|Died||19 March 1989 88) (aged|
|Years active||1924 - 1989|
Charles Lamb (20 November 1900 – 19 March 1989) was a British stage, film and television actor.   Previously an engineer, he made his theatre debut in 1924. 
His stage work included appearing in the original theatrical production of Brighton Rock at the Garrick Theatre in 1943.  
His longest running role was as Mrs Dale's gardener, Monument, in the radio soap opera Mrs Dale's Diary . 
Wilfrid Hyde-White was a British character actor of stage, film and television. He achieved international recognition for his role as Colonel Pickering in the film version of the musical My Fair Lady (1964).
Percy Alfred Helton was an American stage, film, and television actor. He was one of the most familiar faces and voices in Hollywood of the 1950s.
Russell Waters was a Scottish film actor.
Michael George Ripper was an English character actor born in Portsmouth, Hampshire.
John Antony Townley, known professionally as Toke Townley, was an English actor.
Colin Kenny was an Irish film actor. He appeared in 260 films between 1918 and 1965. He was born in Dublin, Ireland and died in Los Angeles, California. Kenny was educated in England and left London to come to the United States in 1917.
Marianne Stone was an English character actress. She mainly appeared in films from the early 1940s to the late 1980s, and usually played working class parts such as barmaids, secretaries and landladies. Stone is probably best known for her contribution to the Carry On films, of which she appeared in nine, and took part in an episode of the Carry On Laughing television series. She also had supporting roles with comedian Norman Wisdom.
Ralph du Vergier Truman was an English actor, usually cast as either a villain or an authority figure. He possessed a distinguished speaking voice. He was born in London, England.
Wilfred William Dennis Shine was a British theatre, film and television actor. Shine was born into a family of theatre actors; among others, Shine's father, mother, grandmother, two uncles and an aunt had worked in theatre. His father Wilfred Shine was a theatre actor who also appeared in films during the 1920s and the 1930s. Bill Shine made his film debut in 1929, since which he appeared in over 160 films and television series. Towards the end of his career, he was best known for playing Inventor Black on children's television series Super Gran. In series two, episode four, of Mrs Thursday, 'The Duke and I', (1967), he played the Duke of Midlothian.
Cyril Chamberlain was an English film and television actor. He appeared in a number of the early Carry On, Doctor and St. Trinian's films.
Robert Ayres was an American film, stage and television actor. He worked mainly in Britain.
Frederick Leister, born Frederick Charles Holloway, was an English actor. He began his career in musical comedy, and after serving in the First World War he played character roles in modern West End plays and in classic drama. He appeared in more than 60 films between 1922 and 1961.
Philip Ray was a British stage, film and television actor. Occasionally credited as Phil Ray, he played numerous and varied supporting roles, particularly in films and on television. He also saw military service in both WWI and WWII.
Peggy Ann Clifford, was an English film, stage, and television character actress. She was born Peggy Anne Hamley Champion. Her mother's maiden name was Clifford.
Hal Osmond was a British stage, film and television actor. He played Anselm in The Adventures of Robin Hood episode "Errand of Mercy" (1956).
Harold Lang was a RADA-trained British character actor of stage and screen. During the 1950s, in particular, played many sly or menacing roles in B-films. At one time managed his own theatrical company. From 1960, Lang, a devotee of Stanislavski, also taught acting at Central School of Speech and Drama; and director John Schlesinger filmed his work in a documentary, The Class, for BBC TV's Monitor, in 1961.
Bartlett Mullins was a British actor.
Jonathan Hole was an American actor whose entertainment career covered five genres over 50 years. From his early days on the vaudeville stage and in legitimate theater, through radio, television and feature-length films that took his career up to the 1990s, Hole created a variety of characters in hundreds of roles.
Arthur Lovegrove was a British actor and playwright. His comedy Goodnight Mrs Puffin starring Irene Handl, ran for 3 years in London's West End, from 1961.
Jack McNaughton was a British stage and film actor. As a character actor he mostly played supporting roles, but occasionally featured in major roles such as playing the male lead in the 1951 comedy Cheer the Brave.