Lord Curzon Julian Fellowes Wright Family    




The Lord of the Manor of Tattershall is Julian Kitchener-Fellowes having been bequeathed the title from his father, the late Peregrine Fellowes.  He is the fourth Fellowes to have the lordship and as a matter of interest he married the last member of the family of Lord Kitchener of Khartoum, the niece of the present and presumably final Earl, Lady Emma Kitchener – Lady-in-Waiting to HRH Princess Michael of Kent.  Kitcheners arch enemy was Lord Curzon, the great benefactor of Tattershall.  Their feud played out in India when Curzon was Viceroy and Kitchener Commander in Chief was one of the more famous of the Edwardian era and resulted in more or less the end of the Curzon’s career.  They have a son called Peregrine, and a dachshund called Humbug and they divide their time between London and Dorset.
            Lady Emma Kitchener  
                       Julian Kitchener-Fellowes
Wayne Wall          Tracy Wall (Clerk)

Julian Kitchener-Fellowes
Speaking Parish Dinner 2006

Julian Fellowes, (also Kitchener-Fellowes, registered at the College of Arms, 1998) actor, writer, lecturer, producer, was educated at Ampleforth College in Yorkshire and Magdalene College, Cambridge. On leaving university, he studied at the Webber Douglas Academy of Dramatic Art. He completed his training in repertory theatre at Northampton and Harrogate before making his West End début in ‘A Touch of Spring’ by Sam Taylor at the Comedy Theatre. In London, he has played the Criterion, the Gielgud, and the Vaudeville as well as appearing in ‘Futurists’ by Dusty Hughes at the Royal National Theatre. He is probably best known for his portrayal of the incorrigible Lord Kilwillie in the popular Sunday night series, ‘Monarch of the Glen.’ Also for the BBC, he was seen as the 2nd Duke of Richmond in ‘Aristocrats.’ Other credits include ‘Our Friends In The North,’ ‘For The Greater Good,’ ‘Dirty Tricks’ and ‘Sharpe’s Regiment.’ In the cinema, he was in ‘Shadowlands’ with Anthony Hopkins, ‘Damage’ with Jeremy Irons, ‘Place Vendome’ with Catherine Deneuve and ‘Tomorrow Never Dies’ with Pierce Brosnan. Julian has also lectured in a variety of settings from Naples, Florida, to Venice, Italy, and, as a writer for television, he is responsible for the scripts of ‘Little Lord Fauntleroy’ (winner of an International EMMY, 1995) and ‘The Prince and the Pauper’ (nominated for a BAFTA, 1997) which he also produced.

 His screenplay début for the big screen was ‘Gosford Park’ which was directed by Robert Altman. It won the award for Best Screenplay of 2001 from the New York Critics’ Circle and the National Film Critics. Julian was also named Screenwriter of the Year by ShoWest, the organisation of American Film Distributors, and he won the Writers Guild Award for Best Original Screenplay as well as the Oscar in the same category. In Britain he has been awarded a Medal of Excellence by the Walpole Group. He has since written a screenplay for Universal Pictures as well as working on the new version of ‘Vanity Fair’ for Focus Films starring Reese Witherspoon. He has adapted ‘Piccadilly Jim’ by P. G. Wodehouse which is currently in post production and he recently completed a script for Warner Brothers set in nineteenth century New York. He has written the ‘book’ for a new stage musical of ‘Mary Poppins’ for Cameron Mackintosh and Disney which opens in London in December. He has recently finished directing his own script for the film, ‘Separate Lives,’ starring Emily Watson, Tom Wilkinson and Rupert Everett, which will be released in February. He has also written a novel, ‘Snobs,’ published by Weidenfeld in April 2004.  

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