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The Thief, His Wife and the Canoe – Scripts

Original shooting scripts for the series The Thief, His Wife and the Canoe. Click on the links to download the scripts as PDF files.


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Death, fraud and canoes: how a mind-blowing insurance scam became an ITV drama

(from The Guardian)

A man facing financial ruin fakes his disappearance while kayaking in the North Sea. His wife mourns with their two sons, has her husband declared dead and collects the insurance payoff, then he moves secretly into a hidden bedroom in their house. Later, the couple flee to Panama, where the scam unravels after an unwise photograph. The boys are summoned to meet their dead dad in a London police station.

Screenwriter Chris Lang, who wrote ITV detective show Unforgotten, is known for creating twisty, psychologically complex plots, but the real-life story of John and Anne Darwin – which he has turned into his new ITV drama The Thief, His Wife and the Canoe – is beyond even his imagination. Such was media coverage of the story when the pair were tried and jailed in 2008 that Lang could have considered naming it Unforgettable. But more than a decade later, the exact details aren’t quite as easy to remember.

“I was surprised how much I’d forgotten,” says Lang. “As I read the research material, I kept thinking: oh yes! But then there was a huge wealth of stuff I had no idea about: how they executed the idea, why they decided to come back.”

Lang has conjured a vividly told farce about a hapless eccentric fantasist, which looks set to resonate with the public – judging by reactions to the show’s promotional material. “When I tweeted the first picture of the poster, there were people saying: ‘They were only going after insurance companies … and they’ve been fucking us over for decades,’” says Lang. “But that wasn’t the crime that attracted the prison sentences; it was what they did to their kids.”


The unpleasant way Anne Darwin pretended to her children that their father was dead is what attracted Monica Dolan to play her. It’s the latest in a series of roles as criminals in ITV dramas, including prolific serial killer Rose West in Appropriate Adult and Maria Marchese, the London resident jailed for her terrifying stalking of an ex-boyfriend, in U Be Dead. Dolan relishes the challenge of parts viewers will dislike, maybe even detest. “I’m loth to make excuses for a character,” she says. “I just do what the character does in the script and try never to resist that.”

Despite it being John’s idea to settle his huge debts by claiming his death payout, it was Anne who received the longer sentence: three months longer than the six years and three months her husband received. Just as Medea, who killed her children, is more notorious in Greek tragedy than numerous psychopathic men, maternal cruelty seems to have been viewed as more transgressive than that of the dad.

“Sadly, we’re pretty used to men behaving appallingly to children,” says Lang. “There is something more interesting about a woman and mother committing this betrayal than a father.”

Watching Lang’s version of events, viewers may conclude that Anne was a victim of coercive control by her husband, who is shown to have a strong romantic and sexual hold over her and to make all the decisions for both of them. This was raised in her defence, though, crucially, the concept of coercion was less legally defined than it is now.

The living dead … The real John and Anne Darwin, snapped in Panama with a local estate agent in 2006.

The living dead … The real John and Anne Darwin, snapped in Panama with a local estate agent in 2006. Photograph: Shutterstock

When she was tried,” says Dolan, “the person accused of coercion had to be physically present at the time of every alleged offence.” So long-time psychological grooming or emails from Panama didn’t count.

When the series was shooting in Hartlepool last April, Boris Johnson was in town, supporting his candidate in a byelection that turned the north-east seat Tory for the first time in five decades, partly due to the argument that such seats had been neglected by London politicians and exploited by the capital’s bankers. Dolan believes that, in that sense, the Darwins can be seen as victims: John, a man of modest background, was given loans to purchase a dozen buy-to-let properties. When he concocted his plot, he owed £700,000.

“Not to diminish what they did,” says Dolan, “but the way the banks just loaned money to people, it was inevitable things like this would happen. The extent of their debt was mind-blowing.”

Dolan stresses that she and Eddie Marsan as John are playing “characters written by Chris”. Neither Darwin parent nor their sons cooperated with the project, so it draws on research and the manuscript of an unpublished book by journalist David Leake.

“You have to imagine a fair amount of it,” Lang admits. “You research and research then take that little leap. It is a guess, but it’s a really educated guess. You can’t say that really is what happened or what’s going through her mind. But how much do any of us know ourselves anyway? If I’d been able to sit down Anne and say: ‘Why did you do it?’ I’m not sure she’d be any clearer than me.”

