Stunt Pilots and Aerial Camera Crew for Battle of Britain


The nod for Best Movie Stunt for 1969 goes to the stunt pilots and aerial camera crew of Battle of Britain (1969) for making quite possibly the best combat aerial sequences ever put on celluloid. In order to accomplish this task, the production team put together the largest fleet of aircraft ever used for a feature film.  There were so many actual aircraft used in the flying sequences that many films since have used the stock footage from this film to complete their aerial footage.Battle_of_Britain

A B-25 Mitchell bomber, owned and piloted by Jeff Hawke and his co-pilot Duane Egli, was converted into a camera plane. Cameras were fitted into the nose, tail, dorsal and belly turrets, the nose being fitted with an optically perfect dome. The plane was painted in many bright colors so it would look different from all angles and would be easily seen by other planes. It was nicknamed the “Psychedelic Monster”. Eventually flown back to USA it sat derelict for many years in New Jersey before being restored back to flying condition in Florida. Flown in air shows for many years as “Chapter XI”, referring to the high cost of flying, but later repainted as “Lucky Lady”.BATTLE

According to the book written about the making of the movie the production crew used more ammunition (blanks of course) to film the movie – due to the fact that directors re-shoot scenes numerous times – than were actually used in the real battle.  It’s also interesting to note that during the real war, Frank Capra made a documentary on the Battle of Britain for his “Why We Fight” series.battle 2

Battle of Britain was directed by Guy Hamilton for United Artists.

Things to look up (go to IMDB page):

  • Battle of Britain
  • Guy Hamilton
  • Spitfire Productions
  • Jeff Hawke
  • Duane Egli
  • Harry Saltzman

Actors and Stunt Performers in Batman Begins


Superhero movies are spun from the same fabric as the good old fashioned action-adventure films like Indiana Jones and James Bond, just with more costumes and EFX in the end to support the fantastic stunts. Arguably, they stock more types of stunts in these movies than any other type of film with High Falls, Fight Choreography, Car Chases, Big Jumps, Explosions and…I could go on and on and on.batman 23

What I love about this film is that the stunt team and the filmmakers wanted to go to a more grounded and realistic platform from which to work from. Much of Batman’s gear and apparel, including his cape and suit, is based on actual military technology and the stunts reflect this. The cast was used in the stunts and fight scenes as much as possible as well to keep things as real as possible. It’s funny, although Christian Bale performed many of his own stunts for the film, he wasn’t allowed anywhere near the Batmobile. Christian Bale had to perform 16 separate fights in the course of the film.

Up to this point in the movie industry, it was common practice to use a second unit for the action scenes. Director Christopher Nolan decided that there would be no second unit, and so for the whole of the one hundred and twenty nine shooting days Nolan oversaw every shot of the film personally. Christopher Nolan would generally shoot the fight scenes with the actors first. He would then shoot the same fight sequences with the stuntmen for coverage. Sometimes, it got quite scary, for example, when Christian Bale and Liam Neeson were fighting on the frozen lake they could hear the ice cracking beneath their feet. The next day, the lake was completely melted.batman

The Batmobile, 9 feet wide and 16 feet long, has a top speed of 106 miles per hour and can accelerate from 0 to 60 miles per hour in 6 seconds. The engine is a 5.7 liter V8 Chevy. It runs on unleaded gas and can do about 7 miles per gallon. It has four 44-inch tires at the rear, made by Interco Tire Corp, while the front is covered in jagged plates of armor. It was designed and built by Chris Corbould and Andrew Smith at Shepperton Studios in England. This Batmobile was built from the ground up and is estimated to be worth half a million pounds.batman-begins-the-tumbler (1)

It’s interesting to note that “Batman Begins” inspired James Bond producers Michael G. Wilson and Barbara Broccolli to reboot the James Bond franchise and reinventing the character of British secret agent James Bond and making him much darker and more realistic. You can thank this film for the Daniel Craig era of James Bond. Batman Begins was directed by Christopher Nolan for Warner Bros.

Things to look up (go to IMDB ):

  • Christopher Nolan
  • Liam Neeson
  • Christian Bale
  • Barbara Broccolli
  • Michael G. Wilson
  • Chris Corbould
  • Andrew Smith

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Anthony Zuiker: what drives him


CSI. CSI: New York. CSI: Miami.  CSI:Cyber.  Even CSI: The Experience.   All of these are the brainchild of one Anthony Zuiker.

