Neil Bell Biography
Neil Bell is an English actor, mainly on UK TV and in occasional films. Bell studied drama at Oldham College and has played roles in such TV series as Buried, Shameless, Murphy’s Law, Ideal, City Lights, The Bill and Casualty, and the films 24 Hour Party People and Dead Man’s Shoes.
Neil Bell Age
Neil was born on 2 March 1969, Oldham, United Kingdom. He is 50 years as of 2019.
Neil Bell Height
He stands at a height of 6 ft 0 in (183 cm)
Neil Bell Image
Neil Bell Wife
He is married to Jane. Little information has been said about how they met and their relationship. He has kept his affair away from the media.
Neil Bell Films
Buried, Shameless, Murphy’s Law, Ideal, City Lights, The Bill and Casualty, and the films 24 Hour Party People (2002) and Dead Man’s Shoes (2004). He also had a small role in the acclaimed TV series State of Play, playing the colleague of Polly Walker’s character. He has recently had a main role in The Bill playing the role of a killer. In 2010 he had a role in the ITV comedy-drama Married Single Other. He has appeared in Coronation Street,and in 2012, he had a regular role in Downton Abbey as Durrant. In 2013 he appeared in the first series of BBC2’s Peaky Blinders as Publican Harry Fenton. In February 2016, he appeared in the BBC drama series Moving On.
In 2004 he wrote, directed and starred in a biographical play about the Salford born poet John Cooper Clarke called “36 Hours”.
Neil Bell Net worth
His net worth is still under review
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Neil Bell Interview
Neil Bell talks about The Political History of Smack and Crack at the Edinburgh Fringe Festival
Updated: July 19, 2018
Can you tell me a little bit about yourself and your performing background?
I’m Neil Bell. An actor for 20 years. Born in Oldham, Lancashire. Grew up in Manchester, England. Worked with Danny Boyle, Shane Meadows, Mike Leigh and Penny Woolcock amongst many others. Never worked at Edinburgh Fringe before.
Tell me about your show, what it is all about?
The Political History of Smack and Crack is a love story set against a backdrop of riots and heroin addiction in Manchester from the 1980’s to the present day.
How long have you been working on this show and what is it that makes it relevant to audiences in 2018?
Not long! It is relevant because it makes sense of some of the madness which is surrounding them today.
Do you have any top tips for surviving the Edinburgh Fringe Festival – both for performers and visitors to the event?
Yes – Keep your hand on you ha’penny.
What has been the funniest or most embarrassing thing that has ever happened to you on stage?
I had to properly snog an actress whose boyfriend was a couple of feet away in the front row. The packed house was completely silent and I could hear us slurping and him breathing.
Who are your biggest inspirations in the industry and why?
I like people who are beautiful and wonderfully unhinged – like Amelia Bullmore or Julia Davis – I hope they don’t mind me saying that. I also think from an acting point of view Mike Leigh is a genius. He made me want to be an actor. The swine.
Do you have any pre-show rituals?
I dance to Northern Soul.
What other acts are you looking forward to seeing at Edinburgh Fringe?
Norris and Parker – they are beautiful and wonderfully unhinged.
Why do you think people should come and see your show over the thousands of others on at the Fringe?
Because it’s a brilliant clever sexy piece of brand new theatre. They will feel like they’ve just had a long slow massage and ECT at the same time.
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