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Sunday Wilshin

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Sunday Wilshin, by Bassano, vintage print, late 1932
Sunday Wilshin, by Bassano, vintage print, late 1932

Sunday Wilshin (26 February 1905 – 19 March 1991) was a British actress and radio producer; the successor to George Orwell on his resignation in 1943.[1] She was born in London as Mary Aline Wilshin[2] (corroborated by publicly available birth records; other sources give Sunday/ Sundae Mary Aline Horne (-) Wilshin)[3] and educated at the Italia Conti Stage School.[4] Wilshin was a member of the 'Bright young things' of the 1920s, and a close friend of the actress Cyllene Moxon and of author (and former actress) Noel Streatfeild.[5] In connection with the 'bright young things', Wilshin commonly appears in accounts of a gathering whereat she was assaulted by the silent film actress Brenda Dean Paul.[6]

Selected filmography

References

  1. ^ All Propaganda is Lies, 1941–1942, George Orwell, Secker & Warburg, 2001, pg 9
  2. ^ BFI.org
  3. ^ Evelyn Brent: The Life and Films of Hollywood's Lady Crook, Lynn Kear and James King, McFarland & Company, 2009, pg 137
  4. ^ Noel Streatfeild: A Biography, Angela Bull, Collins, 1984, pg 82
  5. ^ https://elvirabarney.wordpress.com/2011/10/30/sunday-wilshin/
  6. ^ The Twenties, John Montgomery, 1957

Bibliography

  • Low, Rachael. The History of British Film. Volume VII. Routledge, 1997.
  • Sutton, David R. A chorus of raspberries: British film comedy 1929–1939. University of Exeter Press, 2000.
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Sunday Wilshin
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