Anything Goes by John BarrowmanFrom his Glaswegian childhood and American adolescence to his starring role in the Doctor Who spinoff Torchwood, this memoir traces the life and career of actor John Barrowman. John made a name for himself with remarkable West End achievements, including an Olivier Award nomination and success in the movies The Producers and De-Lovely. Television success was also assured when Torchwood won a Best Drama BAFTA. John also lays bare his personal life: his emigration as a child, coming out to his family, turning down a job at Disney, and his civil partnership with long-term partner Scott Gill. Revelatory and insightful, told with real heart and characteristic Barrowman charm, this is a wonderful tale of how one boy achieved his dreams.
John Barrowman On Writing With His Sister - Loose Women
Now, after she has grown up to be a renowned academic and author, and he is one of the biggest stars of stage and screen with Doctor Who fame, they are happy to admit they are no different. And the bubbly pair agreed, despite their sometimes fiery sibling rivalry, it has been a treat to get to work on such an exciting project together. She was babysitting. My parents came home to find me choking. She had tried to stuff me with three bags of crisps. But now we get to have a bevvy while we are doing it. John and Carole grew up in Mount Vernon, Glasgow, with their parents and middle brother Andrew now a successful businessman.
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THE stage and television star has teamed up with his sister once again to write fantasy novel Bone Quill following the success of their first book Hollow Earth. John and Carole have already topped the New York Times bestseller list with their first fantasy novel, Hollow Earth, and are hoping to enjoy the same success with the sequel, Bone Quill. Now they continue the story about time-travelling twins Matt and Em Calder, who can bring artwork to life. John and Carole grew up in Mount Vernon, Glasgow, and emigrated to Michigan in the 70s with their parents. While John was a born performer, Carole, 53, had an obsession with writing. It was a huge moment. When you start writing a book you never know how it will be received and this was beyond anything we could have imagined.