Anthony wants to be the best. He wants to have it all.  Known to have an infectious whit, full of energy, Anthony is a “take-no-prisoners” type.  He sees greatness ahead.  Why wouldn’t he?  He’s single-handedly built an empire for CBS: The CSI Empire.  He’s now worth over $100 million.

That’s a far cry from where he was at the beginning of his career.

Anthony moved to Vegas when he was 3. His parents were both in the hospitality business (fitting, being they lived in Vegas).  As an only child, he had to keep himself entertained so he created board games: over 500 of them.  After college, he worked at the Mirage Casino as an $8 per hour tram driver. He made the most of that opportunity.  He took that time to learn from his international passengers how to say hello and how are you in their native tongues.  He was able to nail 20 languages during that time.

Holding down an inauspicious day job, he immersed himself in his writing. He caught a lucky break, selling his first script for $35,000.  A princely sum for an $8 an hour worker.  The film itself was forgettable, but being a Vegas guy, he parlayed that success to an opportunistic pitch session with Leonardo DiCaprio.

He got the gig – writing a script for DiCaprio, beating out Oscar nominated writers. Unfortunately, that film never saw the light of day.  Not dissuaded, he doubled down and turned that opportunity into another one.  He got a call from Jerry Bruckheimer.

He liked Anthony’s writing style. He asked what Anthony might like to do for television.  Inspired by a show he just watched with his wife on TV, The New Detectives, he said, what about a show about a forensic crime team.

The rest, as they say, is history….

Eli Wallach and Clint Eastwood and The Good, The Bad and The Ugly


Let’s start out by saying that The Good, The Bad and The Ugly (1966)is a wonderful film.  But, as is most common in the film industry, it was one hell of a film to make.  At times, the actors probably thought that the director Sergio Leone probably had it out for them.  Eli Wallach, for one, would go on record years later that he was nearly killed 3 different times while making the movie and Clint Eastwood nearly gets pounded by a 12 lb rock on film during the bridge explosion.good bad

Wallach mentioned this in his autobiography and complained that while Leone was a brilliant director, he was very lax about ensuring the safety of his actors during dangerous scenes. For instance, in one scene, where he was to be hanged after a pistol was fired, the horse underneath him was supposed to bolt. While the rope around Wallach’s neck was severed, the horse was frightened a little too well. It galloped for about a mile with Wallach still mounted and his hands bound behind his back.  He reportedly, held on for dear life, with his knees, until they were able to catch and calm the animal down.good eli-wallach

The second time he almost died, Wallach was almost poisoned during filming when he accidentally drank from a bottle of acid that a film technician had set next to his soda bottle.  This acid was put into an identical soda bottle, so he didn’t notice any difference between the two.  The acid was used to burn the bags filled with gold coin to make them rip open easier when struck with a spade.  He drank a lot of milk afterwards and filmed the next scene with a mouthful of sores.

The third time Wallach’s life was threatened was during the scene where he and Mario Brega—who are chained together—jump out of a moving train. The jumping part went as planned, but Wallach’s life was endangered when his character attempts to sever the chain binding him to the (now dead) henchman. Tuco places the body on the railroad tracks, waiting for the train to roll over the chain and sever it. Wallach, and presumably the entire film crew, were not aware of the heavy iron steps that jutted one foot out of every box car. If Wallach had stood up from his prone position at the wrong time, one of the jutting steps could have decapitated him.Good-Bad-Ugky-train_400

Now the one that surprised me the most was when I was watching the bridge explosion scene, you can clearly see a head-sized rock impact violently the sandbag right next to Clint Eastwood’s head! The bridge in the film was reconstructed twice by sappers of the Spanish army after being rigged for on-camera explosive demolition. The first time, an Italian camera operator signaled that he was ready to shoot, which was misconstrued by an army captain as the similar sounding Spanish word meaning “start”. And he blew up the bridge with not a single camera rolling.

Luckily, nobody was injured in the erroneous mistiming. The army rebuilt the bridge while other shots were filmed.  As the bridge was not a prop but a rather heavy and sturdy structure, powerful explosives were required to destroy it. hence, the very REAL shrapnel blowing away from the blast and hitting around the actors! Leone said that this scene was, in part, inspired by Buster Keaton’s silent film, The General.Good The Bad and The Ugly bridge scene

The Good, The Bad and The Ugly was directed by Sergio Leone for Arturo Gonzales Producciones.