Eddie Marsan in The Thief, His Wife and The Canoe.

… with a paddle … Eddie Marsan in The Thief, His Wife and The Canoe. Photograph: Helen Williams/ITV

But without permission or input from the living originals, does the writer feel a responsibility to them? “Of course,” Lang replies. “There’s huge moral responsibility and we talked about it an awful lot. There’s a duty to the boys but also to John and Anne. You can’t defame them, you can’t make stuff up. In terms of the kids, I’d be astonished if they didn’t think it was a sympathetic portrayal of what happened to them. We are entirely on their side that this was a heinous crime against them.”

But what if they just didn’t want to be dramatised in primetime and featured across the media again?

“The rebuttal to that is that the boys gave a huge interview to the Daily Mail. Anne wrote a book and did many interviews. The Darwins have spoken to the press multiple times. So the being left alone defence doesn’t hold up.”

The Thief, His Wife and the Canoe joins ITV’s Quiz (about the alleged “coughing” fraud to win Who Wants to Be a Millionaire?) and BBC One’s A Very English Scandal (reconstructing a murder plot instigated by then Liberal leader Jeremy Thorpe) in an emerging subgenre of jaunty, comic real-life crime capers. Because no one died in any of these crimes – though a dog was killed in the Thorpe story – the dramatisations have more licence to entertain.

The series’ executive producer David Nath says: “We said from the start we shouldn’t shy away from the humour in this. I’m starting to wonder if we are reaching a saturation point with hard dark true crime. What are the iconic stories of that sort left to tell? Also, with where we are in the world just now – first Covid, now Ukraine – I’m not sure if it’s the most inviting prospect to watch something really gruesome. I think the sweet spot is the true story that is also enjoyable.”

Panama fakers … Eddie Marsan as John Darwin and Monica Dolan as Anne Darwin in The Thief, His Wife and the Canoe.

Panama fakers … Eddie Marsan as John Darwin and Monica Dolan as Anne Darwin in The Thief, His Wife and the Canoe. Photograph: ITV/PA

Getting true stories right is also an obsession of Dolan. For Rose West, she trawled through a mound of NHS spectacles to find the right pair. With Anne Darwin, the challenge was dental – finding false teeth that would give the fuller-faced Dolan narrower features. And, although helped by having grown up in nearby Middlesbrough, she also worked with a dialogue coach on the tones of the Darwins’ native Seaton Carew.

“One of the things I’ve learned is that if you are doing an accent you should learn it with your false teeth in! You don’t want to do it one way then put in the teeth and have to start again because the dentures change the sound,” she says.

When the shoot was over, Dolan donned a different pair of dentures to play the pioneering artist Audrey Amiss in Carol Morley’s forthcoming biopic, Typist Artist Pirate King, then gave one of the year’s best stage performances as Sister Aloysius, a nun who suspects a priest of child abuse, in a revival of John Patrick Shanley’s Doubt: A Parable. Despite Aloysius being the kind of dislikable character she enjoys playing, there was a key difference – which caused problems.

“I knew something felt wrong, and I had to consciously force myself not to put my hand to my mouth,” she says. “Then I realised it was because, for the first time in so long, I only had my own teeth!”

There’s more continuity to come for Lang, who has moved on to the fifth series of Unforgotten, ITV’s brilliant police procedural, with Sinéad Keegan replacing Nicola Walker as Sanjeev Bhaskar’s cold crimes co-investigator. Both shows involve ordinary people doing one wrong thing they seem to have got away with, until fate exposes them.

“That’s where my main interest lies,” says Lang. “I think we’re often on the verge of tipping over into extreme behaviour all our lives, and sometimes we do. So it’s about trying to understand that – and the stress that must place on the way you live your life. I suspect that certain people who’ve committed crimes are more adroit at living with that duality. But plenty of people are destroyed by it. That’s what I want to explore.”

The Thief, His Wife and the Canoe is on ITV and ITV Hub from 17 April


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Bafta nomination for “Unforgotten”

Bafta nomination for “Unforgotten”

The fourth season of Chris Lang’s Unforgotten has been nominated for a Bafta in the category Best Drama Series .

