Ewan Roberts (29 April 1914–10 January 1983) was a Scottish stage, film and television actor. On stage from 1935, his theatre work included a season with the Old Vic, in 1946-1947. In 1949 he appeared at the Adelphi Theatre in Castle in the Air. Between 1954 and 1956 he played the part of Inspector Ames in the TV series Colonel March of Scotland Yard, starring Boris Karloff. It premiered at 7.45pm on Saturday 24 September 1955 on the newly opened ITV London station Associated Television.
Thomas Robert McEwan Hutchinson
29 April 1914
|Died||10 January 1983 (aged 68)|
|Occupation(s)||Stage actor |
|Years active||1935 - 1982|
|Spouse||Margery Vosper 1948-1981 (2 children)|
Selected filmography edit
- London Belongs to Me (1948) - 1st Policeman (uncredited)
- Shadow of the Eagle (1950) - Ship's Doctor
- The Man in the White Suit (1951) - Fotheringay
- Angels One Five (1952) - Medical Officer
- Castle in the Air (1952) - Menzies
- Derby Day (1952) - Studio Driver
- The Crimson Pirate (1952) - Claw Paw
- The Titfield Thunderbolt (1953) - Alec Pearce
- The Heart of the Matter (1953) - Druce (uncredited)
- River Beat (1954) - Customs Insp. J.S. Blake
- The Ladykillers (1955) - Constable (uncredited)
- Port of Escape (1956) - Sergeant Rutherford
- High Tide at Noon (1957) - Fred (uncredited)
- Let's Be Happy (1957) - Hotel Porter
- Night of the Demon (1957) - Lloyd Williamson
- What a Whopper (1961) - Jimmy
- The Traitors (1962) - Col. Burlinson
- The Day of the Triffids (1962) - Dr. Soames
- The Partner (1963) - Inspector Simons
- Five to One (1963) - Deighton
- The Three Lives of Thomasina (1963) - Constable McQuarrie
- Hostile Witness (1968) - Hamish Gillespie
- Country Dance (1970) - Committee Member
- Adolf Hitler - My Part in His Downfall (1973) - Major McDougal
- The Internecine Project (1974) - Lab technician
- "Ewan Roberts - Theatricalia". theatricalia.com.
- "Ewan Roberts". BFI. Archived from the original on 14 February 2018.
- "Ewan Roberts". www.aveleyman.com.
- McFarlane, Brian; Slide, Anthony (27 December 2018). The Encyclopedia of British Film: Fourth Edition. Oxford University Press. ISBN 9780719091391 – via Google Books.