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Arthur fowler

Bill Treacher went on to star in a move alongside Patrick Swayze! Arthur was a permanent fixture on EastEnders from the shows launch back in February until During his 11 years in Walford, Arthur was known as a good man who famously loved his allotment, but he sometimes made very foolish choices including a sordid affair with Christine Hewitt - which we've never forgotten! Sadly, after a stint in jail Arthur died of a brain hemorrhage following a head injury during a prison riot. In , he played Elmendorf in fantasy flick George and the Dragon which also starred acting legend Patrick Swayze and actor James Purefoy. His last known acting credit was as Father Alistair in Coming Home in , however he also starred on various radio shows. Before his role as Arthur Fowler, Bill had already accomplished a whole list of television appearances and was an established actor. Want more EastEnders news and gossip? Visit our dedicated page here. What's On.
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The father of the Fowler family , Arthur was essentially a good man, but he made some foolish choices and he always ended up paying dearly for them, also being bossed to the brink of insanity by his mother-in-law and wife, Lou Beale Anna Wing and Pauline Fowler Wendy Richard. During his time in Albert Square he had an affair with Christine Hewitt Elizabeth Power , suffered with mental disorder , was sent to prison twice and eventually died of a brain haemorrhage in
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An unlikely jailbird and an improbable adulterer, Arthur was generally a dependable bloke.
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Not to be confused with Arthur Fowler Jr the character. His adoptive-grandson, Arthur Fowler , is named after him. Arthur's greatest pleasure is gardening and in , he obtains a spot in the local allotment, which he regularly uses as a foil to escape his nagging wife and his equally nagging mother-in-law. Over the years Arthur finds a steady stream of odd jobs to keep him occupied. He works for Tony Carpenter as his helper, deliveryman and as a road sweeper in the Turpin Road Market. For a brief period in , he is also employed by Walford Cleaning Services to clean the local schools. Arthur initially has a distant relationship with his son, Mark, and is unable to keep him in check when he turns to crime in Arthur has a difficult time accepting his son's illness and his lack of education concerning HIV leads him to react in trepidation. Mark eventually helps him come to terms with his status, and he and Arthur enjoy a close relationship in the following years. Arthur was born on the 19th August and grew up in Walford.
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Arthur A. Fowler Sr.

Not to be confused with Arthur Fowler the character. Arthur Brian Fowler, born on the 24th December , is the son of Stacey Fowler and Martin Fowler non-biological , conceived after a one-night stand with Kush Kazemi a month before Stacey slept with Martin. When Martin found out the baby wasn't his, he decided to adopt him, and he and Stacey named him after their fathers Arthur Fowler and Brian Slater. Stacey discovers she is pregnant with Arthur after watching her daughter Lily perform in the community centre. She visits the doctors to check she is pregnant, explaining that she is on the pill. The doctor explains that the lithium she takes for her bipolar stops the pill from working, so nothing was stopping her from getting pregnant. She also tells her that there is a risk to the baby if Stacey continues to take her medication, so Stacey stops. Stacey tells Martin Fowler , who she is dating that she is pregnant. He initially suggests she get an abortion as he doesn't want any more kids, especially so early into their relationship. Stacey argues with Martin and explains that she'll bring the baby up with or without him, and he decides to support her.

The father of the Fowler family , Arthur was essentially a good man, but he made some foolish choices and he always ended up paying dearly for them, also being bossed to the brink of insanity by his mother-in-law and wife, Lou Beale Anna Wing and Pauline Fowler Wendy Richard.

During his time in Albert Square he had an affair with Christine Hewitt Elizabeth Power , suffered with mental disorder , was sent to prison twice and eventually died of a brain haemorrhage in Arthur's greatest pleasure is gardening and he obtains a spot in the local allotment, which he regularly uses as a foil to escape his nagging wife and his equally nagging mother-in-law. Over the years Arthur finds a steady stream of odd jobs to keep him occupied.

He works for Tony Carpenter Oscar James as a carpenter's helper, deliveryman and as a road sweeper in the market.