The Virgin Media BAFTA TV Awards will take place on Sunday 8 May

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The Thief, His Wife and the Canoe premieres on ITV in April

April sees the screening of of The Thief, His Wife and the Canoe, Chris Lang’s four-part drama tells the true story of Hartlepool couple John (Eddie Marsan) and Anne Darwin (Monica Dolan), who faked John’s death during a supposed canoe accident in 2002 before John was discovered to be alive, leading to their arrest and prison sentencing in 2008.

Eddie Marsden and Monica Dolan as John and Anne Darwin

The Thief, His Wife And The Canoe explores John Darwin’s big scam and how it was carry out. It also show how Anne (played by Monica Dolan) became complicit in her husband’s bizarre deception to avoid bankruptcy, as she played the grieving widow and tried to convince the world, their friends, the police and insurance companies that John had gone missing while canoeing off the North East coast. Even their sons, Mark and Anthony, were none the wiser for five years, as their father secretly lived hidden in a bedsit next door to the home he shared with Anne.

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The Thief, His Wife and the Canoe

The Thief, His Wife and the Canoe

Renowned actors, Monica Dolan and Eddie Marsan, play Anne and John Darwin in the extraordinary and compelling ITV drama, The Thief, His Wife and the Canoe.

Eddie Marsden as John Darwin and Monica Dolan as his wife Anne

The real life story of how John Darwin, played by BIFA winner Eddie Marsan (Ray Donovan, Sherlock Holmes, Happy Go Lucky) faked his own death to claim life insurance and avoid bankruptcy is written by acclaimed screenwriter Chris Lang.

Commented Chris Lang: “I am beyond delighted to be working with two of the finest actors of their generation. I have admired them both from afar for many years (not in a creepy way though) and cannot wait to see them bring Anne and John Darwin to life.”

Monica Dolan as Anne Darwin

The drama focuses on how Anne Darwin, played by BAFTA-winner Monica Dolan (Appropriate Adult, W1A, A Very English Scandal), became complicit in her husband’s deception as she started to convince the world, their family and friends, the police and insurance companies, that he had gone missing in 2002 whilst canoeing off the coast of Seaton Carew in Cleveland, where the couple owned two large houses with panoramic views of the sea.

The deception was to take its toll on Anne who lied to their sons, Mark and Anthony, for five years whilst her husband, in the early days of the fraud, secretly lived in a bedsit next door to the home he shared with Anne. Devastated by the loss of their father, neither son had an inkling their parents were capable of such treachery. Anne and John Darwin eventually decided to leave Seaton Carew and move to Panama City to start a new life together before their secret was exposed by the discovery of an infamous photo of them posing in a Panama real estate office in July 2006.

At her trial Anne Darwin pleaded not guilty, arguing that she had been coerced into the plot by her husband, but the jury didn’t believe her. She and her husband were both jailed for more than 6 years.

The four-part drama was produced by Story Films, the company founded by three times BAFTA-winner David Nath (The Murder Detectives, Deceit) and fellow award-winning director Peter Beard with Alison Sterling (The Windermere Children) producing.


Anne Darwin  –   Monica Dolan
John Darwin – Eddie Marsan
Mark Darwin – Mark Stanley
Anthony Darwin – Dominic Applewhite
Dave Leigh – David Fynn
Louise – Alice Arding
Flick – Francesca Knight
Michael – Colin R Campbell
Nicola Finnerty – Karina Fernandez
Dc Phil Bayley – Karl Pilkington
Ds Paul Sapson – Andrew Lancel
Dc June Ayoade – Lois Chimimba

Writer & Executive Producer: Chris Lang
Executive Producer: David Nath
Director: Richard Laxton
Producer: Alison Sterling
Inspired by a memoir by David Leigh
Director of Photography: Sergio Delgado
Editor: James Taylor
Casting Director: Amy Hubbard
Production Designer: Claire Kenny
Costume Designer: Richard Cooke
Hair & Make-up Designer: Nic Collins

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Chris Lang talks about “The Thief, His Wife and the Canoe”

What drew you to write The Thief, His Wife and the Canoe?

I got sent a load of research material in May of 2020. Maybe 50 press stories, a 1000 pages of police interviews, a 1000 pages of court documents, and an early manuscript of a book by the journalist who broke the story, Dave Leigh. Every time I turned a page of the research, there was another extraordinary revelation. I kept finding myself thinking, “I can’t believe they did that. And then that. And then that.” It was just a story that kept on giving and so saying ‘yes’ to it was a no-brainer.
Which element of the story particularly caught your imagination?

