Tnofficial fansite for English actress Jane Asher, one of the most beautiful muses from the 20th century. In this site you will find many SCREEN CAPTURES from her acting career spanning over 70 years, documentaries and much more!

Friday, 8 September 2017


Good morning everybody and thank you so much for your support.

Due to personal reasons, this blog will be on hiatus. I don't know how much long it will take.

If you are eager to get more pictures and information of Jane, please join/follow/like our Facebook Page, Tumblr blog and Yahoo group, where everything, old and new, will still be posted.





Maybe in the future I'll update this blog again. But for the moment it will be kept as an archive site.
Have a nice day, everybody 

Violet xoxox

Friday, 9 June 2017

The Four Just Men, 1960

1960 - Dan Dailey as Tim Collier, Jane Asher as Yvone and an unidentified woman in the episode “The Man in the Road” on “The Four Just Men” TV series, originally aired on 11 February 1960.

Photo) Moviedude.

Monday, 27 February 2017

'The Quatermass Xperiment', 1955

On August 26th 1955 it was premiered “The Quatermass Xperiment” (aka "The Creeping Unknown") film, in which Jane acts as a little girl but originally was uncredited. 

In 1950s England, professor Quatermass’ manned rocket-ship returns to Earth but two of the astronauts are missing and the only survivor, Victor Caroon (Richard Wordsworth) seems ill and unable to communicate.

Photos 1 to 3) From the net. If they are yours, comment below and I'll give you full credit.
Photo 4) So it Goes... blogspot blog.
Photos 5 to 8) astridllmatumblr (oringally, they are GIFs).
Photos 9 to 11) Just Screenshots Blogspot.
Photo 12) Joseph Black flickr.
Photo 13) Movie dude.
Photo 14) Journeys in Darkness and Light wordpress.
Photo 15) Horror cult films.

Monday, 20 February 2017

'Hawkmoor', 1978

On January 29, 1978 the five-part television series “Hawkmoor” began airing. It was created by Lynn Hughes and based on the activities of Twm Siôn Cati, a 16th-century Welsh folk hero.

The 5-part series starred John Ogwen as Twm and Jane Asher as Lady Johane Williams, and also featured Godfrey James as Twm’s right-hand man Shanco, Jack May as the English-born Sheriff John Stedman, Tom Owen as the sheriff’s son John, Philip Madoc as Vicar Davyd, Meredith Edwards as Sir Tom Williams and Rachel Thomas as Agnes. 

The series depicted Twm as a Welsh Robin Hood/freedom fighter protecting the Welsh people from the repression of Sheriff Stedman and the cruel (Catholic) Vicar Davyd during the reign of Queen Mary I of England.

Jane recalls: “I did a thing for the BBC called Hawksmoor [sic], I think, and it was about the Welsh Robin Hood character Twm Sion Cati, a figure in Welsh folklore. We were in Tregaron for some time and it was fantastic, we filmed all round that area. I played the equivalent of Maid Marian in his life, whatever her name was, so that’s a very happy memory of Wales more than 30 years ago.”

Photo) BBC one.

Monday, 6 February 2017

'I Give it a Year' film, 2013

Jane Asher as Diana in I Give It a Year, a 2013 British comedy film, written and directed by Dan Mazer and starring Rose Byrne (as Nat Redfern), Rafe Spall (as Josh Moss), Anna Faris (as Chloe) and Simon Baker (as Guy Harrap). The film was based and filmed in London and was released on 8 February 2013.


Newlywed couple Nat and Josh are deliriously happy despite their differences, though friends and family aren't convinced that they can last. With their first anniversary approaching and attractive alternatives in the mix, can they last?

Photos 1 & 2) imdb.
Photos 3 & 5)
Photo 4) flickr.

Monday, 9 January 2017

'The Adventurer' TV Series, 1973

Jane Asher as Sarah Cookson in TV series’ “The Adventurer”’s first season’s 16th  chapter entitled “To the Lowest Bidder”, originally aired on 1973.

Competition for the contract to build a new European highway takes an ominous tone when a girl’s life, Sarah Cookson (played by Jane Asher) is placed in danger. The contract  or death. This is the grim situation for The Adventurer to tackle.     

Photos 1 & 2) aveleyman.com
Photo 4) ITC TV

Friday, 18 November 2016

'Tirant lo Blanc', 2005

Jane Asher as the Empress in the Spanish 2006 film Tirant Lo Blanc aka Tirante el Blanco, The White Knight and The Maidens' Conspiracy.

It's an historical adventure film directed by Vicente Aranda. It stars Casper Zafer, Esther Nubiola and Victoria Abril. The script was written by Aranda based on Tirant lo Blanch, a Valencian language chivalry novel dating to 1490, written by Joanot Martorell. It presents a highly fictionalized alternate history narrative of the events leading to the Fall of Constantinople.

The film was shot in English, and was filmed in Madrid, Istanbul, Palermo, Granada, Huelva, Barcelona and Valencia. 


In 1401, Tirant lo Blanc (Casper Zafer), a famous knight, arrives with his small but battle-hardened troops of Almogavars, to the port of Constantinople. The emperor's only son has recently been killed by the Turks and the Byzantine emperor is too old to lead his army in battle. Constantinople is under treat of a Ottoman invasion and therefore it is in desperate need of a skilful military leader. Upon arrival, Tirant is received by the emperor (Giancarlo Giannini) who makes him commander in chief of the Imperial army.

