Peter Dougan Capaldi (born 14 April 1958) is a Scottish actor, writer and director. He portrayed the twelfth incarnation of the Doctor in Doctor Who and Malcolm Tucker the spin doctor in The Thick of It, for which he has received four British Academy Television Award nominations, winning Best Male Comedy Performance in 2010. When he reprised the role in In the Loop, Capaldi was honoured with several film critic award nominations for Best Supporting Actor.
Capaldi at the 2017 San Diego Comic-Con
|Born||Peter Dougan Capaldi
14 April 1958
|Alma mater||Glasgow School of Art|
|Spouse(s)||Elaine Collins (m. 1991)|
As a director, Capaldi won the Academy Award for Best Live Action Short Film and the BAFTA Award for Best Short Film for his short film Franz Kafka's It's a Wonderful Life. He went on to write and direct the drama film Strictly Sinatra and helmed two series of sitcom Getting On.
Capaldi was born in Glasgow, Scotland, to Nancy (née Soutar) and Gerald John Capaldi. His paternal grandfather was Italian while the rest of his ancestry is Scottish and Irish. His parents ran an ice cream business. He was educated at St Teresa's Primary School in Possilpark, St Matthew's Primary School in Bishopbriggs, and St Ninian's High School, Kirkintilloch, before attending the Glasgow School of Art.
Capaldi displayed an early talent for performance by putting on a puppet show in primary school. While at high school, he was a member of the Antonine Players, who performed at the Fort Theatre in Bishopbriggs. As an art student, he was the lead singer and guitarist in a punk rock band called The Dreamboys, whose drummer was future comedian Craig Ferguson.
Capaldi has appeared in over 40 films and television shows since his appearance as Danny Oldsen in Local Hero (1983). He played Beatles member and rock legend George Harrison in John and Yoko: A Love Story (1985), had roles in The Lair of the White Worm (1988) and Dangerous Liaisons (1988), and was featured as Ozzy in a 1985 episode of Minder. He voiced Chief Petty Officer Grieves in the BBC Radio Ministry of Defence comedy Our Brave Boys. Capaldi's first starring role on television was as Luke Wakefield, a closeted gay man who imagines he has witnessed a crime, in the BBC drama series Mr Wakefield's Crusade. He played fictional Songs of Praise producer Tristan Campbell in two episodes of the sitcom The Vicar of Dibley, and a transvestite in ITV's Prime Suspect. In Neil Gaiman's gothic fantasy Neverwhere, he portrayed the angel Islington.
In the 1999 Channel 4 series Psychos, he played a mathematician with bipolar disorder. Capaldi made an appearance as a university professor in the sitcom Peep Show, and played a prime suspect in the 2007 series of Waking the Dead. In 2007, Capaldi appeared as Mark Jenkins (Sid's dad) in the E4 teen comedy drama series Skins. He returned for a second series in 2008, only to be killed off in the third episode. He appeared in the Midsomer Murders episode "Death in Chorus" and ITV1's Fallen Angel. He also appeared in the 2007 British comedy film Magicians.
He appeared as King Charles I in the Channel 4 series The Devil's Whore, aired in 2008. Capaldi provided his voice for the animated film Haunted Hogmanay in 2006. He played Balthazar, one of the Biblical Magi, in the 2010 BBC adaptation of The Nativity.
In November 2011, he began playing Professor Marcus in The Ladykillers at the Liverpool Playhouse, then transferred to the Gielgud Theatre in London. The original run closed at the Gielgud on 14 April 2012. He appeared in The Field of Blood as Dr. Pete, for which he received a BAFTA Scotland nomination in the TV actor/actress category; he was beaten by his co-star Jayd Johnson. He had a small role as a therapist in Big Fat Gypsy Gangster, written by and starring his Getting On co-star Ricky Grover. In 2012, Capaldi played Randall Brown, the new Head of News, on the BBC2 drama The Hour. He appeared as a WHO doctor in World War Z (2013), and had a role in Maleficent (2014), but his part in the latter movie was cut during post-production.
He starred in Inside the Mind of Leonardo, a documentary about Leonardo da Vinci. In 2013 he portrayed Alan Rusbridger, the editor of The Guardian in The Fifth Estate. In 2014 he starred in a new adaptation of The Three Musketeers as Cardinal Richelieu on BBC One.