For a brief period in , he is also employed by Walford Cleaning Services to clean the local schools. Lou dies in Arthur initially has a distant relationship with Mark and is unable to keep him in check when he turns to crime in his late teens. Arthur's lack of employment becomes a huge problem for him in when his daughter, Michelle, announces her engagement to Lofty Holloway Tom Watt. Desperate to give his daughter a wedding that the family can be proud of, Arthur decides to take money from the Walford residents' Christmas Club savings scheme that he has been running, telling the community he got the money from his cousin Doreen, who had emigrated.

However, with Christmas fast approaching, Arthur realises that he will have to do something to explain the lack of money in the account to everyone that contributed. Arthur announces to the members that he has withdrawn the money, then stages a fake burglary at his house and tells the police that the Christmas Club money has been stolen.

However, Arthur's attempts to make the robbery look legitimate fail, and the police soon realise that Arthur is the culprit. When questioned by the police, he confesses and after his arrest he becomes severely morose, withdrawn and depressed. This culminates in Arthur finally having a nervous breakdown on Christmas Day and smashing his living room in a violent rage.

By early , Arthur has become so despondent that he is admitted to hospital. He returns the following spring to stand trial for the theft of the Christmas Club money. Despite Arthur having the whole community behind him, he is sent to prison for 28 days.

After his release, he makes things worse by borrowing money from a loan shark. Arthur has a difficult time accepting his son's illness and his lack of education concerning HIV leads him to react in trepidation. Mark eventually helps him come to terms with his status, and he and Arthur enjoy a close relationship in the following years. In , Arthur starts his own gardening business and is awarded a contract to maintain the Albert Square gardens.

Christine and Arthur soon become friends and Christine becomes Arthur's assistant. In Pauline's absence, Christine becomes a regular visitor to Albert Square and becomes very fond of Arthur. By Christmas, Arthur and Christine embark on an affair. The affair continues until Kathy sees them kissing and forces a confession from Christine.

Faced with the threat that Pauline may find out, Arthur begins to cool their romance. Christine, sensing that she is losing Arthur, becomes emotionally erratic and begins to drink heavily, stalks Arthur around the square and attempts to buy the affections of his youngest son, Martin. This only infuriates Arthur. As a last resort Christine threatens to tell Pauline, unless Arthur tells her about their affair. Arthur finally admits the truth to Pauline, but tells her that he wants her and not Christine. Hurt, embarrassed, and angry, Pauline responds by hitting Arthur in the face with a frying pan and then throwing him out of their home.

Arthur is forced to move in with his son, Mark, and he spends the rest of the year desperately trying to convince Pauline that it is her he wants. Pauline and Arthur eventually reconcile when he helps her deal with the death of her brother, Pete Peter Dean. The affair is never allowed to be forgotten, however, particularly when Pauline's relative Nellie Ellis Elizabeth Kelly comes to lodge and discovers his escapades. In , Arthur is elected secretary of the allotment committee, and starts raising money to create a new eco-friendly, urban garden, which is named the Flowering Wilderness Fund.

Arthur attends a funeral later that year and runs into an old friend, Willy Roper Michael Tudor-Barnes , who takes a keen interest in Arthur's financial dealings. By the end of the year Arthur has managed to raise twenty thousand pounds for the garden, and this is enough to tempt Willy to crime. Willy was the sole carer of his senile mother, and desperate to get the funds to pay for her placement at a nursing home, he decides to con Arthur into signing the fund money into various accounts, and then leaves Arthur to deal with the consequences when the money is declared missing.

For a second time, Arthur is faced with a police investigation and with all the evidence stacked against him, he is soon arrested and ends the year behind bars. This is too much for Arthur, who is unable to face the prospect of serving a prison sentence for a crime he didn't commit, and upon his imprisonment he suffers a mental breakdown and refuses any contact with his family. Not content with putting Arthur in prison, Willy spends the beginning of trying to woo Pauline in his absence, even taking her on holiday to Jersey.

However, this proves to be Willy's undoing, after Mark correctly surmises that his real motive is to put the stolen money in an off-shore account under a false name. The evidence continues to stack up when Pauline discovers counterfeit credit cards on Willy. Willy is eventually arrested and charged, and Arthur is cleared. However, before the family can pass on the good news, they are told that Arthur has been involved in a huge prison riot.

