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Fay Ripley

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Fay Ripley

Fay Ripley
Born (1966-02-26) 26 February 1966
Wimbledon, London, England
Occupation Actress, recipe author
Years active 1990–present
Spouse(s) Daniel Lapaine (m. 2001)
Children 2

Fay Ripley (born 26 February 1966)[1] is an English actress and recipe author. She is a graduate of the Guildhall School of Music and Drama (1990). Her first professional role was in the chorus of a pantomime version of Around the World in 80 Days. Ripley's early film and television appearances were limited, so she supplemented her earnings by working as a children's entertainer and by selling menswear door-to-door. After her scenes as a prostitute were cut from Frankenstein (1994), Ripley gained her first major film role playing Karen Hughes in Mute Witness (1995).

In 1996, Ripley was cast in her breakthrough role of Jenny Gifford in the Bon Voyage, before taking time away from acting after the birth of her second child. Ripley returned to television in 2009, starring as human resources manager Christine Frances in the ITV comedy drama Monday Monday, and Nicola Perrin alongside Martin Clunes in BBC One's Reggie Perrin.

Since 2009, Ripley has authored two recipe books; Fay's Family Food in 2009 and What's For Dinner? in 2012. She is married to actor Daniel Lapaine, with whom she has two children—a daughter and a son—and is an advocate of several charities and causes.


  • Early life 1
  • Early career 2
  • Breakthrough roles 3
  • Leading roles 4
  • Other work 5
  • Personal life 6
  • Filmography 7
  • Bibliography 8
  • References 9
  • External links 10

Early life

Ripley was born in Wimbledon, south-west London to Bev and Tina Ripley (née Forster) on 26 February 1966.[1][2][3] Her father was a successful businessman, and brother of 1960s pop singer Twinkle, and her mother an antiques dealer.[4] They separated when Ripley was two years old and both remarried, so Ripley spent her childhood moving around Surrey between two families. She was the only child from her parents' marriage but had several half-brothers and sisters from their new relationships. In her early life, she lived in various Surrey towns, including Walton-on-Thames, Weybridge, Esher and Cobham.[5] Her father wanted her to have a good education so, despite the family's Protestant religion, sent her to various Catholic convent schools around the county.[6] One was St Maur's Convent School in Weybridge, which she attended with Liza Tarbuck. Ripley did not feel academically challenged there, and later declared the school mediocre.[4]

At school, Ripley enjoyed drama lessons, spurred on by the positive remarks she received from her drama teacher Susan Ford.[7] She said of Ford, "When I was 15, one of the few people who said, 'Well done', was my drama teacher, and she was really brilliant. She was a powerful woman. Those women change your life. You always remember them. There was something about her. She basically made me feel very good about myself as a 15-year-old girl."[5] Abandoning her childhood ambition to become a nurse, Ripley decided to go into acting.[4] Her father wanted to send her to a finishing school in Switzerland but, in an effort to rebel from her middle class Home Counties background, Ripley instead went to a local state college in Surrey, where she took A-levels in communication studies, art, and drama.[8] During her time at the college, Ripley performed her own small shows at the Edinburgh Festival Fringe. In an effort to "bring Brecht to the masses",[5] she performed The Resistible Rise of Arturo Ui at the 1983 festival.[9][10]

After completing her A-levels, Ripley sought entry to the Guildhall School of Music and Drama. It took her three attempts before she was accepted onto an acting course at the age of 20.[5][8] While at drama school, Ripley lived in a flat in Streatham, South London, during a time she described as "horrible and penniless".[5] To support herself financially, she sold menswear door-to-door, timeshares on Kensington High Street and Oxford Street, worked as a receptionist at a health club, and spent five years as children's entertainer "Miss Chief the Clown".[11][12] As Miss Chief, Ripley performed magic tricks and painted faces at children's parties.[8] The work paid off when she was able to get a mortgage on her first flat, stating clown as her occupation.[9]