Prior to taking over the lead role in Doctor Who, Capaldi was best known for playing spin doctor Malcolm Tucker in the BBC sitcom The Thick of It, which he played from 2005 to 2012. Tucker is said to be largely, if loosely, based upon Tony Blair's right-hand man Alastair Campbell, although Capaldi has said that he based his performance more on Hollywood power players, such as the often abrasive Harvey Weinstein. A film spin-off from The Thick of It called In the Loop (in which Capaldi returned to the role of Tucker), was released in 2009.
The role of Tucker won Capaldi several awards. In 2006, 2008 and 2010 he was nominated for the BAFTA and RTS Best Comedy Actor Awards. He won the 2010 BAFTA Television Award for Male Performance in a Comedy Role. He also won the 2010 and 2012 British Comedy Award for Best TV Comedy Actor. He received another BAFTA Award nomination in 2013.
Capaldi was cast in 2013 as the Doctor in the BBC science-fiction series Doctor Who. His casting was announced on 4 August 2013 in a special BBC programme hosted by Zoë Ball. Capaldi first appeared as the Doctor in a cameo in the 50th anniversary special, "The Day of the Doctor", before appearing in the 2013 Christmas special, "The Time of the Doctor". A lifelong fan of the series, Capaldi had previously played Lobus Caecilius in the 2008 episode "The Fires of Pompeii" with the Tenth Doctor and his companion Donna Noble, as well as playing civil servant John Frobisher in the 2009 spin-off Torchwood: Children of Earth.
Before taking the role, Capaldi stated that he had to seriously consider the increased level of visibility that would come with the part. He revealed in an interview with Entertainment Weekly that he had been invited to audition for the role of the Eighth Doctor in 1995 prior to the production of the 1996 TV film, stating: "I didn't go. I loved the show so much, and I didn't think I would get it, and I didn't want to just be part of a big cull of actors."
In 2014, Capaldi voiced the Doctor on the CBBC website's game, The Doctor and the Dalek and in 2015 voiced him in Lego Dimensions. In 2016, Capaldi reprised his role as the Twelfth Doctor in the Doctor Who spin-off programme, Class, written by young-adult author, Patrick Ness.
On 30 January 2017, in an interview on BBC Radio 2, Capaldi confirmed that the tenth series would be his last. His final episode was the 2017 Christmas special, "Twice Upon a Time", in which he was succeeded by Jodie Whittaker.
Director, presenter and writerEdit
In 1992, Capaldi wrote and starred in the road movie Soft Top, Hard Shoulder, which won the audience award at the London Film Festival. In 1995, he won an Oscar for Best Live Action Short Film for his film Franz Kafka's It's a Wonderful Life, which was tied with fellow nominee Trevor, leading to both films being announced as joint winners, and won BAFTA Award for Best Short Film a year before that. He also wrote and directed Strictly Sinatra in 2001, and in 2009 he wrote and presented A Portrait of Scotland, a documentary detailing 500 years' history of Scottish portrait painting.
In 2012, Capaldi wrote (with Tony Roche), directed and performed in The Cricklewood Greats, an affectionate spoof documentary about a fictitious film studio, which tracks real developments and trends throughout the history of British cinema, including silent movies, horror and bawdy comedy, and a disastrous Terry Gilliam epic (Gilliam appears as himself).
He married Elaine Collins in Strathblane near his home city of Glasgow in 1991. Collins is an actress and writer, they met in 1983 in a touring production for the Paines Plough Theatre Company. They live in Muswell Hill with their daughter.
On 12 September 2016, Capaldi, with Cate Blanchett, Chiwetel Ejiofor, Jesse Eisenberg, Douglas Booth, Neil Gaiman, Keira Knightley, Juliet Stevenson, Kit Harington and Stanley Tucci, featured in a video from the United Nations' refugee agency UNHCR to help raise awareness about the global refugee crisis. "What They Took With Them" has the actors reading a poem, written by Jenifer Toksvig and inspired by primary accounts of refugees, and is part of UNHCR's #WithRefugees campaign, of which also includes a petition to governments to expand asylum to provide further shelter, integrating job opportunities, and education.
