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Daniel Craig
Daniel Wroughton Craig (born 2 March 1968) is an English actor. After training at the National Youth Theatre and graduating from the Guildhall School of Music and Drama in 1991, Craig began his career on stage. He made his film debut in the drama The Power of One (1992) and attracted attention with appearances in the historical television war drama Sharpe's Eagle (1993), the family film A Kid in King Arthur's Court (1995), the television serial drama Our Friends in the North (1996), the biographical film Elizabeth (1998), the television film Love Is the Devil: Study for a Portrait of Francis Bacon (1998), the indie war film The Trench (1999), the drama film Some Voices (2000), the action film Lara Croft: Tomb Raider (2001), the crime thriller film Road to Perdition (2002), the crime thriller film Layer Cake (2004), and the historical drama film Munich (2005).
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'Brought a tear to my eye' The Chase's Mark Labbett on verge of crying over Queen's death

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express.co.uk

Mark Labbett, otherwise known as The Beast on The Chase, who is ruthlessly known for showing no emotion, told his 158,000 followers he was on the edge of tears as he watched one of the Queen’s more comical yet heartwarming moments.The sketch, which became one of the most memorable 2012 Olympic moments featured the late monarch and James Bond actor Daniel Craig.

At the time the Queen’s involvement in the stunt was kept secret from her entire family.The 57-year-old tweeted: “Rewatched ‘Happy and Glorious’ aka the Queen and James Bond at the London Olympics opening ceremony.

Brought a tear to the eye. RIP your majesty.”The opening ceremony of the London Olympics was watched by over one billion people worldwide, setting records for the most watched Olympics opening ceremony in both the UK and the United States.The YouTube clip of the James Bond and Queen sketch alone has received more than nine million views.The clip has most likely gained more traction in the light of the Queen’s death, which was announced on Thursday, September 8.Showcasing the monarch’s wicked sense of humour, production stage manager Sam Hunter told the BBC that one of the reason’s the Queen agreed to be involved in the sketch was that it would be kept secret from her family.He shared: “The Queen never told her family she was doing it.That was one of the stipulations, that she agreed to be part of it.“So, if you actually see when she comes and she takes her seat, you can see her family go, ‘Ah, nice one.’”Going on to explain how hard it was to keep the secret, especially from members of then Prime Minister David Cameron’s cabinet, Sam continued: “What was hard was that you didn’t really want to say much to the Cabinet because you didn’t know how secure.

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