Early career

Ripley graduated from drama school in 1990.[13] Her first role afterwards was playing Osatko in the chorus of Around the World in 80 Days at the Liverpool Playhouse during the 1990–91 pantomime season. She had ten lines in Japanese.[5][14] Her next role came at the end of the year in the Manchester Royal Exchange's production of Medea.[5][15] Ripley recalled, "It was only my second job, and I took it all very seriously, in my Greek sarong and my torch of fire, having to burble in tongues."[5]

Ripley's early television and film career was characterised by minor roles as prostitutes or mistresses;[5][9] in what was to be her film debut, she filmed two scenes as a prostitute in the film Frankenstein (Kenneth Branagh, 1994). In the first scene, her character was strangled by the creature (played by Robert De Niro's stand-in). The second scene featured De Niro himself, though Ripley's character was lying dead in a mortuary throughout. Pleased with what looked like her breakout role, Ripley bought a dress for the premiere, though she was distraught when Branagh sent her a card apologising for cutting her scenes from the finished film.[5] The same year, she filmed the role of Karen Hughes, the sister of a mute character who believes she sees a murder, in the low-budget film Mute Witness (Anthony Waller, 1995).[5] After Mute Witness‍ '​s British television premiere in 1999, a Daily Record critic wrote that Ripley's dramatic scenes were not as good as her comic ones.[16]

In 1995, she appeared in an episode of Channel 4's Alan Davies vehicle One for the Road and made her last theatre appearance as a cast member in the Bush Theatre's Two Lips, Indifferent Red.[17] In 1996, she had a role in Stephen Poliakoff's Frontiers, and played a club barmaid in Dennis Potter's penultimate television series Karaoke. The following year she had roles in the comedy film Roseanna's Grave (Paul Weiland, 1997), an episode of The Bill—as a woman whose nanny is accused of stealing from her—and a two-part episode of the Kevin Whately series The Broker's Man as a police officer.[18] Her role in The Broker's Man was one of the few occasions on which Ripley played a police officer; she has frequently declined offers of similar roles because she does not want to "summon up the misery" to play a character that performs post-mortem examinations or investigates murders when she could be starring in more true to life and funny programmes.[19]

Breakthrough roles

In 1996, Ripley auditioned for Granada Television's Cold Feet, a television pilot about the romances of three couples living in Manchester. She believed she was reading for the role of Rachel, the "young, pretty one", and was surprised to discover that she was wanted for Jenny, the "northern housewife". In the audition, she performed with an inelegant approximation of a local Manchester accent. The producers found her approach to the role refreshing from other actresses, who were seen as too "finger-wagging". Ripley won the role, and appeared opposite John Thomson and James Nesbitt in the programme.[20] After the pilot won an award, ITV's director of programmes commissioned a series of Cold Feet, so Ripley worked on improving her character's accent by speaking to locals and mimicking their speech.[21] Her supporting character from the pilot episode was given a bigger role in the series; in the first episode (broadcast in 1998), Jenny gives birth to her first child. At that time, Ripley had never experienced childbirth, so copied birth scenes she had seen in other television series.[22] An Independent review of the first series in November 1998 noted, "Fay Ripley has a range of quirky mannerisms that are more reminiscent of Elaine in Seinfeld than of any other Brit-com woman."[23] The character also gained Ripley public recognition; after being noticed by a member of staff in Marks & Spencer, she was so pleased that she invited the woman to dinner.[3]

Ripley's performance in the first series won her a nomination for Best TV Comedy Actress at the British Comedy Awards 1999.[24] For her performance in the third series (2000), in which her character separates from her husband and dates another man (played by Ben Miles), she was nominated for the British Academy Television Award for Best Actress.[25] During pre-production of the fourth series (2001), Ripley announced to the producers that she would be leaving the show, partly because she did not want to spend five months living in Manchester away from her home in London and wanted to spend more time with her husband, and partly to take other roles which she would otherwise not be able to do. She asked the writer Mike Bullen to either kill off Jenny or have her lose a limb. Bullen refused and instead wrote a plot in which Jenny moves to New York.[5] Ripley returned to the series for a guest appearance in the final episode (2003). She had originally planned not to return to the show, but reprised the role so she could have an on-screen record of the final stages of her pregnancy with her first child.[3]

