Max Vivaldi has always believed that he owns the town of Swansea, thanks to an ancient ancestral document that hangs on his wall. But instead of commanding respect, it's made him a laughing stock. Max discovers he's been right all along
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2004  
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Cast

Series cast summary:
Griff Rhys Jones ...
 Max Vivaldi (5 episodes, 2004)
Matthew Barry ...
 Leo Vivaldi (5 episodes, 2004)
...
 Big Claire (5 episodes, 2004)
Simon Gregor ...
 Sam Beynon (5 episodes, 2004)
Robin Griffith ...
 Mr. Collier (5 episodes, 2004)
Jennifer Hill ...
 Bronwen Thomas (5 episodes, 2004)
...
 Gethin Morris (5 episodes, 2004)
Lynn Hunter ...
 Iris Price (5 episodes, 2004)
Ruth Madoc ...
 Myrtle Jones (5 episodes, 2004)
...
 Rico Vivaldi (5 episodes, 2004)
Glyn Morgan ...
 Thomas Roberts (5 episodes, 2004)
Rhian Morgan ...
 Val Vivaldi (5 episodes, 2004)
Sharon Morgan ...
 Stella Craven (5 episodes, 2004)
...
 Maria Vivaldi (5 episodes, 2004)
...
 Candy Vivaldi (5 episodes, 2004)
Jo Stone-Fewings ...
 Danny Baveystock (5 episodes, 2004)
Ri Richards ...
 Mrs. Digby (4 episodes, 2004)
...
 Cliff Finch (4 episodes, 2004)
Ceri Mears ...
 Cameraman (3 episodes, 2004)
...
 Mr. Coltrane (3 episodes, 2004)
Greg Llewellyn Arthur ...
 Reporter (2 episodes, 2004)
...
 Tonker (2 episodes, 2004)
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Storyline

Max Vivaldi has always believed that he owns the town of Swansea, thanks to an ancient ancestral document that hangs on his wall. But instead of commanding respect, it's made him a laughing stock. Max discovers he's been right all along

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25 November 2004 (UK)  »

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(6 episodes)

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Did You Know?

Quotes

Gethin Morris: Still there or did you just die?
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Connections

Referenced in Three Men Go to Ireland: Episode #1.1 (2009) See more »

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User Reviews

for Who fans...

The John Scott Martin connection is great. As broadcast on BBC America,this series proves that Russell D. Davies was the perfect person to adapt Doctor Who for a modern (mainstream) audience. In many ways it appears to be his love letter to Wales. For the first time since Blue Scar, a WELSH drama. It depends on stereotypes to be sure, but they are lovingly realized, full of nostalgia, beauty, affection, and great sentimentality. I love it, with a big smile on my face throughout. Brilliant. Without spoilers, the story contains superlative acting, realistic drama, lines and stories much more similar to "Bob and Rose" than "Queer as Folk" but similar in approach. One thing that really appeals is the direct comedy. It's refreshing that this seems to be essentially a comedy, without the constraints of "drama". Davies seems to relish in this liberation, especially the manicness this allows.


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