

   Edit Credits
There may be more credits available for this character. To edit the credits displayed or to add more credits to this character's filmography, click the Edit Credits link.


  1. "Endeavour"
        - Episode #4.1 (2017) TV episode, Played by Roger Allam
        - Coda (2016) TV episode, Played by Roger Allam
        - Prey (2016) TV episode, Played by Roger Allam
        - Arcadia (2016) TV episode, Played by Roger Allam
        - Ride (2016) TV episode, Played by Roger Allam
          (9 more)
  2. "Crime Connections"
        - Episode #1.5 (2012) TV episode, Played by Roger Allam

Additional Details

Genres:

Fun Stuff

Quotes:
From "Endeavour: Girl (#1.1)" (2013)
DC Endeavour Morse: Strange, there's a blackboard there. Could you...?
[Strange gets the board]
DC Endeavour Morse: Each element is assigned a symbol: Typically an abbreviation of its name together with a unique one or two-digit atomic number. Can you write these down as I call then off?
[Strange cleans the board and writes the elements on the board as Morse calls them out]
DC Endeavour Morse: So, 74 gives us Tungsten. 17, Chlorine. 18, Argon. 19, Potassium. The elements spell out a name.
Chief Superintendent Bright: [looking at the first letters of the elements] T.C.A.P Tucap?
DC Endeavour Morse: No, not quite, sir, but you're on the right lines.
[Morse walks over to the blackboard and Strange gives him the chalk]
DC Endeavour Morse: Um, the chemical symbol for Tungsten isn't Tu as you might expect. It's W from the German Wolframite. And Potassium isn't P as you might expect but K after the Latin Kalium. Taken together they're Tungsten...
[close-ups of these four elements and their chemical symbols in the Periodic Table are seen as Morse writes the chemical symbol W]
[...]
See more »

You may correct errors and omissions on this page directly. Clicking the 'Update' button will take you through a step-by-step process.