|1982||Living Apart Together||Joe|
|1983||Local Hero||Danny Oldsen|
|1984||Bless My Soul|
|1985||Turtle Diary||Assistant keeper|
|1987||The Love Child||Dillon Flynn|
|1988||The Lair of the White Worm||Angus Flint|
|1991||December Bride||Young Sorleyson|
|1991||Straight Talking||Short film|
|1992||The Lake||Max||Short film|
|1993||Soft Top Hard Shoulder||Gavin Bellini||Writer|
|1993||Franz Kafka's It's a Wonderful Life||Writer/director|
|1996||The Grapevine||Short film|
|1997||Smilla's Sense of Snow||Birgo Lander|
|1997||Shooting Fish||Mr. Gilzean|
|1998||What Rats Won't Do||Tony|
|2002||Mrs Caldicot's Cabbage War||Derek|
|2003||Shotgun Dave Rides East||Rob||Short film|
|2004||House of 9||Max Roy|
|2005||Wild Country||Father Steve|
|2005||The Best Man||Priest|
|2007||Salvage||James Mulwray||Short film|
|2009||In the Loop||Malcolm Tucker|
|2011||Big Fat Gypsy Gangster||Peter VanGellis|
|2013||World War Z||W.H.O. Doctor|
|2013||The Fifth Estate||Alan Rusbridger|
|2014||From The Doctor to my son Thomas||The Doctor||Also writer/director; viral video|
|2016||The Complete Walk||Titus Andronicus||Anthology film|
|2017||Paddington 2||Mr. Curry||Cameo|
|TBA||The Personal History of David Copperfield||Mr. Micawber||Filming|
|1984||Crown Court||Eamonn Donnelly||Series 13, Episode 31: "Big Deal: Part 1"|
|1985||The Personal Touch||Dominic||Television film|
|1985||Minder||Ozzie||Series 6, Episode 2: "Life in the Fast Food Lane"|
|1985||Travelling Man||John||Series 2, Episode 6: "Blow-Up"|
|1985||John and Yoko: A Love Story||George Harrison||Television film|
|1986||C.A.T.S. Eyes||Caldicott||Series 2, Episode 2: "Powerline"|
|1986||God's Chosen Car Park||Everard||Television film|
|1987||Up Line||Scott Dare|
|1987||The Story of a Recluse||Jamie||Television film|
|1988||Rab C. Nesbitt||John||Episode: "Seasonal Greet"|
|1989||Shadow of the Noose||Robert Wood||Series 1, Episode 7: "The Camden Town Murder"|
|1989||Dream Baby||Willie||Television film|
|1989||Dramarama||Tony||Series 7, Episode 7: "Rosie the Great"|
|1990||The Ruth Rendell Mysteries||Zeno Vedast||3 episodes: "Some Lie and Some Die"|
|1991||Agatha Christie's Poirot||Claude Langton||Series 3, Episode 5: "Wasps' Nest"|
|1991||Screen Two||Bruce Coldfield||Series 7, Episode 10: "Do Not Disturb"|
|1991||Selling Hitler||Thomas Walde|
|1991||Titmuss Regained||Ken Cracken|
|1992||The Cloning of Joanna May||Isaac|
|1992||Mr. Wakefield's Crusade||Luke Wakefield|
|1992||Early Travellers in North America||Robert Louis Stevenson||3 episodes|
|1992||The Secret Agent||Mr. Vladimir|
|1993||Micky Love||David Critchley|
|1993||The Comic Strip Presents...||John||Series 7, Episode 6: "Jealousy"|
|1993||Stay Lucky||Robin||Series 4, Episode 2: "The Driving Instructor"|
|1993||Prime Suspect||Vera Reynolds||Series 3|
|1994–95||The All New Alexei Sayle Show||Doug Hatton/Various characters||7 episodes|
|1994||Chandler & Co||Larry Blakeson|
|1994–96||The Vicar of Dibley||Tristan Campbell||2 episodes|
|1995||Runaway One||Mick Galligan|
|1996||Delta Wave||Dinsdale Draco||2 episodes: "The Light Fantastic"|
|1996||The Treasure Seekers||Jellicoe||Television film|
|1996||Lost for Words||Hiker||Short film|
|1996||Neverwhere||The Angel Islington|
|1996||Giving Tongue||Duncan Fielding||Television film|
|1996||The Crow Road||Rory McHoan|
|1997||Biography||Narrator||Episode: "John Wayne: The Unquiet American"|
|1997||The History of Tom Jones: A Foundling||Lord Fellamar||3 episodes|
|1997||I Hate Christmas Too||Short film|
