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Miranda Richardson, 49, shot to fame playing the whimsical Queenie alongside Rowan Atkinson in 'Blackadder II' in 1986, and has since appeared in many films, including 'Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire'. I was wandering around the Green Park area around the time I was filming Blackadder, and popped into the Erco lighting shop on Dover Street.
There was an exhibition of Rajasthani frescoes in the showroom and I immediately fell in love with one of the works – a running horse.
I’m hoping both men and women will love it as much as I’ve loved writing it.” The six-part drama will air next year; it was ordered by Polly Hill, Head of Drama for ITV.
Mellor is also directing and exec producing for Rollem with Hill for ITV.
where she studied alongside Daniel Day-Lewis and Jenny Seagrove, having started out with juvenile performances in Cinderella and Lord Arthur Savile's Crime at the Southport Dramatic Club.
Richardson has enjoyed a successful and extensive theatre career, first joining Manchester Library Theatre in 1979 as an assistant stage manager, followed by a number of appearances in repertory theatre.
Miranda Jane Richardson (born 3 March 1958) is an English stage, film and television actress.
She made her film debut playing Ruth Ellis in Dance with a Stranger in 1985 and went on to receive Academy Award nominations for Damage (1992) and Tom & Viv (1994).
She received a Best Actress Olivier Award nomination for the 1987 Royal Court production of A Lie of the Mind.On television, she has starred in Blackadder (1986–1989), A Dance to the Music of Time (1997), Merlin (1998), The Lost Prince (2003), and the sitcom The Life and Times of Vivienne Vyle (2007).Her other films include Empire of the Sun (1987), The Crying Game (1992), The Apostle (1997), Sleepy Hollow (1999), Snow White: The Fairest of Them All (2001), Spider (2002), Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire (2005), and Made in Dagenham (2010).Each is facing their own issues, from a looming divorce to the loss of a high-powered job through age discrimination and juggling the responsibilities of their grandchildren and aging mothers. “It’s a story that I’ve been longing to tell,” she says, adding, “I’m aware that there are a lot of women of a certain age who feel like they are invisible and unheard, so I’m proud to have the chance to shine a light on their lives and give them a voice.The series is not just a platform for their voices though — there is a big, bold, dark story at its heart, which is shot through with humor.