In 2000, Ripley appeared in the British dogme film The Announcement,[5] as well as playing lead female character Grace Bingley—opposite Paul Rhys—in the Granada television pilot I Saw You, which used many of the same production staff as Cold Feet. David Belcher of The Herald called Ripley "perfectly scatty, tousled and self-sufficient" in the role,[26] and Joe Joseph of The Times complimented her comic timing.[27] Ripley returned to I Saw You for a three-episode miniseries in 2002. She considers I Saw You, in which she acted alongside her husband Daniel Lapaine, the television show she is most proud to have worked on.[28]

Leading roles

Having left Cold Feet, Ripley began to take on more leading roles; her first role was as housewife Deanna in the Helen McCrory. The following year, she provided the voice of Meg in the ITV adaptation of the Meg and Mog children's books, before playing Jill in the third series of the BBC One sitcom Bedtime at the end of 2003.[18]

In 2004, Ripley had her first of three on-screen partnerships with Martin Clunes, playing Jane White in the CBBC adaptation of Fungus the Bogeyman.[31] The following year, she played the guest role of corrupt police inspector Sam Phillips in the BBC TV series Hustle, a role that received praise from The Times and The Sun newspapers.[32][33] In 2006, Ripley played the role of child abductor Linda Holder in the two-part ITV drama Bon Voyage, starring alongside Ben Miles, Rachael Blake and Daniel Ryan. She was offered the part without having to audition, and took it because she wanted the opportunity to play an antagonist. She liked the style of Canadian director John Fawcett in making the thriller, as it differed to that of other British thrillers, which she believed were poorly filmed. Ripley filmed the role in Canada during the later weeks of her second pregnancy, so her character was dressed in baggy clothes to hide her bump. Her pregnancy also caused changes to the script; originally her character was to run through a forest, fall off a cliff and "die a gruesome death".[34] Reviewing, Thomas Sutcliffe of The Independent and Gareth McLean of The Guardian noted that Ripley's pregnancy was poorly disguised.[35][36] In complimenting the performance of the whole cast, Brian McIver of the Daily Record praised Ripley's portrayal of Linda as "scary but sympathetic".[37]

Bon Voyage marked Ripley's last television acting appearance until 2009. During that time she appeared as a guest on panel shows and talk shows.[18] In 2009, she returned to television screens as Nicola Perrin alongside Martin Clunes' eponymous character in the BBC One sitcom Reggie Perrin. She took the role because she had previously worked with Clunes and the writer Simon Nye.[38] As the series was Ripley's first studio sitcom, she approached the role with apprehension; she told The Independent on Sunday, "I basically just hung off Martin's coat-tails and hoped for the best."[39] Ripley compared Nicola to Reggie's house-bound wife Elizabeth in the original series, noting that the modern character needed a job and independence from her husband because of changes in society.[31] She reprised the role in the second series in 2010, after which the series was cancelled.[38][40] 2009 also saw the broadcast of Monday Monday, an ITV comedy drama series in which Ripley plays Christine Frances, an alcoholic human resources manager at a supermarket head office that moves from London to Leeds. She took the role because it was different to characters she had previously played.[41]

Other work

During her time on Cold Feet, Ripley hosted the Channel 4 show Sofa Melt, a relationships chat show in the vein of Trisha. The show lasted for one series of 60 episodes, broadcast in 1999. In Scotland on Sunday, critic Stewart Hennessey called Ripley's presenting fantastic and called the show itself "utterly without any intelligent merit whatsoever. It is just unmissable because the people on it are hilariously stupid. Set the vid, show it at parties."[42] Ripley said of the show retrospectively, "It was the most terrifying thing I've ever done."[43] In 2003, she presented a short film advocating Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire for the BBC's Big Read series[44] and in 2009, she presented an episode of the Blighty documentary series My Brilliant Britain.[45]