Arthur is released the next day, but he had received a nasty blow to the head in the riot, although no one realises the seriousness of his injury until it is too late. A few days after his release in May , Arthur suffers a brain haemorrhage on the allotments, and dies the next day in hospital. Arthur's funeral is delayed pending an inquest, but the jury eventually returns a verdict of accidental death, much to the disgust of Mark and Pauline, who believe that the prison services neglected to seek proper medical help for Arthur.

A bench is placed in dedication to his memory in Albert Square; the dedication is entitled "Arthur Fowler: He loved this place". Arthur was a member of the first family of EastEnders , the Beales and Fowlers , and Holland took the inspiration for some of the series' earliest characters from his own London family and background.

Arthur's original character outline as written by Smith and Holland appeared in an abridged form in their book, EastEnders: The Inside Story. Bill Treacher was the first actor Holland and Smith had thought of to play the character, in fact, Arthur had almost been invented with him in mind. His qualities as an actor were exactly the ones they wanted for the "very difficult" part of Arthur: "Warmth, directness and an ability to be convincingly ordinary without being dull". She said, 'I already have. So you don't turn down a good job. Arthur was initially scripted to be an extremely depressed character, which stemmed from his inability to find employment and provide sufficiently for his family.

Arthur's fall into depression was considered to be an extremely risky storyline to portray, as his decline was to take place over a lengthy period of time. His loss of pride resulting in theft of the residents Christmas club money and the deterioration of his health as a result, was an important issue that Tony Holland wanted to get right.

His character had "to reach the gutter" before he could be put on the "straight and narrow again". The deteriorating situation was to be shown graphically, with "no punches pulled". Holland and Smith initially feared that the audience may not be able to tolerate so much doom and gloom at Christmas, however that same episode went on to pull in It was initially decided that Arthur would not go to prison for stealing the Christmas club money, until a legal advisor to the programme suggested that EastEnders would not be portraying a likely outcome.

In reality he would probably get twenty-eight days in prison, so that others could be taught a lesson, and so that is what happened on-screen. The episode where Arthur was sent to prison was written by Bill Lyons, and dominated by Arthur's trial.

A special court set had to be hired, but it was too large to fit into the regular EastEnders studio at Elstree , and needed an extra studio. The episode cut back and forth between the trial and the regular goings-on in the Square before climaxing with the shock decision of the judge , who told Arthur that, as he had betrayed people's trust he must be seen to be punished, and she sentenced him to twenty-eight days.

During , Holland and Smith left EastEnders and executive producer Mike Gibbon took control, heralding a new era for the show. Humour became an important element in the storylines during , partly due to media criticism which had been labelling the show as depressing. There featured a greater amount of slapstick and light comedy than had previously been seen, and this led to a certain amount of criticism from some fans and critics, who suggested that the credibility of the show was being stretched.

Such storylines included Arthur's unlikely success on a fictional television game show Cat and Mouse. The episode was written by Tony McHale and, despite the criticism, it is considered by EastEnders writer Colin Brake as "one of the funniest and most outrageous episodes" of EastEnders ever aired". The audience had witnessed Arthur and his wife Pauline Wendy Richard rowing many times, but they were generally seen as the most stable of all couples ever featured in the show, and so the storyline involving Arthur's extramarital affair came as a huge shock to viewers.

The scriptwriters had many conferences about ways in which Pauline would find out about the affair; should she work it out herself or should some third party tell her the truth? In the end it was felt that Arthur should decide to tell her himself, which he did in a shocking episode that saw Pauline turn violent and hit Arthur in the face with a frying pan. Arthur became one of EastEnders best loved characters, and his reputation as an eternal loser endeared him to viewers.

In audiences were shocked and horrified when Arthur was framed for the embezzlement of the Flowering Wilderness Campaign funds and wrongfully imprisoned. There was a public outcry and a nationwide Free Arthur Fowler campaign was launched. However, a gash to the head he had sustained in prison led to a brain haemorrhage and Arthur died suddenly in shortly after his release. Bill Treacher had asked to be written out of the series after eleven years playing Arthur.

Treacher stated in a interview that he was forced to resign from the show in the end due to the negative effect it was having on his health. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. This article is about the EastEnders character introduced in For the EastEnders character introduced in , see Arthur Fowler character.

For the footballer, see Arthur Fowler footballer. EastEnders — The Inside Story. Book Club Associates. Daily Mirror. Retrieved 15 August BBC Books. EastEnders characters. Present characters. Past characters.

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