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Bradley James Allan – Stuntman / Stunt Coordinator Bio


I’d like to put Brad Allan in the category of, “One to Watch”, as I think he will be providing us some fantastic Stunt Sequences over the next couple of decades, but truth-be-told, I’ve been watching him for some time already and have enjoyed his work over the years.

I first noticed him on Jackie Chan’s documentary, Jackie Chan: My Stunts (1999) where Jackie uses Brad to showcase the Jackie Chan Stunt Team and their facility.  It’s really an amazing introduction to the world of stunts if you don’t get another chance to view anything else about how stunts are done.jackie chan my stunts Google Search

Brad stands out in the documentary and has gone on to do some amazing things over the last 15 years since.  Here’s his bio, to give you an idea of his experience:

Born with an inherent fascination of all things Chinese, Brad Allan started studying martial arts, boxing, gymnastics and Chinese circus arts from the age of 10 years. At age 15 years, Brad met two of China’s greatest wushu athletes Liang Chang Xing and Tang Lai Wei of the renowned Beijing Wushu Team (the same team as Jet Li). Under their expert guidance Brad quickly rose to become one of Australia’s top wushu athletes.

At the age of 22 years Brad returned to Australia after several years studying language and martial arts in Asia. It was in his home town of Melbourne that he met his mentor and master, Jackie Chan. A chance encounter gave Brad an opportunity to demonstrate his skills to Jackie and his team; a dream come true that would change his life forever. As the first non-Asian member, Brad would spend the next 12 years traveling and performing around the world as part of the illustrious JACKIE CHAN STUNT TEAM. It was during this time and under Jackie’s direct guidance that Brad would progress from stunt performer, to action choreographer, to stunt coordinator and finally action director.Bradley James Allen

Now, Since I saw his work on Jackie Chan: My Stunts, he’s done some fantastic stunt work the Jackie Chan films along with the Jackie Chan Stunt Team on Mr. Nice Guy, Who Am I?, Gorgeous, Shanghai Noon, The Accidental Spy, Rush Hour 2, The Tuxedo,  and The Medallion.  He moved into Fight Choreography starting with Shanghai Noon and The Accidental Spy and about this time did the choreography for the first two films outside of the Stunt Team with Peter Pan (2003) and  The Chronicles of Riddick (2004).gorgeous2

He was definitely on his way up, when he got his first official Stunt Coordinator credit on Rush Hour 3 (2007) and then on Hellboy 2 (2008) the very next year.  He started getting more and more work outside of the Stunt Team for his Stunt Coordinator work from then on but added Second Unit Director (often called the Action Director) for the films Scott Pilgrim vs. The World (2010), Chinese Zodiac (2012), The World’s End (2013), Cuban Fury (2014), and most notably on Kingsman: The Secret Service (2015).kingsman-poster-2

If you’ve seen any of those last 5 films, you will see a fantastic library of work that has been critically praise universally for it’s incredible fighting and visual style as well as it’s great second unit work.  It’s easy to see why he’s One To Watch…I think we’re going to get a lot more fantastic films out of Brad Allan in the next couple of…decades!

Check out our new Book, 100 Years of the Best Movie Stunts!Screen Shot 2015-09-19 at 8.23.28 PM

Harvey Parry and Never Weaken


Harold Lloyd was said to have done all his own stunts, and that is mostly true, except for this notable entry. Harvey Parry, one of the pioneering stuntman, admitted after Lloyd’s death that he doubled for him in the most dangerous stunts in this movie and several others. Harvey said of performing stunts during the silent film era, “It was taboo in those days to say, “I doubled Harold Lloyd or “He doubled Douglas Fairbanks” because the public believed they did their own work. I doubled Harold Lloyd–who couldn’t stand heights–and he gave me every precaution I wanted in climbing buildings and so forth. The only thing I could not have was publicity.”never tumblr_njqmx6K3Gr1rdfgw4o1_500

