You're Him, Aren't You? : An Autobiography, Hardback Book

You're Him, Aren't You? : An Autobiography Hardback

3 out of 5 (1 rating)


Paul Darrow's career has encompassed theatre, television and film.

Famed for his portrayal of Kerr Avon, a ruthless and calculating computer expert, in Terry Nation's science fiction series Blake's 7, Darrow has also appeared in Coronation Street, Emergency Ward 10 and many other productions - including two guest appearances in Doctor Who.

Populated by familiar names and productions, You're Him, Aren't You? is Paul's own story of his life and career. It tells of his association with Blake's 7 - how he was cast, his experiences of making the show, what has happened since and his memories of Terry Nation, the cast and the crew.

It also tells of his childhood, his time playing Elvis Presley and his near miss with James Bond.


  • Format: Hardback
  • Pages: 174 pages, Illustrations
  • Publisher: Big Finish Productions Ltd
  • Publication Date:
  • Category: Individual actors & performers
  • ISBN: 9781844352364



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Darrow’s autobiography, including a lot of stories from his years on <i>Blakes 7</i>. This is one of the rare cases where I wish I were listening to an audiobook rather than reading a dead tree book. The book is reasonably interesting, and there’s a lot of great anecdotes, but especially in the beginning, it’s a somewhat choppy read. If I were listening to it (preferably read by Darrow himself, of course!), I’d have enjoyed it much more.<br/><br/>And dear $DEITY, the font. This book was designed by someone desperate to cut down the number of signatures to save money; the font is tiny and hard for me to read, let alone someone who might have actually seen B7 in its original run.<br/><br/>Still, the one benefit of the bumpy structure is that it’s easy to read a couple pages, put the book down, and come back to it later — perfect bathroom reading. And some of the stories are fabulous, particularly some episodes in Darrow’s childhood that made me think of Miles Vorkosigan.

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