|1998||Bookmark||James Boswell||Episode: "Boswell's Boswell"; voice|
|1999||Psychos||Mark Collins||Series 1, Episode 6|
|1999||The Greatest Store in the World||Mr. Whiskers||Television film|
|2001||Hotel!||Hilton Gilfoyle||Television film|
|2001||High Stakes||Michael Calderwood||Series 1, Episode 6: "Dream Team"|
|2001–11||BBC Breakfast||Guest||2 episodes|
|2002||Solid Geometry||David Hunter||Short film|
|2003||Unconditional Love||DI Terry Machin||Television drama|
|2003||In Deep||Jeremy Church||2 episodes: "Character Assassination"|
|2003||Fortysomething||Dr. Ronnie Pilfrey|
|2003||Judge John Deed||Alan Roxborough, MP||Series 3, Episode 3: "Conspiracy"|
|2004||Sea of Souls||Gordon Fleming||2 episodes: "Seeing Double"|
|2004||Passer By||Defence barrister|
|2004||My Family||Colin Judd||Series 5, Episode 11: "Dentist to the Stars"|
|2004||Foyle's War||Raymond Carter||Series 3, Episode 4: "A War of Nerves"|
|2004||Peep Show||Professor Alistair MacLeish||Series 2, Episode 4: "University Challenge"|
|2005||The Afternoon Play||Billy Shannon||Series 3, Episode 5: "The Singing Cactus"|
|2005–12||The Thick of It||Malcolm Tucker|
|2005–11||Artworks Scotland||Narrator/Himself||3 episodes|
|2006||Pinochet in Suburbia||Andy McEntee||Television docudrama|
|2006||Donovan||Dr. Angus Baldwin||Series 1, Episode 3|
|2006||Midsomer Murders||Laurence Barker||Series 9, Episode 7: "Death in Chorus"|
|2006||The Martians and Us||Narrator|
|2006||Haunted Hogmanay||Jeff Wylie||Voice|
|2007||Waking the Dead||Lucien Calvin||2 episodes: "The Fall"|
|2007–08||Skins||Mark Jenkins||4 episodes|
|2007||Fallen Angel||Henry Appleton|
|2007||Coming Up||Joe||Series 5, Episode 6: "Brussels"|
|2008||Doctor Who||Lobus Caecilius||Series 4, Episode 2: "The Fires of Pompeii"|
|2008||Glendogie Bogey||Jeff Wylie||Voice|
|2008||Cold Blood||Narrator||6 episodes|
|2008||The Man Who Cycled the World||Narrator||Documentary|
|2008||The Devil's Whore||King Charles I|
|2008||The Perfect TV Detective||Narrator||Documentary|
|2009–10||Getting On||Dr. Peter Healey||4 episodes; director of Series 1 and 2|
|2009||A Portrait of Scotland||Presenter||Documentary; writer|
|2010||10 Minute Tales||The Man||Series 1, Episode 9: "Syncing"|
|2010||Bloody Foreigners||Narrator||Series 1, Episode 4: "The Untold Invasion of Britain"|
|2010||Accused||Frank Ryland||Series 1, Episode 3: "Helen's Story"|
|2011||How to Command a Nuclear Submarine||Narrator|
|2011||The Suspicions of Mr Whicher||Samuel Kent||Television film|
|2011||The Field of Blood||Dr. Pete|
|2011||The Penguins of Madagascar||Uncle Nigel||Season 2, Episode 49: "A Visit from Uncle Nigel"|
|2011-18||Natural World||Narrator||2 episodes|
|2012||The Cricklewood Greats||Himself (presenter)/Leslie Grangely||Spoof documentary; co-writer and director|
|2012||Excerpt of Black Drop||Narrator||Short film|
|2012||The Hour||Randall Brown|
|2013||Inside the Mind of Leonardo||Leonardo da Vinci||Documentary|
|2013||Doctor Who Live: The Next Doctor||Himself|
|2013||Imagine||Presenter||Series 22, Episode 6: "Who's Afraid of Machiavelli?"|
|2013–17||Doctor Who||The Doctor||Series 8–10|
|2014||The Musketeers||Cardinal Richelieu|
|2014||Unlock Art: Exploring the Surreal||Presenter||Short film|
|2014||Shetland||Weather reporter||Series 2, Episode 5: "Blue Lightning: Part 1"; voice|
|2014||Doctor Who: The Ultimate Companion||Himself/The Doctor||Documentary|
|2014||Doctor Who: Earth Conquest – The World Tour||Himself||Documentary|