When asked how stuntmen were hired in those days, Harvey said, “The casting director or somebody would come out and say, “Anybody wanna make $10?” They [the stunt men] never said, “What have we got to do?” They said, “Yes, I will”. The guy that was chosen would have to jump off a building, So he jumped. If he made it, fine. If he didn’t, he got free room and board in the hospital for a while.” Harvey was still doing stunts in his eighties before he died of a heart attack in 1985. Harvey was thought of to have taken part in over 600 movies as stunt double or stunt man, and is usually uncredited on IMDB, but was known to have doubled for James Cagney, Peter Lorre, George Raft and Humphrey Bogart.

 never cagney-parry_opt
Harvey Parry and James Cagney

Never Weaken was directed by Fred C. Newmeyer for Hal Roach Studios and was Harold Lloyd’d last short film. He managed to perfect his “thrill comedy” formula in this film and used it to great effect in his features, especially Safety Last in 1923 (more on that later, hint hint). Harold was brilliant at humanizing moments and then taking the audience to extremes. He once said, “The spectacle of a fat man slipping on an icy sidewalk never fails to get a laugh. The same is true of a man attempting to drive a nail and mashing his finger in the process, or a man with his arms full of bundles attempting to keep his hat from blowing off. These things are funny because they have happened to all of us and probably will happen again. They are trying experiences for the individuals involved and we sympathize with them. But we laugh, nevertheless because they are human touches.” Never Lloyd, Harold (Never Weaken)_02

Things to look up (click on item to go to IMDB ):

Glossary of stunt terms as defined by Wikipedia:

  1.  Visual Gag – In comedy, a visual gagor sight gagis anything which conveys its humor visually, often without words being used at all. The gag may involve a physical impossibility or an unexpected occurrence. The humor is caused by alternative interpretations of the going-ons. Visual gags are used in magic, plays, and acting on television / movies.

Check out our new Book, 100 Years of the Best Movie Stunts!Screen Shot 2015-09-19 at 8.23.28 PM

Terence Hill and Bud Spencer in They Call Me Trinity (Lo Chiamavano Trinita)


[fliiby][/fliiby] Sometimes an award is given because it is the first of a long line of films, either direct sequels or imitators.  Like Die Hard, as an example.  When Die Hard came around all of a sudden there were a ton of films just like it, including the rest of the Die Hard sequel’s trying to put the elements together that made the first one so popular.  It becomes a phenomenon and it almost becomes a sub-genre of it’s own.  They Call Me Trinity (1970) is one of these films.  The first of many Trinity films to come and the first of a slew of Spaghetti Western Comedies that would follow.they bud and terence

Terence Hill and Bud Spencer are magic together.  This was the fifth time on screen together and this one film is arguably their best.  It made them world-wide stars.  They would go on to do 18 films together and is one of the most successful screen partnerships of all time.  The fight scenes are hilarious and brilliant.  Brings Jackie Chan to mind and even though he does it better and amps them up to the extreme, Hill and Spencer were first.  The silent choreography is also reminiscent of Buster Keaton and Harold Lloyd.

What’s also interesting about They Call Me Trinity is that Terence Hill was not the producers first choice.  After the success of Django in 1966, producers wanted Franco Nero for the role, but when he became unavailable, they hired Hill because he looks a lot like Nero.  They hit paydirt because Hill ended up being a genius as a comedian.  It’s also interesting because Hill did a followup to Django in 1968 called Django Prepare a Coffin and he played Django, again because he looked like Nero.  After Trinity was released and a big hit, Django Prepare a Coffin was re-released and cut to resemble a Trinity movie and the name of his character was even changed in French to Trinita.they terence hill

They Call Me Trinity is directed by Enzo Barboni as E. B. Clucher for West Film.

Things to look up (click on item to go to IMDB page or Website):

  • Terence Hill
  • Bud Spencer
  • They Call Me Trinity
  • Enzo Barboni
  • West Film

Check out our new Book, 100 Years of the Best Movie Stunts!Screen Shot 2015-09-19 at 8.23.28 PM

Ormer Locklear and the Great Air Robbery


One of the early great pilots, Ormer Locklear is credited as having invented wing walking, when he went out on the wing of his plane to fix one of his engine’s during a flight.  Legend has it that he first climbed out onto the lower wings during his pilot training in the Army Air Service during World War I. Undaunted, Ormer just climbed out of the cockpit onto the wings in flight whenever there was a mechanical issue and fixed the problem.Great Air Robbery 1By all accounts he does some truly astounding wing walking in this movie, even though no copy of this film seemed to have survived. Sadly, he was killed the very next year at age 28, during the making of “The Skywayman” when his plane crashed to the ground during a night stunt sequence.  The Great Air Robbery was directed by Jacques Jaccard for Universal.  I’d like to add that at this time, stunt flying really seemed to take off in motion pictures and the camera operators were just as daring as the pilots. The footage they had to get was so grueling and spectacular, I wish I could give awards to each and every one of them as stunt performers themselves. It was a very exciting time in aviation history.

