Marc Sinden Poster


Jump to: Overview (2) | Mini Bio (1) | Spouse (1) | Trivia (7) | Personal Quotes (2)

Overview (2)

Date of Birth 9 May 1954London, England, UK
Height 6' (1.83 m)

Mini Bio (1)

The West End theatre producer, film director and actor lives in London, is divorced and has two children: Hal (born 6th February 1980) and Bridie (born 1st September 1990).

He is an atheist and secularist, a supporter of the British Humanist Association and National Secular Society, a Fellow of the Zoological Society, a Liveryman of the Worshipful Company of Innholders, a Freemason, was awarded the Freedom of the City of London by the Lord Mayor Sir Kenneth Cork and is a professional member of the Directors Guild of Great Britain.

He is a member of the Noel Coward Society, London Rowing Club, the Clay Pigeon Shooting Association and Guards Polo Club and he is an expert on the history of Stunt Work. He is also a landscape photographer and has sold many of his prints. In Debrett's People of Today he lists his recreations as "exploring Provence, clay pigeon shooting and polo".

However most importantly, he was also part of the 'Na-Na' chorus on "Hey Jude", recording and filming the song with The Beatles at Twickenham Film Studios on Wednesday, September 4, 1968.

- IMDb Mini Biography By: CS

Spouse (1)

Jo Gilbert (20 August 1977 - 30 May 1997) (divorced) (2 children)

Trivia (7)

Father of Henry and Bridie.
He is the son of Donald Sinden and Diana Sinden.
Godson of "Doctor" producer, Betty E. Box, and "Carry On..." producer, Peter Rogers.
Younger brother of Jeremy Sinden.
Nephew of Leon Sinden.
Brother-in-law of Delia Lindsay.
In 1968, he and his brother Jeremy Sinden were part of the "Na-Na" chorus on 'Hey Jude' by The Beatles, filmed at Twickenham Film Studios.

Personal Quotes (2)

You can make a monkey act on film, but theatre sorts the men from the boys.
[on Dustin Hoffman failing to acknowledge the stage origins of Quartet (2012)] It is a pity that Hollywood keeps forgetting the genesis of projects. It's lucky he wasn't directing the film of 'Les Misérables', as he may have said 'that story started out as a musical'. I'm sure Victor Hugo would have had something to say about that.

See also

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