Screen Two (TV Series 1985–2002) Poster

(1985–2002)

Photo Gallery

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Screen Two: The Impossible Spy (1987)Peter Capaldi in Screen Two: Do Not Disturb (1991)Screen Two: Persuasion (1995)Korczak (1990)Patricia Arquette and Liam Neeson in Ethan Frome (1993)The Reflecting Skin (1990)The Object of Beauty (1991)Tilda Swinton, Andrew Tiernan, and Steven Waddington in Edward II (1991)Screen Two (1985)The Blue Boy (1994)Korczak (1990)A Man of No Importance (1994)Truly Madly Deeply (1990)The Reflecting Skin (1990)Polly Walker in Enchanted April (1991)Captives (1994)Captives (1994)Century (1993)Priest (1994)The Advocate (1993)The Trial (1993)The Object of Beauty (1991)Small Faces (1996)I.D. (1995)Century (1993)Ethan Frome (1993)Butterfly Kiss (1995)Stonewall (1995)The Railway Station Man (1992)Great Moments in Aviation (1994)The Hawk (1993)Maggie Smith and Michael Hordern in Screen Two: Memento Mori (1992)Simon Fox in Screen Two (1985)Lenny Henry, Bobby Knutt, and John Shea in Screen Two: Coast to Coast (1987)Screen Two: Lucky Sunil (1988)Lena Headey in Screen Two: The Clothes in the Wardrobe (1993)Lena Headey in Screen Two: The Clothes in the Wardrobe (1993)Screen Two: Crazy for a Kiss (1995)Matt Clark, Michael McShane, Shaun Weiss, and Grace Zabriskie in Screen Two: Crazy for a Kiss (1995)Omar Epps in Screen Two: Deadly Voyage (1996)John Thaw in Screen Two: The Absence of War (1995)John Thaw in Screen Two: The Absence of War (1995)John Thaw in Screen Two: The Absence of War (1995)John Thaw in Screen Two: The Absence of War (1995)Richard Pasco and John Thaw in Screen Two: The Absence of War (1995)John Thaw in Screen Two: The Absence of War (1995)Colm Meaney, Ciara Duffy, Joanne Gerrard, Tina Kellegher, Ruth McCabe, and Colm O'Byrne in Screen Two: The Snapper (1993)Miranda Richardson in Screen Two: Sweet as You Are (1988)
1-48 of 135 photos

Storyline

Producer Kenith Trodd was part of a 1984 team brought together to study how the BBC should respond to Channel Four's pioneering efforts in making films for both television and theatrical release. The result was a transition from the earlier concept of studio-made plays, such as "Play for Today" and the introduction of the new BBC anthology film series, "Screen One" and "Screen Two," with Trodd's supervision of the initial group of titles in 1985.

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