In 2004, she appeared on the Star in a Reasonably Priced Car segment of Top Gear, where she discussed her car history with presenter Jeremy Clarkson. On her celebrity lap of the Top Gear test track, she achieved a lap time of 1:53, making her 38th on the Suzuki Liana leader board.[46] The same year, she participated in a major advertising venture by The National Lottery, playing "Lady Luck" alongside a unicorn voiced by Graham Norton.[47] In 2008, she appeared alongside Martin Clunes in a series of advertisements for Tesco Direct[48] and, since 2009, has starred with Mark Addy in a series of adverts for Tesco's various brands.[49]

In 2007, Ripley announced that she would be writing a cookbook about family food. She said, "I want to help people prepare good food for their kids, really practical stuff that's easy, quick, healthy and you can whizz up in the blender for the baby."[50] Fay's Family Food was published by Michael Joseph, an imprint of Penguin Books, in April 2009[51] and was selected by Marie-Claire Digby of The Irish Times as a "summer read".[52] Ripley's second book, entitled What's For Dinner, was published in April 2012. Since the release of her first book, she has resisted offers from television production companies to make her own cookery series.[53]

Personal life

Ripley met English actor James Purefoy when the two were starring in the eponymous roles in a college production of Romeo and Juliet in 1983. They began an 11-year relationship that ended when Ripley was 27.[3][5] Ripley said of the relationship in 2006, "We were just kids when we met and, therefore, the relationship had more than run its course."[3] She was single for five years, before being introduced to Australian actor Daniel Lapaine at a party hosted by mutual friends. Neither of them thought the other was interested in dating and they drifted apart. After meeting again on separate holidays in New York, they began dating[3][54] and married in October 2001 in a ceremony in Tuscany, Italy. Ripley gave birth to the couple's first child, a daughter, in October 2002.[55] She gave birth to a son in October 2006.[11]

Ripley is a patron of several charities and causes. In 2007 she took part in What's it going to take?, a campaign by Women's Aid to raise awareness of domestic abuse against women.[56] She visited Tanzania with ActionAid in October 2008 to raise awareness of child sponsorship. While in the country, Ripley visited community projects set up by ActionAid in Bagamoyo and Mkuranga.[57] Ripley was already sponsoring a child and had been asked by ActionAid to participate in a visit but had always declined because of conflicts with her work.[58] Ripley also fronted a "Climate Action Now" protest with novelist Rebecca Frayn and actress Rula Lenska in 2008, opposing government support of the then planned third runway at Heathrow Airport.[59]


