British movie actors deceased in Asthma

Here are 3 famous actors from United Kingdom died in Asthma:

John Junkin

John Junkin (January 29, 1930 Ealing-March 7, 2006 Stoke Mandeville Hospital) also known as John Francis Junkin was a British actor, screenwriter, film score composer and television producer.

Junkin was best known for his appearances in several popular British comedies such as "The Benny Hill Show", "Carry On" films, and "Help!" by the Beatles. He also wrote several successful screenplays, including those for the films "The Military Policeman" and "The Smashing Bird I Used to Know". Junkin was also the producer of a number of television programs, including "Doctor Who" and "The Goodies". Prior to his acting and writing career, Junkin also worked as a schoolteacher and a stand-up comedian. He was married to actress and writer Diana Coupland until her death in 2006. Junkin himself passed away just a few weeks after his wife, at the age of 76.

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Harry Andrews

Harry Andrews (November 10, 1911 Tonbridge-March 6, 1989 Salehurst) also known as Harry Fleetwood Andrews or Harry Fleetwood Andrews, CBE was a British singer and actor.

He attended Wrekin College in Shropshire, and later trained at the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art in London. Andrews began his acting career in the 1930s and appeared in numerous West End productions. He also made several appearances in British films, including "The Red Beret" (1953) and "The Hill" (1965). Andrews became a household name in the UK and internationally for his role as the stern yet compassionate Sergeant Major Wilson in the 1969 war film "The Battle of Britain." In addition to his acting work, Andrews was a talented singer and performed on several recordings throughout his career. He was appointed Commander of the Order of the British Empire (CBE) in 1978 for his contributions to the arts. Andrews passed away in 1989 at the age of 77.

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Clifford Grey

Clifford Grey (January 5, 1887 Birmingham-September 25, 1941 Ipswich) also known as Clifford Gray, Percival Davis, Clifford B. Gray, Tippi Grey, Tippi Gray, Tippy Grey, Tippy Gray or Tippy was a British screenwriter, actor, songwriter, librettist, lyricist, bobsleigher and writer.

He began his career as an actor but soon turned to writing songs and scripts for popular musical comedies such as "The Bing Boys Are Here" and "The White Chrysanthemum." Grey also wrote screenplays for films such as "The Love Waltz" and "The Shop at Sly Corner." As an athlete, he was a bobsledder on the British team at the 1928 Winter Olympics. Grey was known for his witty and lighthearted writing style, which made him a sought-after collaborator for famous composers such as Noel Coward and Ivor Novello. He continued to write throughout his life, including several novels and collections of poetry. Grey died in 1941 at the age of 54 from a heart attack.

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