The incongruity of this very ordinary couple from Hartlepool hatching this very extraordinary plan, which then came undone in an exotic Central American country. The juxtaposition of those two worlds was very rich territory.

Their story was also very unusual in the sense that it was undeniably tragic, but also, on occasion, bleakly funny. As a screenwriter, that is very fertile ground.

Eddie Marsden and Monica Dolan in “The Thief, His Wife and the Canoe”

What motivated you to make Anne the narrator?
In many ways, John Darwin is a relatively easy character to understand (his is the story of a narcissist) but Anne is much more complex, so to try to understand how a mother could have committed such a heinous crime, I decided to place her at the centre of the piece, and then create a device which allowed us to hear her inner monologue, her actual thought processes.

How did you do that?
Well, because she didn’t want to talk to us, there was necessarily a degree of imagination involved, but it was an ‘educated imagination’ , because I was also drawing on a lot of research (the police interviews, court reports, press interviews and Dave’s manuscript) to help me understand her journey.

Why do you think Anne was so obedient towards John?
I think that in a complex and insidious way, she’d been controlled by her husband for decades. She was also terrified of being alone, of being deserted by him (indeed that was one of his constant threats to her). Also, once she told the big lie, once she had stepped over that line, it became harder and harder to admit the appalling truth. Even after the story finally broke, it still took her another four months to tell the whole truth (that she had been in on it from the start) to the police. There was a kind of cognitive dissonance going on in her head. She wasn’t able to admit it, even though it was clear to everyone that the whole thing was artifice.

But you do not underplay the hideous things she did, do you?
Not at all, we owed it to the sons, the real victims of John and Anne’s crimes, to be truthful. I can’t imagine a greater betrayal than a mum telling you your dad is dead when she knows he is actually still alive. Pretending to be grieving for five years, allowing them to grieve for five years – what would possess a mother to do that? It seems unthinkable to any parent.

How would you describe John?
He was quite charismatic, quite funny (sometimes even intentionally) but also a man with absolutely no conscience and no sense of how his actions would be perceived. Like many narcissists, he was also desperate to appear more successful than he was, which ultimately was the cause of his downfall.

What other clues to John’s character did you gather?
John had a Range Rover with personalised plates which shouted out to the world, “look at me, look at how well I’m doing” but in truth, he had catastrophically overreached himself. This was a man who earned a relatively modest salary as a prison officer (she was a GP’s receptionist) but who had mortgages on nearly 20 properties, none of which he could service. His downfall was grimly inevitable.

What does Monica Dolan bring to the role of Anne?

Monica was the first person everyone thought of for the part. She has that ability to totally inhabit a character and became Anne in a way that I don’t think any other actress could have. Anne could easily have been played as a thoroughly dislikeable person, but she is much more complex than that, and we needed an actress that could bring the audience along with her on that difficult journey. Ultimately, this is a story of redemption, of what a family can and can’t survive, of what it can and can’t forgive, and Monica takes us on that journey brilliantly.

Why is Eddie Marsan so right for the part of John?

Eddie has incredible range, he can play very dark, he can play very ordinary, but whatever he plays, he always brings such humanity to his characters. And this was key for us, because we never wanted John to just feel like a monster. The character has to have a twinkle as well as a dark side. Eddie captures that brilliantly.

Did the Darwins cooperate with you at all?

No. But there was so much material in the public domain that it didn’t feel like we were missing anything. Anne had written her own book and felt she didn’t have anything more to say. John didn’t cooperate either. He lives in the Philippines and is remarried now. But it’s still a very first-hand account. The script is based on multiple press interviews, police records, court records, interviews that the journalist David Leigh did, and my own educated guesses at how certain conversations might have played out.

Do you see this as a very English story?

Very much so – the seaside setting, the ordinariness of the couple, that sense of things going on behind the net curtains. You’d never have imagined that this very ordinary couple could have been hatching this extraordinary plot that they nearly got away with. It’s a brilliant slice of English life.

Do you think The Thief, His Wife and the Canoe will strike a chord with viewers?

I hope so. I’m sure many of us have dreamt up extraordinary solutions to our problems and then stepped back from the precipice. The only difference between us and the Darwins, is that they jumped.