Film and TV
Year(s) Title Role Description
1995 Mute Witness Karen Hughes Feature film
1995 Rumble Marissa 1 episode of television series:
  • Episode 4
1995 One for the Road Jane 1 episode of television series:
  • "Overdraft"
1996 Karaoke Club Barmaid 2 episodes of television serial:
  • "Tuesday"
  • "Friday"
1996 Frontiers Elizabeth Kirsten Television film
1997 Comedy Premieres: Cold Feet Jenny Gifford Television pilot
1997 Bill, TheThe Bill Rose Milne 1 episode of television series:
1997 The Brokers Man DS Wendy Atkins 2 episodes of television series:
  • "Dangerous Bends Part 1"
  • "Dangerous Bends Part 2"
1997 Roseanna's Grave Francesca Feature film
1998 How Do You Want Me? Sophie 1 episode of television series:
  • "Woof"
1998–2003 Cold Feet Jenny Gifford 3 series of television series, 1998–2000
3 episodes, 2001 and 2003
1999 Sofa Melt Host Television chat show
2000 I Saw You Grace Bingley Television pilot
2000 The Announcement Alex Feature film
2001 Green-Eyed Monster Deanna Television film
2002 I Saw You Grace Bingley Television series
2002 Stretford Wives, TheThe Stretford Wives Donna Massey Television film
2002 Dead Gorgeous Rose Bell Television film
2003 Meg and Mog Meg (voice) Television series
2003 Bedtime Jill 1 series of television series
2004 Fungus the Bogeyman Jane White Television film
2005 Hustle Sam Phillips 1 episode of television series:
2006 Bon Voyage Linda Holder 2-part television film
2009–2010 Reggie Perrin Nicola Perrin 2 series of television series
2009 My Brilliant Britain Presenter 1 episode of television series:
  • Series 1, Episode 10
2009 Monday Monday Christine Frances 1 series of television series
2009 New Tricks Anna Greening 1 episode of television series:
2011 Moving On Ann Murphy 1 episode of television series:
  • "Poetry of Silence"
2014 Suspects DI Martha Bellamy 10 episode television series
2015 Burger Bar to Gourmet Star Herself, narrator Channel 4 factual series
2015 The Delivery Man Caitlin 6 part comedy series


  • Ripley, Fay (2009). Fay's Family Food. London: Michael Joseph. ISBN 0-7181-5460-6.
  • Ripley, Fay (2012). What's for Dinner?. London: Collins. ISBN 0-00-744532-6.


