Series of daytime plays set in contemporary Britain, all sharing the theme of someone going through some kind of change in their life.

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8   7   6   5   4   3   2   1  
2016   2014   2013   2011   2010   2009  
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Cast

Series cast summary:
Neil Bell ...
 Dave / ... (3 episodes, 2010-2016)
Alicia Brockenbrow ...
 Chantelle / ... (3 episodes, 2014-2016)
...
 Frank / ... (2 episodes, 2011-2016)
Emma Lowndes ...
 Alice / ... (2 episodes, 2009-2013)
Neil Fitzmaurice ...
 Les / ... (2 episodes, 2009-2014)
...
 Hugh Penrose / ... (2 episodes, 2010-2013)
...
 Mick / ... (2 episodes, 2013-2016)
Jo-Anne Knowles ...
 Lisa / ... (2 episodes, 2009-2013)
Rebecca Atkinson ...
 Kaycee / ... (2 episodes, 2010-2016)
...
 Lee / ... (2 episodes, 2010-2013)
...
 Aiden / ... (2 episodes, 2011-2013)
...
 Debra / ... (2 episodes, 2013-2016)
...
 Charan Sarin / ... (2 episodes, 2009-2013)
John Draycott ...
 Peter / ... (2 episodes, 2010-2016)
...
 Prison Visitor / ... (2 episodes, 2013)
...
 Hayley / ... (2 episodes, 2013-2016)
Olivia Rose Smith ...
 Abigail / ... (2 episodes, 2013-2014)
Sushil Chudasama ...
 Community P.C. / ... (2 episodes, 2009-2013)
Chris Darwin ...
 Jimmy 11 / ... (2 episodes, 2013-2016)
Sylvia Gatril ...
 Alcoholic Woman / ... (2 episodes, 2010-2013)
...
 Digs / ... (2 episodes, 2009-2010)
...
 Doctor / ... (2 episodes, 2009-2013)
Karen Appleton ...
 Corrine / ... (2 episodes, 2011-2013)
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Storyline

Series of daytime plays set in contemporary Britain, all sharing the theme of someone going through some kind of change in their life.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Genres:

Drama

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Details

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Release Date:

18 May 2009 (UK)  »

Also Known As:

Az élet megy tovább  »

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Aspect Ratio:

1.78 : 1
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Connections

Featured in The Wright Stuff: Episode #18.20 (2013) See more »

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User Reviews

 
Trapped in all the emotion of a tabloid murder story
22 January 2014 | by (Glasgow) – See all my reviews

I have to admit that I've only seen two episodes from series one of Moving On (described as BBC series consisting of standalone contemporary drama). The first was about a bully and the second about a woman who unwittingly gets involved with a drug dealer. Perhaps I've been unlucky and the rest are truly moving parables, timeless yet contemporary. However, in my opinion, this is underwhelming fodder for the daytime dazed. It's almost as though an inexperienced fifteen year old decided to create a number of one dimensional characters whilst leafing through the Littlewoods catalogue and later on, an over zealous parent decided to add some "broadly credible" circumstances for them to stumble woodenly through and then, p1ss1ng themselves with the opposite of creative excitement, entered the entire shambles in to a competition in a shopping arcade. What upsets me most are the pathetic female characters who, unable to stand up for themselves in any coherent or believable way, could easily be expected to suddenly pour themselves a bubble-bath whilst deep throating a Dairymilk and trying on all their shoes whilst chanting in monotone, "That's men for you! That's men for you!". Bl00dy sh1t! There are thousands of excellent screenwriters in Britain who could offer a short story for daytime TV with realistic dialogue and contemplative moral quandaries. There are thousands of incredible actors who could transport us to that fully relatable state of semi-detachment. Those two episodes made me hate my eyes.


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