British movie actors deceased in Peritonitis

Here are 2 famous actors from United Kingdom died in Peritonitis:

David King

David King (August 23, 1930 Rochester-March 4, 1998 London) a.k.a. David L King was a British actor.

He began his career on stage, performing in various productions in London's West End, before transitioning to television and film. King appeared in several popular British TV shows and films throughout the 1960s and 1970s, including "The Avengers" and "Dr. Who." He was also a frequent collaborator with director Stanley Kubrick, appearing in his films "A Clockwork Orange" and "Barry Lyndon." In addition to his acting work, King was an accomplished painter and photographer, and his artwork was exhibited in galleries throughout Europe. He passed away in London in 1998, leaving behind a body of work that demonstrated his versatility and talent as an actor and artist.

Later in his career, David King also worked as a voice actor, lending his distinctive voice to animated shows such as "Danger Mouse" and "Count Duckula". He was known for his professionalism and dedication to his craft, often immersing himself fully in his roles and bringing a depth and complexity to his characters. In addition to his successful career in the arts, King was a devoted family man and a passionate advocate for animal rights. He supported several animal welfare charities and was widely regarded as a kind and generous person by his colleagues and friends in the entertainment industry. Despite his many accomplishments, King remained humble and grounded, and he continued to pursue his artistic passions until the end of his life.

Barry Macollum

Barry Macollum (April 6, 1889 Northern Ireland-February 22, 1971 West Los Angeles) also known as Barry McCollum or Barry McCoullum was a British actor.

He was best known for his roles in silent films, including "The Little American" (1917) and "The Unbeliever" (1918). Macollum also appeared in a number of stage productions in London and New York City. After the advent of sound in motion pictures, he continued to appear in films, primarily in supporting roles. Macollum was also a talented artist and illustrator, having studied at the Royal Academy of Arts in London.

In addition to his talents in acting and art, Macollum was also a skilled marksman and served in the British Army during World War I. He later became a U.S. citizen and served in the U.S. Army during World War II. Macollum was a close friend of Charlie Chaplin and appeared in several of Chaplin's films, including "A Dog's Life" (1918) and "The Kid" (1921). Macollum was married to American actress Ruth Sinclair, and the couple appeared together in several films. Macollum retired from acting in the 1940s and focused on his career as an illustrator. He passed away in 1971 at the age of 81.

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