After he is presented to the empress (Jane Asher), Tirant catches a glimpse of the breasts of the emperor's only surviving child, nosebleed-prone daughter Carmesina (Esther Nubiola). A fanciful teenager who has just turn nubile, the beautiful Carmesina is also quickly smitten by the brave and handsome Tirant. Carmensina confides her love for Tirant to her guardian Ines, nicknamed the 'Placid Widow' (Victorial Abril), whose late husband was an ally of the anti-pope. The Placid Widow immediately puts down Carmensina's romantic dreams. As brave and skilful military leader as Tirant might be, he is neither of royal blood nor has a fortune of his own to aspire to marry the heiress of the empire. Carmensina's friends and confidantes, her maidens: Pleasure-of-My-Life (Leonor Watling) and Estefania (Ingrid Rubio), think otherwise. Scared of a possible Ottoman invasion, Pleasure-of-My-Life, the daughter of the court's poet, encourages Carmensina interest in Tirant as she is to inherit the throne and he is going to defend it. Estefania, another lady-in-waiting, supports Tirant's affair with Carmesina because she has fallen in love with Tirant's right-hand man Diafebus (Charlie Cox). Meanwhile, the Empress contemplates that Constantinople stands no chance against a Turkish onslaught and sees her daughter's marriage to the Sultan as the sole way to accommodate him.

In his first battle against the troops of Mehmed IV, nicknamed The Greart Turk (Rafael Amargo), Tirant scores a triumph, but he returns to the Byzantine court with a wound in one shoulder and with the Ottoman threat still looming over Constantinople. Pleasure-of-My-Life tries to consolidate Tirant's romance with the princess awakening Carmensina's desire for him. She tells the princess about a sensual dream in which Carmensina was involved with Tirant while Estefania was having sex with Diafebus. Meanwhile, the Placid Widow wants Tirant for herself, but he rebuffs her sexual advances. Estefania, now engaged to Diafebus, and Pleasure-of-My-Life let Tirant secretly enter Carmensina's bedchamber. The princess is half sleep and Tirant begins to caress her. When Carmensina realizes of Tirant's presence, she screams awakening the court. Tirant flees through a window of the tower with the help of a rope. The rope is too short and he is forced to jump from a great height breaking one of his legs. The next day, Tirant tries to hide what had occurred, simulating a fall from a horse, but he breaks his other leg and ends up bedridden.

Meanwhile, the Empress begins an affair with Hippolytus (Sid Mitchel), a young member of Tirant's entourage. The couple barely escapes being found together in bed by the emperor. A Turkish emissary arrives at the Byzantine court to ask for Carmensina's hand in marriage for Mehmed IV. The Emperors asks for a day before he can gives his consent, but Carmensina takes matters on her own hands. In broad daylight, she goes to Tirant's tent and has sex with the bedridden hero. When Carmensina refuses to marry the Great Turk because she has been with Tirant, war breaks out. In the decisive battle, Tirant kills the Turkish sultan, but he returns from the battlefields badly wounded and dies on the way back. Carmesina dies of grief. After the death of the emperor of Byzantium, Hippolytus marries the Empress and becomes the new ruler. Diafebus and Estefania sail away from Constantinople after Tirant's death.

Friday, 4 November 2016

Twitter launch!

Last October 18th we launched our twitter account, as twitter is full of Jane Asher goodies!

Do you follow us there?


Friday, 14 October 2016

The Buccaneers, 1957

Robert Shaw (Captain Dan Tempest), Jane Asher (Jenny Purdy) and Peter Soule (Flip Purdy) in “The Buccaneers” episode “Flip and Jenny” (Season 1, episode 32) aired on April 24th, 1957.
Produced by Sidney Cole, directed by Peter Maxwell and written by Neil R. Collins.

Captain Dan Tempest finds two children, Flip and Jenny Purdy, a young brother and sister, stowed away on his ship. They tell a story of their father, an indentured slave, being thrown in jail for his refusal to work until the local land owner agrees to educate the children. The children convince Captain Tempest and his men to break their father out of jail. 
Also starring Robert Hardy (Lord Hinch), Paul Hansard (Taffy), Brian Rawlinson (Gaff Guernsay), Edwin Richfield (crewman Armando), Wilfred Downing (crewman Dickon), Colin Douglas (Papa Purdy), Seymour Green (Constable Herridge), Derek Tansley (Sylvester, gentleman and flute player), Roy Purcell (guard), John Dearth (Bellows), Dawson France (Piggot), Willoughby Gray (crewman Pop), Pearl Prescod (unknown).

Source with video of the episode.

Photos 1 to 4) Free classic TV shows.
Photos 5 to 13) From IMDB.

Friday, 9 September 2016

Runners, 1983

Runners is a 1983 film written by Stephen Poliakoff, and directed by Charles Sturridge. It stars Kate Hardie and James Fox.


Runners begins in Nottingham, a provincial city clouded by dullness. The Lindsays, a stagnant "happy" family lives in its cramped box of a home. Habit seems to have stilled all doubts. Then, without warning or explanation, the daughter Rachel (Kate Hardie) —twelve or thirteen—runs away,  she leaves home on her bicycle one day, and he could not suspect that she would never return home. The parents tell the police. A search begins and slowly dies away: a lot of kids abandon home and family now, the parents are told. What can you do? 
With his teenage daughter on the missing list for two years, Tom Lindsay (James Fox) refuses to accept the pessimism around him and the suggestions that she is probably dead. The need to keep looking takes charge of his life, especially when he meets another mother as anxious to find her son (Helen, played by Jane Asher) a fellow member of a rather desperate and eccentric self-help support group for the parents of missing children
This pair of discarded parents go to London. They find a drab, tense city, so ugly and disordered that fears mount. Together they scour the hidden world of the capital for their errant offspring, coming into contact with a range of puzzling figures who may help or hinder them, and finding a momentary comfort in each other in the process, despite their respective partners at home.
And the missing child? She is not murdered, not even in immediate danger. Yet her reasons for leaving and her blank refusal to return are maybe more disturbing than death. For they show a profound failure in the clichés of family and middle-class confidence.