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Trevor Eve Poster

Biography

Jump to: Overview (3) | Mini Bio (1) | Spouse (1) | Trivia (10) | Personal Quotes (4)

Overview (3)

Date of Birth 1 July 1951Birmingham, England, UK
Birth NameTrevor John Eve
Height 5' 11½" (1.82 m)

Mini Bio (1)

Trevor Eve was born on July 1, 1951 in Birmingham, England as Trevor John Eve. He is an actor and producer, known for Waking the Dead (2000), Troy (2004) and She's Out of My League (2010). He has been married to Sharon Maughan since March 1, 1980. They have three children.

Spouse (1)

Sharon Maughan (1 March 1980 - present) (3 children)

Trivia (10)

Before enrolling at RADA he studied architecture at Kingston Polytechnic in London.
In 1995, while playing polo, he fell badly from his pony, and for 48 hours, the doctors feared he would be paralysed.
Is involved with a street charity called Child Hope International.
He is an Associate of RADA.
He was awarded the Laurence Olivier Theatre Award, Best Actor in a New Play (1981 theatre season), in 1982 for his performance in "Children of a Lesser God".
He was awarded the 1997 Laurence Olivier Theatre Award for Best Actor in a Supporting Role of 1996 for his performance in "Uncle Vanya" at the Albery Theatre.
Three children with Sharon Maughan: Alice Eve aged 20, Jack aged 17 and George aged 9 (as at 2004).
Did his lap on Top Gear (1978) in 1 minute 48 seconds - after the first couple of laps in which he buried the wheels in grass and mud, and then had to do an emergency stop as his front right tyre sailed off into the distance.
His father was English and his mother was Welsh.
Playing ex-husband to real-life wife Sharon Maughan's character in Taster's Choice commercial cycle.

Personal Quotes (4)

I've loved it. It's been a bit of a battle at times because we've always wanted to maintain standards. We've done a total of 92 hours of television and more than 650 actors have worked on the show, so that's a lot of scripts! It's had an audience appreciation rating of 90 per cent, which I think is higher than anything else. (On Waking the Dead (2000))
We were going to finish after 10, but we stopped after nine because the BBC doesn't really have the money to make it. I mean, they could make it if we changed how it's done at the moment, but I don't want that. I can't see the point of suddenly delivering a show that's a different kind of programme, just to cut costs. The BBC can go and make other stuff that costs them less money; it's fine. (On the end of Waking the Dead (2000))
The programme [Doctor Who (2005)] is great, but it was created for children in 1963. One doesn't need to say more. They spend a lot of money on Top Gear (2002) as well. I'm not saying that everything popular is bad, but it's desperate when nothing can exist unless it achieves financial rewards.
Everything is results. We even have shows with people judging results. Is there anything on TV that isn't four people on a panel? But what can you say when 20 million watch?

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