|2014–15||Doctor Who Extra||Himself/The Doctor|
|2016||Aliens: The Big Think||Narrator||Documentary|
|2016||Richard E. Grant on Ealing Comedies||Himself||Documentary|
|2016||Class||The Doctor||Series 1, Episode 1: "For Tonight We Might Die"|
|2016||Prison, My Parents and Me||Narrator||Documentary|
|2018||James Cameron's Story of Science Fiction||Himself||4 episodes|
|2018||Zoe Ball's Hardest Road Home||Narrator||Documentary|
|1974||An Inspector Calls||Fort Theatre|
|1983||John, Paul, George, Ringo and Bert||John Lennon||Young Vic|
|1983||Doom Doom Doom||Royal Court Theatre|
|1984||Blood Brothers||Eddie||UK tour|
|1984||Dracula||Jonathan Harker||Half Moon Theatre|
|1985||Songs for Stray Cats and Other Living Creatures||Graeme||Paines Plough Theatre|
|1986||All the Fun of the Fair||Half Moon Theatre|
|1988||The Tom and Sammy Jo Show||Tom||Tron Theatre|
|1989||Valued Friends||Howard||Hampstead Theatre|
|1993||Murder Is Easy||Luke Fitzwilliam||Duke of York's Theatre|
|1998||The Judas Kiss||Robbie Ross||Almeida Theatre|
|2007||Absurdia||Various characters||Donmar Warehouse|
|2011–12||The Ladykillers||Professor Marcus||Liverpool Playhouse|
|1995||If You're So Clever, Why Aren't You Rich||David||BBC Radio 4|
|1995||Medical Detectives||Dr. Peter Allen||BBC Radio 4|
|1996||Emotion Pictures||Wim Wenders||BBC Radio 3|
|1998||The Afternoon Play: The Road Back||Gordon Cruikshank||BBC Radio 4|
|1998||Christmas Panto||Louise||BBC Radio 4|
|2000||Fantastic Tales||Reader||BBC Radio 4|
|2002–05||Our Brave Boys||Officer Grieves||BBC Radio 4|
|2005–06||Baggage||Alistair||BBC Radio 4|
|2005||A Certain Age||Andy||BBC Radio 4|
|2007||The Making of Modern Medicine||Reader||BBC Radio 4|
|2007||The First King of Mars||Reader||BBC Radio 4|
|2008||Dr. No||The Armourer||BBC Radio 4|
|2008||The Further Adventures of the First King of Mars||Reader||BBC Radio 4|
|2009||The Heart of Saturday Night||Reader||BBC Radio 4|
|2009–10||The News at Bedtime||Jim Tweedledee||BBC Radio 4|
|2014||The Doctor and the Dalek||The Doctor|||
|2015||Doctor Who Game Maker||The Doctor|||
|2015||Lego Dimensions||The Doctor|||
Awards and nominationsEdit
|1993||BAFTA Scotland Award||Best Actor||Soft Top Hard Shoulder||Won|
|Best Short Film||Franz Kafka's It's a Wonderful Life||Won|
|1994||Angers European First Film Festival Audience Award||Short Film||Won|
|BAFTA Film Award||Best Short Film||Won|
|1995||Academy Award||Live Action Short Film||Won|
|2006||RTS Television Award||Best Comedy Performance||The Thick of It||Nominated|
|BAFTA TV Award||Best Comedy Performance||Nominated|
|2008||Best Comedy Performance||Nominated|
|RTS Television Award||Best Comedy Performance||Nominated|
|2009||BAFTA Scotland Award||Best Acting Performance in Film||In the Loop||Won|
|British Independent Film Award||Best Actor||Nominated|
|NYFCO Award||Best Ensemble Cast||Won|
|LAFCA Award||Best Supporting Actor||2nd place|
|NYFCC Award||Best Supporting Actor||3rd place|
|CFCA Award||Best Supporting Actor||Nominated|
|ICP Award||Best Supporting Actor||Nominated|
|VVFP Award||Best Supporting Actor||Nominated|
|Gold Derby Film Award||Best Supporting Actor||Nominated|
|2010||OFCS Award||Best Supporting Actor||Nominated|
|COFCA Award||Best Supporting Actor||2nd place|
|Evening Standard British Film Award||Peter Sellers Award for Comedy||Nominated|
|OFTA Film Award||Best Supporting Actor||Nominated|
|ICS Award||Best Supporting Actor||2nd place|
|International Online Cinema Award||Best Supporting Actor||Nominated|