  1. ^ a b Ripley, Fay (25 February 2011). "Don't tell me you are going to get my followers up to 5,000 for my birthday tomorrow...I say my birthday tomorrow". Twitter. Retrieved 26 February 2011.
  2. ^ The General Register Office records Ripley's birth as being registered between 1 January and 31 March 1966 in the London Borough of Merton. Births, Marriages & Deaths Index of England & Wales, 1916–2005. 5d: p. 907.
  3. ^ a b c d e f Middlehurst, Lester (18 March 2006). "The Talented Miss Ripley". Daily Mail (Associated Newspapers): pp. 13–14 (Weekend supplement).
  4. ^ a b c Cooke, Rachel (11 August 2002). "The talented Miss Ripley". The Observer (Guardian News & Media): pp. 3–4 (Observer Review supplement).
  5. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n Steiner, Susie (23 March 2002). "The accidental feminist". The Guardian (Guardian News & Media): p. 34 (Weekend supplement).
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  7. ^ Nightingale, Julie (18 November 2001). "Why Fay has got Cold Feet". The Express on Sunday (Express Newspapers): p. 75.
  8. ^ a b c Ross, Deborah (29 April 2002). "The Deborah Ross Interview: Cold Feet, hot property". The Independent (Independent News & Media): pp. 4–5 (features section).
  9. ^ a b c Smith, Aidan (9 November 2000). "According to Ripley". The Scotsman (Scotsman Publications): p. 8.
  10. ^ Staff (26 October 2003). "My first crash: Fay Ripley". The Sunday Times (Times Newspapers): p. 24 (Driving supplement).
  11. ^ a b Grice, Elizabeth (6 October 2006). "'People cross the road to tell me how ridiculous I look'". The Daily Telegraph (Telegraph Media Group): p. 23 (Woman section).
  12. ^ Whitty, Fiona (20 May 2000). "'I haven't got cold feet about marrying Daniel, but we're in no hurry'". The Sun (News Group Newspapers): p. 36 (TV features section).
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  14. ^ Staff (13 December 1990). [Pantomime listings]. The Stage and Television Today: p. 26.
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  16. ^ Staff (22 May 1999). "Wink 'n' nod thriller". Daily Record (Scottish Daily Record & Sunday Mail): pp. 30–31.
  17. ^ Staff (10 September 1995). [Theatre listings]. The Observer (Guardian Newspapers): p. 154.
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  19. ^ Welch, Andy (11 July 2009). "Fay is just off her trolley". Western Morning News (Northcliffe Newspapers Group): p. 25.
  20. ^ Tibballs, Geoff (2000). Cold Feet: The Best Bits.... London: Granada Media: p. 12. ISBN 0-233-99924-8.
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  22. ^ Tibballs, p. 35.
  23. ^ Barber, Nicholas (22 November 1998). "Comedy drama: What's less believable than Dr Who?". The Independent (Independent Newspapers): pp. 9–10 (TV features section).
  24. ^ Staff (17 November 1999). "Royle flush in comedy shortlist". BBC News Online. Retrieved 12 August 2008.
  25. ^ "Television Nominations 2000". British Academy of Film and Television Arts. Retrieved 12 August 2008.
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  27. ^ Joseph, Joe (23 May 2000). "Attacked by the love bug". The Times (Times Newspapers): p. 27 (Times2 supplement).
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  29. ^ McLean, Gareth (10 September 2001). "Husbands and knives". The Guardian (Guardian News & Media): p. 22 (Weekend supplement).
  30. ^ Ryan, Gary (13 August 2002). "Upclose with Fay Ripley". City Life (M.E.N. Media).
  31. ^ a b Smith, Christine (18 April 2009). "The Rise and Rise of fabulous Fay". Daily Record (Scottish Daily Record & Sunday Mail): p. 45.
  32. ^ Chater, David (19 April 2005). "Viewing Guide". The Times (Times Newspapers): p. 37 (Times2 supplement).
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  35. ^ Sutcliffe, Thomas (25 October 2006). "Where the truth can't be treated". The Independent (Independent News & Media): p. 22.
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  41. ^ Staff (7 July 2009). "Ripley: 'Christine's not evil, she's just a mess'". (IPC Media). Retrieved 26 July 2009.
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  44. ^ "The Big Read: Book Champions". BBC Online. Retrieved 26 July 2009
  45. ^ "My Brilliant Britain". Blighty. Retrieved 26 December 2009.
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  47. ^ Tylee, John (3 September 2004). "Fay Ripley stars in new TV campaign for Lotto". Campaign (Haymarket Media): p. 6.
  48. ^ Staff (25 March 2008). "Tesco Direct 'affair' by The Red Brick Road". Campaign Live (Haymarket Media). Retrieved 27 July 2009.
  49. ^ Thomas, Joe (12 May 2009). "The strategy behind the Tesco Clubcard relaunch". (Haymarket Media). Retrieved 27 July 2009.
  50. ^ Spencer, Kathryn. (19 September 2007). "Day & Night: Fay's shock at reunion gossip". Sunday Express (Express Newspapers): p. 14.
  51. ^ Ripley, Fay (2009). Fay's Family Food. London: Michael Joseph. ISBN 978-0-7181-5460-8.
  52. ^ Digby, Marie-Claire (30 May 2009). "Summer reads". The Irish Times: p. 24.
  53. ^ Kay, Richard (2 April 2012). "Fay is sticking to the recipe". Daily Mail (Associated Newspapers): p. 35.
  54. ^ Staff (12 July 2002)"Seconds out – on a date". Gazette Live (Gazette Media Company). Retrieved 27 July 2009.
  55. ^ Staff (1 November 2002). "In brief: Cold Feet actress has daughter". BBC News Online. Retrieved 27 July 2009.
  56. ^ "ACT Campaign launch event". Women's Aid Federation of England. Retrieved 27 July 2009.
  57. ^ "Fay Ripley, UK media personality visits Tanzania". ActionAid International. Retrieved 27 July 2009.
  58. ^ Kebble, Mark (12 February 2009). "Fay Ripley: Life of Ripley". Angel & North (Archant Regional). Retrieved 27 July 2009.
  59. ^ Lefley, Jack (21 May 2008). "Third runway a risk to families, say TV mothers". Evening Standard (Associated Newspapers): p. 11.

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