How Tall is Martin Clunes? What is his Weight?
The table below displays various body measurements, such as shoe size, height, and weight. Check it out!
Martin Clunes is a British actor, comedian, film director and television presenter. He is best known for his portrayal of Martin Ellingham in the ITV drama series Doc Martin, and for his role as Gary Strang in the sitcom Men Behaving Badly, for which he won a British Comedy Award and BAFTA award. He has also played prominent roles in the films Dancing Queen, Hunting Venus, Staggered, Shakespeare in Love, Sweet Revenge, Nativity 3: Dude, Where’s My Donkey?, and Saving Grace. Born Alexander Martin Clunes on November 28, 1961 in Wimbledon, London, United Kingdom, to parents Daphne Acott and Alec Clunes, he has an older sister named Amanda. Clunes attended Royal Russell School in Surrey and the Arts Educational School in Chiswick, London. He made his television debut playing a camp alien prince in Doctor Who: Snakedance: Part One (1983). In 1997, he married Philippa Braithwaite. Together they have one daughter, Emily Clunes. He was previously married to Lucy Aston.
Body Statistics Table
Martin Clunes's body statistics are seen in the table below. Take a look at measurements like height and weight!
|Height||1.9 m, 6′2½” (feet & inches)|
|Weight||75 kg, 165 pounds|
|Cup Size (US)||Unknown|
|Bra Size (US)||Unknown|
|Implants or Natural (Breasts)||Unknown|
|Shoe Size (US)||Unknown|
|Dress Size (US)||Unknown|
Martin Clunes Inspirational Quotes
Really, for an actor, it’s all about remembering a lot of stuff – and keeping the moustache on.
For me, family feels like a web of love and care, and instinctively, too, I do just like nurturing things.
Nobody just flops a complete ‘Doc Martin’ script on the desk. They all have to be taken apart and all the apologizing taken out. Because it’s hard to have a protagonist that doesn’t really like anyone and nobody really likes him; it’s a hard premise to start from.
I found out when I was 18 that Dad had left my mother and the family before he realised he was ill and then died. When I asked Mum about it, she just sort of shrugged it off and said she’d thought I knew about it all along. Of course I hadn’t, though I’m sure she must have been desperately unhappy at the time.
I tell you, I’ve always been quite physical about acting. I’ve always felt about for the shape of someone or the deportment, for better or worse. Sometimes I think I’ve done it disastrously, and other times, when I’m not thinking about it so much, less disastrously, but I can’t seem to control it much.