|ALFS Award||British Actor of the Year||Nominated|
|Chlotrudis Award||Best Supporting Actor||Won|
|Best Ensemble Cast||Won|
|SFX Award||Best Actor||Torchwood||Nominated|
|BAFTA TV Award||Best Male Comedy Performance||The Thick of It||Won|
|RTS Television Award||Best Comedy Performance||Nominated|
|Broadcasting Press Guild Award||Best Actor||Won|
|Golden Nymph||Outstanding Actor – Comedy Series||Nominated|
|British Comedy Award||Best TV Comedy Actor||Won|
|2011||BAFTA Scotland Award||Best Actor – Television||The Field of Blood||Nominated|
|2012||BAFTA TV Award||Best Comedy (Programme or Series)||The Cricklewood Greats||Nominated|
|British Comedy Award||Best TV Comedy Actor||The Thick of It||Won|
|2013||BAFTA TV Award||Best Male Comedy Performance||Nominated|
|Best Supporting Actor||The Hour||Nominated|
|Broadcasting Press Guild Award||Best Actor||The Thick of It and The Hour||Nominated|
|2014||RTS Scotland Award||Special Award||N/A||Won|
|GQ Men of the Year Award||TV Personality of the Year||Doctor Who||Won|
|2015||OFTA Television Award||Best Actor in a Drama Series||Nominated|
|BAFTA Cymru Award||Best Actor||Nominated|
|TV Choice Award||Best Actor||Nominated|
|Anglophile Award||Best Actor in a Television Series||Nominated|
|BTVA People's Choice Voice Acting Award||Best Vocal Ensemble in a Video Game||Lego Dimensions||Won|
|BTVA Video Game Voice Acting Award||Best Vocal Ensemble in a Video Game||Won|
|BAFTA Scotland Award||Best Actor – Television||Doctor Who||Nominated|
|2018||Sunday Herald Culture Award||Best Actor – Television||Pending|
- "The Sun". thescottishsun.co.uk. Archived from the original on 29 January 2015.
- Dalgarno, Paul (5 April 2008). "Thick & Spin". Herald Scotland. Retrieved 5 June 2010.
- "Peter Capaldi: 'People ask me to tell them to #@*! off'". The Independent.
- "Famous People Search – Peter Capaldi". Gazetteer for Scotland. Retrieved 5 June 2010.
- "St Ninian's High School – Famous Ex Pupils". Retrieved 14 September 2009.
- Jeffries, Stuart (31 August 2006). "No more Mr Nice Guy". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 26 September 2009.
- Ferguson, Craig: American on Purpose. Harper Collins, 2009.
- "Psychos at Channel 4". channel4.com.
- "Press Office – Stars align for Tony Jordan's Nativity on BBC One this Christmas". BBC. Retrieved 27 November 2012.
- Flicks and the City (10 December 2012). "Peter Capaldi Interview – W.H.O. Doctor in World War Z & Maleficent". YouTube. Retrieved 17 August 2014.
- Bibbiani, William. "Maleficent: Director Robert Stromberg on True Love and Reshoots". CraveOnline. craveonline.com. Retrieved 5 June 2014.
- "Peter Capaldi leads cast in doco about Leonardo Da Vinci | The Sun |Showbiz|TV". The Sun. 14 February 2013. Retrieved 17 August 2014.
- Jordan Howell Follow @jordanhowell. "Peter Capaldi, Luke Pasqualino for BBC One's 'The Musketeers' | News, UK TV | imediamonkey®". Imediamonkey.com. Archived from the original on 7 June 2014. Retrieved 17 August 2014.
- Wardrop, Murray. "Peter Capaldi: 'Thick Of It spin doctor Malcolm Tucker was not based on Alastair Campbell'". Telegraph. Retrieved 27 November 2012.
- "Television Awards Winners in 2010". BAFTA. Archived from the original on 30 May 2010. Retrieved 6 June 2010.
- British Comedy Awards Winners DigitalSpy 22 January 2011
- "Doctor Who: Peter Capaldi revealed as 12th Doctor". BBC News. BBC. 4 August 2013. Archived from the original on 27 April 2014. Retrieved 10 November 2014.
