Jump to: Overview (2) | Mini Bio (1) | Spouse (2) | Trivia (3) | Personal Quotes (6)

Overview (2)

Born in London, England, UK
Height 5' (1.52 m)

Mini Bio (1)

London born and bred, Lowri Turner began her career as a fashion journalist for The Observer and became Fashion Editor at the London Evening Standard.

Her television career started on GMTV in 1993. The same year, she was interviewed for the BBC documentary Doctor Who: 30 Years in the Tardis (1993), in which she admitted to finding Jon Pertwee sexy! She is now in much demand as a TV personality and presents a Sunday morning radio show on BBC London 94.9 FM.

- IMDb Mini Biography By: Anonymous

Spouse (2)

Nicol Batra (21 December 2005 - present) (separated) (1 child)
Paul Connew (2001 - ?) (divorced) (2 children)

Trivia (3)

On 31 May 2000, her son, Griffin, was born.
Turner and her husband Paul split up while Turner was just a few weeks pregnant with their second son, Merlin, in March 2003.
She has an identical twin sister.

Personal Quotes (6)

We had the very bad luck to be young in the very grim decade of the seventies and the only decent thing that happened was punk.
There are very few men who can get away with a velvet jacket and a frill-fronted shirt, I can think of Jimi Hendrix and Jon Pertwee and they are the only ones.
The reality is it ages a man. I think if you ask any man, "Would you like to go bald?", none of them are going to say yes.
I hate that. I think men tend to shave their heads when they're losing their hair because you don't get the comb-over. I think you look really thuggish, that's the real problem with that. (On men with shaved heads)
I do think people have a right not to like Shakespeare (William Shakespeare).
I don't think gay men make good party leaders or Prime Ministers. This has nothing to do with what they do in bed but everything to do with their lives in general. Before I am accused of prejudice, I should say that not only are some of my best friends gay, but probably most of them are. I work in the media, for goodness sake. It is precisely because I know such a lot of gay men that I can say that I don't think many of them are capable of representing the interests of the vast majority of people. Their lifestyles are too divorced from the norm. They are not better or worse, but they are different. Gay men face challenges of their own, but they do not face those associated with having children which is the way most of us live. I have gay friends whose biggest headache is whether to have a black sofa or a cream one. If they have a child it is a dog.

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