Actress Caroline Quentin has said that she regrets most of the acting work that she's done over her career.
The star of shows like 'Men Behaving Badly' and 'Jonathan Creek' made the comments during an interview with the Guardian.
When asked if there was anything about her career that she regretted, she said: “Oh God, most of it. I hear radio plays that I did 20 years ago and I can't bear it.
But she added that she's not unhappy being famous. “I don't mind the fact that people recognise me. I get people coming up to me all the time and speaking to me as if they know me: 'Oh, hello,' they'll say, 'How funny to see you here!' Some people hate it, but it makes me happy.” [The Guardian]
Also in today's press
Historian Simon Schama has slammed 'Downton Abbey' as historically inaccurate, following its win at the Golden Globes. “It’s a servile soap opera that an American public desperate for something, anything, to take its mind off the perplexities of the present seems only too happy to down in great, grateful gulps,” he said. “If [Julian] Fellowes were really interested in the true drama attending the port and partridge classes... the story on our TV would be quite different. It is not a history programme, but a drama of social satire. Nothing beats British television drama for servicing the instincts of cultural necrophilia.” [New Statesman]
‘Coronation Street’ actor Ian Puleston-Davies has defended the scenes of a child being slapped on the show after it received complaints from viewers. “It needs to be debated and I’m a little disappointed there are certain people saying this shouldn’t be written,” he said. “Well, these things happen whether we like it or not. So let’s show it. We’re messengers, so don’t shoot us.” [The Mirror]