- "Doctor Who sets the controls for Rome, AD 79". What's on TV. Time, Inc. 25 September 2007. Archived from the original on 10 November 2014. Retrieved 10 November 2014.
- BBC (26 August 2008). "Filming under way for new series of Torchwood". BBC Press Office. Archived from the original on 12 November 2012. Retrieved 10 November 2014.
- "Doctor Who: Peter Capaldi promises 'no flirting' with sidekick in new series". The Guardian. 27 July 2014. Archived from the original on 28 August 2014. Retrieved 10 November 2014.
- Collis, Clark (1 August 2014). "Once Upon a Time Lord". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on 10 November 2014. Retrieved 10 November 2014.
- Doran, Sarah (30 January 2017). "Peter Capaldi confirms he's leaving Doctor Who at the end of series 10". Radio Times. Retrieved 30 January 2017.
- Billen, Andrew (8 September 2009). "A Portrait of Scotland; Land Girls; Blue Murder". London: The Times. Retrieved 20 September 2009.
- "Born to Be King (2014) – Overview". TCM.com. Retrieved 17 August 2014.
- "McGregor and Hudson Topline Capaldi Backstage Comedy 'Born To Be King' | Thompson on Hollywood". Blogs.indiewire.com. Retrieved 27 November 2012.
- McLean, Marc. "Doctor Who star Peter Capaldi : My wife has been the foundation for my career". dailyrecord. Retrieved 18 March 2016.
- Thomas-Corr, Johanna (5 November 2015). "Peter Capaldi interview: 'Sexism in the TV industry is ridiculous'". Evening Standard. Retrieved 5 November 2015.
- "2016 Stories - #WithRefugees". Retrieved 14 September 2016.
- "What They Took With Them - #WithRefugees". 7 September 2016. Retrieved 14 September 2016.
- "Scotland's Children's Charity. Aberlour supports children, young people and families throughout Scotland". Aberlour. Retrieved 26 July 2010.
- Snow, Georgia (18 February 2016). "All-star cast announced for Globe's The Complete Walk film series". The Stage. Retrieved 18 February 2016.
- Griffiths Bley, Eleanor (18 October 2016). "Hugh Grant joins cast of Paddington 2 as vain and charming celebrity Phoenix Buchanan". Radio Times. Retrieved 18 October 2016.
- Ridgely, Charlie (16 January 2018). "Disney Releases Official Synopsis for 'Christopher Robin' Live Action Movie". Comic Book. Retrieved 20 January 2018.
- Mitchell, Robert (8 May 2018). "Peter Capaldi Re-Teams With Armando Iannucci for 'David Copperfield'". Variety. Retrieved 8 May 2018.
- "Peter Capaldi confirmed for Class Doctor Who spin-off". Radio Times. 23 September 2016. Retrieved 23 September 2016.
- "BBC to Launch 'The Doctor and the Dalek' Game for Kids". BBC. 20 October 2014. Retrieved 18 January 2016.
- "Make Your Own Doctor Who Game!". BBC. 15 September 2015. Retrieved 1 July 2016.
- Whritenour, Jacob (6 July 2015). "Peter Capaldi Joins Cast of LEGO Dimensions". HardcoreGamer.
- Robertson, Andy. "Don't Miss Out On 'Skylanders Superchargers' Dark Edition". Forbes. Retrieved 30 September 2015.
- "Nominations suggest honours could be shared in 'tartan Oscars'". The Herald. 2 October 1993. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
- "Latin for a dark room". The Herald. 22 March 1994. Retrieved 27 February 2016.
- "Premiers Plans Festival d'Angers" (PDF). Premiers Plans. 1994. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
- "Short Film in 1994". BAFTA. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
- "The 67th Academy Awards". Oscars. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
- "Royal Television Society Awards". The Guardian. 15 March 2006. Retrieved 1 August 2015.
- "Comedy Performance in 2006". BAFTA. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
- "Comedy Performance in 2008". BAFTA. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
- "Programme Awards Winners 2007". Royal Television Society. Retrieved 1 August 2015.