Ormer Locklear started out as a daredevil of tricks moving in and out of vehicles when he became fascinated with flying.  After World War I where he was in the US Army Air Service, he started his own barnstorming show with a few fellow flyers and this lead to California, where he performed aerial maneuvers for the movies. On November 8, 1918, Locklear wowed the crowd at Barron Field, Texas, with his daredevil wing-walking stunts. Wing walking was seen as an extreme form of barnstorming, and wing walkers would constantly take up the challenge of outdoing one another. They themselves admitted (or rather proclaimed proudly) that the point of their trade was to make money on the audience’s prospect of possibly watching someone die.  Ormer Locklear also led the charge with the first plane-to-plane transfer, and many followed.great air robbery

Things to look up (click on item to go to IMDB):

Glossary of stunt terms as defined by Wikipedia:

  1.  Daredevil – A person who does dangerous things especially in order to get attention.  An example of this would be Evil Knieval, who never did any stunts for movies but in front of a live audience or taped as a spectacle itself.
  1.  Barnstorming – Barnstorming was a popular form of entertainment in the USAin the 1920s, in which stunt pilots would perform tricks with airplanes, either individually or in groups called a flying circus. Barnstorming was the first major form of civil aviation in the history of flight.
  1.  Wing Walking – Seen in airshowsand barnstormingduring the 1920s, wing walking is the act of moving on the wings of an airplane during flight.

Harvey Parry and Richard Talmadge in Detour To Danger


Filmed on 16mm film and a very low budget, stuntmen Harvey Parry (See 1921 Best Movie Stunt) and Richard Talmadge (See 1925 Best Movie Stunt) shot a film largely forgotten over time, about two young men who set out on a fishing trip. They run into a gang of criminals who bully two young women.

 detour richard talmadge
Richard Talmadge

It’s largely forgotten because of its terrible qualities, bad film quality, lousy script, hammy actors, and low budget.  But those of us who remember it, remember the last 12 minutes of the film which is all non-stop FIGHTING.  This is the real reason to watch this film, as it reminds you quickly of the type of film all young filmmakers make when they get together with all their friends and make a film; for the fun of it.

 detour parry
Harvey Parry

Being stuntmen themselves, I’m sure that Parry and Talmadge wanted to get other stuntmen together and make this movie and it’s sure that they never made any movies without them.  They had a way of taking a milk-toast script and giving it a little bang.  Talmadge would direct 6 films over time and acted or did the stunts in over 100.  Parry only directed 2 titles (this being his last) and did the stunts or acted in over 200.  He was still doing stunts in his eighties!

Things to look up (click on item to go to IMDB page or Website):

Glossary of film terms as defined by the Wikipedia – 16MM – 16 mm film is a popular, economical gauge of film. 16 mm is the width of the film. Other common film gauges include 8 mm and 35 mm. It is generally used for non-theatrical (for instance, industrial or educational) film making or for low budget motion pictures.
16 mm film was introduced by Eastman Kodak in 1923 as an inexpensive amateur alternative to the conventional 35 mm film format. During the 1920s the format was often referred to as sub-standard film by the professional industry. Initially directed toward the amateur market, Kodak hired Willard Beech Cook from his 28 mm Pathescope of America company to create the new 16 mm Kodascope Library. In addition to making home movies, one could buy or rent films from the library, one of the key selling aspects of the format. As it was intended for amateur use, 16 mm film was one of the first formats to use acetate safety film as a film base, and Kodak never manufactured nitrate film for the format due to the high flammability of the nitrate base. 35 mm nitrate was discontinued in 1952.