- "British Academy Scotland Awards: Winners in 2009". BAFTA. 8 November 2009. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
- "Winners". British Independent Film Awards. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
- Karger, Dave (13 December 2009). "'Avatar' takes New York online critics' prize". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
- Pond, Steve (13 December 2009). "L.A. Critics Honor Mo'Nique, Christoph Waltz". The Wrap. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
- "Behind the scenes of the Gotham film critics awards". Los Angeles Times. 14 December 2009. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
- Maxwell, Erin (16 December 2009). "Chicago critics high on 'Air,' 'Wild Things'". Variety. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
- Stone, Sasha (22 December 2009). "IndieWire Critics' Poll". Awards Daily. Retrieved 17 December 2015.
- Hoberman, J (22 December 2009). "Film Poll 2009: An Introduction". The Village Voice. Retrieved 5 March 2016.
- "2009 GoldDerby Film Awards". GoldDerby. Retrieved 1 January 2016.
- "2009 Awards (13th Annual)". Online Film Critics Society. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
- "Central Ohio Film Critics Association Awards: 2009". COFCA. Retrieved 1 August 2015.
- Adams, Ryan (8 February 2010). "Evening Standard British Film Awards". Awards Daily. Retrieved 1 August 2015.
- "2009: The Year of The Hurt Locker". OFTA. Retrieved 1 August 2015.
- Stevens, Beth (17 February 2010). "ICS accepts the mystery of A Serious Man". Awards Daily. Retrieved 1 August 2015.
- "Quentin Tarantino honoured by London Film Critics' Circle". The Telegraph. 21 December 2009. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
- "Chlotrudis Society for Independent Film – 16th Annual Awards". Chlotrudis. Retrieved 1 August 2015.
- "SFX Sci-Fi Awards 2010 Winners: Best Actor". GamesRadar. 1 January 2010. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
- "Male Performance in a Comedy Programme in 2010". BAFTA. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
- "RTS Programme Awards 2009". Royal Television Society. Retrieved 1 August 2015.
- Plunkett, John (26 March 2010). "The Thick of It wins hat-trick at Broadcasting Press Guild awards". The Guardian. Retrieved 1 August 2015.
- "50ème Festival de Télévision de Monte-Carlo Juin 6–10, 2010" (PDF). Monte-Carlo Television Festival. 2010. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
- "Miranda Hart wins hat-trick of British comedy awards". The Guardian. 23 January 2011. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
- "British Academy Scotland Awards: Winners in 2011". BAFTA. 13 November 2011. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
- "Comedy Programme in 2012". BAFTA. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
- Sherwin, Adam (13 December 2012). "Malcolm Tucker and the The Thick of It triumph at the British Comedy Awards". The Independent. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
- "Male Performance in a Comedy Programme in 2013". BAFTA. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
- "Supporting Actor in 2013". BAFTA. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
- Plunkett, John (7 February 2013). "Parade's End leads nominations for Broadcasting Press Guild awards". The Guardian. Retrieved 1 August 2015.
- "Peter Capaldi wins RTS Scotland Award". Doctor Who News. 12 June 2014. Retrieved 11 July 2015.
- Campbell, Tina (3 September 2014). "Doctor Who star Peter Capaldi picks up first award as the Time Lord at GQ Awards 2014". Metro. Retrieved 11 July 2015.
- "2014–15: The Season of Olive Kitteridge". Retrieved 6 October 2015.
- "Doctor Who Nominated in 2015 BAFTA Cymru Awards". Doctor Who TV. 26 August 2015. Retrieved 26 August 2015.
- "Doctor Who Shortlisted in TV Choice Awards 2015". The Gallifrey Times. 30 June 2015. Retrieved 11 July 2015.
- Travis, Ben (28 June 2016). "TV Choice Awards 2016: Downton Abbey up against Happy Valley, Line of Duty and Peaky Blinders for Best Drama – the shortlist in full". Evening Standard. Retrieved 28 June 2016.
- "The 2016 Anglophile Channel Awards Nominations". The Anglophile Channel. 26 February 2016. Archived from the original on 28 February 2016. Retrieved 27 February 2016.
- "5th Annual BTVA Voice Acting Awards 2015". Behind The Voice Actors. Retrieved 30 July 2016.
- "British Academy Scotland Awards in 2016: Nominations Announced". BAFTA. 5 October 2016. Retrieved 5 October 2016.
- Cooper, Calum (10 June 2018). "Drum roll please ... it can only be the Sunday Herald Culture Awards shortlist!". The Herald. Retrieved 10 June 2018.