Check out our new Book, 100 Years of the Best Movie Stunts!Screen Shot 2015-09-19 at 8.23.28 PM

Daniel Craig and the Stunt Team of Skyfall

Daniel Craig is settling in as Bond and is being allowed to do a lot more of his own stunts. For example, Daniel performed the stunt of leaping and sliding down the escalator rail and the signature roof-top fight on the top of a moving train traveling at 50 kph (31 mph) during the film’s opening sequence. Producer Barbara Broccoli has said: “Daniel contributes a great deal to designing the action and the fights in particular and he’s the one who really pulls it off, because he wants to do as much of it as he possibly can. We were in Turkey for the train sequence and I had my heart in my mouth the whole time; he and Ola were fighting on the roof of a moving train and the moves that they were doing were just heart stopping. Daniel’s the reason why the action works as well as it does because he sells it, he’s up there and I think audiences know that.”Skyfall 2
The film was influenced by Batman Begins (2005) and The Dark Knight (2008) by director Christopher Nolan according to the film’s director Sam Mendes. A number of the early reviews of ‘Skyfall’ likened the mood of the film to that of The Dark Knight Rises (2012). Interestingly, a recurring line of dialogue in The Dark Knight Rises (2012) was “Permission To Die” – this is also the title of a 1989 James Bond comic book released. A shot in ‘Skyfall’ of Bond (‘Daniel Craig’) standing on-top of a building looking-out over London with a flag of England evoke Batman perched on roof-tops looking-out over Gotham City. Mendes has said: “In terms of what [Nolan] achieved, specifically “The Dark Knight”, the second movie, what it achieved, which is something exceptional. It was a game changer for everybody…What Nolan proved was that you can make a huge movie that is thrilling and entertaining and has a lot to say about the world we live in, even if, in the case with The Dark Knight, it’s not even set in our world… That did help give me the confidence to take this movie in directions that, without The Dark Knight, might not have been possible.” Nolan has often stated that the classic James Bond films have been an influence on his “Dark Knight” trilogy. As such, one can say that Bond has inspired Batman and that Batman has inspired Bond.skyfall21505

Ironically enough, I also picked The Dark Knight (2008) for Best Movie Stunt over the last James Bond film Quantum of Solace. Stunt-man and Bond stunt-double Andy Lister performed the opening sequence’s fall from the bridge into the river. Riggers were set up a crane on a train carriage to hold a safety line. Andy then reacted to the gun shot by limply diving backwards off the 300 foot (92 m) drop. This jump stunt is a typical Bondian ‘Skyfall’ jump stunt synonymous with the series. Skyfall jumps having appeared regularly since The Spy Who Loved Me(1977), with others in Moonraker (1979), For Your Eyes Only (1981), Octopussy (1983),A View to a Kill (1985), The Living Daylights (1987), Licence to Kill (1989), GoldenEye(1995), Tomorrow Never Dies (1997), The World Is Not Enough (1999), Die Another Day (2002) and Quantum of Solace (2008).skyfall_2366153a

Stuntman Gary Powell and other members of his family have worked on every EON Productions official series Bond movie since Dr. No (1962). Father and uncle Nosher Powell and Dinny Powell worked on all the early 60s and 70s Bonds with Sean Connery and George Lazenby; brother Greg Powell worked on the 70s and 80s Bonds with Roger Moore and Timothy Dalton whilst Gary has worked on all the 90s and 00s Bonds with Pierce Brosnan and Daniel Craig as well as ‘Skyfall’, the first Bond movie of the 2010s.

A total of twenty Honda CRF250R motorcycles were used for the opening motorcycle chase. The sequence is notable for being performed on narrow rooftop tracks and without any helmets or heavy-duty protective gear. The ‘Police’ and ‘Street Merchant’ bikes seen were ridden by stunt riders and due to the high speed of the chase, the stunt crew teams filming it also rode the bikes carrying the cameras. For the film, the Honda motorbikes were modified especially for the stunt sequence by the special effects team of Chris Corbould.

Skyfall was directed by Sam Mendes for Eon Productions.

Check out our new Book, 100 Years of the Best Movie Stunts!Screen Shot 2015-09-19 at 8.23.28 PM

Things to look up (go to IMDB page ):

  • Sam Mendes
  • Chris Corbould
  • Daniel Craig
  • Andy Lister
  • Gary Powell
  • Nosher Powell
  • Dinny Powell
  • Greg Powell
  • Eon Productions