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The Thief, His Wife and the Canoe

The four-part drama, written by acclaimed screenwriter Chris Lang tells the true story of how  Anne Darwin’s husband, a prison officer, came up with the hare-brained scheme to defraud insurance companies, unbeknownst to their two sons.The Thief, His Wife and the Canoe, will be produced by Story Films, the company founded by three times BAFTA-winning director, David Nath (The Murder Detectives, My Name is Lizzie) and fellow award-winning director Peter Beard. Susie Liggat (Giri/Haji) also executive produces with Alison Sterling (The Windermere Children) producing.

The screenwriter of Unforgotten and Innocent, Chris Lang (The Hookup Plan, Dark Heart, A Mother’s Son), who  is joined by BAFTA-winning director, Richard Laxton, (Honour, Mrs Wilson, Mum). The Thief, His Wife and the Canoe is based upon the unpublished manuscript written by journalist David Leigh. David was the first journalist to find and interview Anne in Panama.

The drama was commissioned for ITV by Head of Drama Polly Hill and  produced in association with All3Media International.

Commented Polly Hill:

“This is an extraordinary story of deception within a very ordinary family. Chris has written brilliant scripts about the heart breaking cost of this elaborate lie. I am so pleased to be working with Richard Laxton again and with Dave Nath and Story Films first drama for ITV.”

The drama will focus on how Anne Darwin became complicit in her husband’s deception as she needed to convince the world, their family and friends, the police and insurance companies that he had gone missing in 2002 whilst canoeing off the coast of Seaton Carew in Cleveland where the couple owned two large houses with panoramic views of the sea.

Mortgaged to the hilt, Darwin had also run up debts of 64K on 13 credit cards and his excessive spending had seen their finances spiral out of control. Anne would have preferred her husband go bankrupt, but she eventually went along with his absurd scheme to fake his own death.

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Series 4 of “Unforgotten” nominated for a Royal Television Society Award

Series 4 of Chris Lang’s Unforgotten has been nominated for a Royal Television Society Award in the category Best Drama Series.

Chair of the Awards, Kenton Allen, said: “Despite the unprecedented challenges the last two years have presented every single one of us, the sheer talent and amazing professionalism from UK creatives both in front of and behind the camera, has truly shone through. This year’s nominees are incredible examples of the phenomenal skills and world-class talent working in UK television. A huge congratulations to all those nominated. We’re really looking forward to gathering, in real life, to celebrate our wonderful industry at the RTS Programme Awards for the first time since those halcyon days of 2019.”


See the full list of nominations here

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Chris nominated for ‘Best Writer’ at the BPG 2022 awards

Chris nominated for ‘Best Writer’ at the BPG 2022 awards

Chris Lang has been nominated for Best Writer  at the 2022 Broadcasting Press Guild Awards for his series Unforgotten.

The winners will be announced at the 48th BPG Awards lunch on Friday March 25th 2022, at The Brewery in the City of London, sponsored by YouTube. The Harvey Lee Award for outstanding contribution to broadcasting is in the gift of the BPG Executive Committee and will be presented as well.

A full list of categories and nominees can be found at the BPG website

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The Times, The Guardian, Esquire, Empire choose “Unforgotten” as one of the best TV shows of 2021

Unforgotten Season 4 was selected as among the best TV shows of 2021 as chosen by the Guardian, The Timnes, Empire, Paste, and Dead Good:


“Over the years, Unforgotten has turned into one of the finest shows on British television. By the time it reached its fourth series, which attracted more viewers than ever before – thanks to its growing reputation as a sure bet – it was as lean as an elite athlete.”

Read the full list here

The Times

Unforgotten, ITV
Chris Lang’s dark but consistently high-quality series (spoiler alert) saved its biggest, most shocking gut punch until last. Nicola Walker as DCI Cassie Stewart was unexpectedly killed off, leaving the audience reeling.

Read the full list here

Paste Magazine

In the compelling modern crime series Unforgotten, DCI Cassie Stuart (an always-excellent and recently ubiquitous Nicola Walker) and DI Sunny Khan (Sanjeev Bhaskar) doggedly pursue cold case murders and disappearances. Viewers get to see both sides throughout each season’s case: the detective work and the personal lives of those connected to it—one of whom is ultimately the perpetrator. One of the interesting things about Unforgotten’s perspective is that it largely deals with people who are middle aged or even elderly. Though their lives have seemingly moved on from these past crimes (and current partners or children may have no idea about it), scratch the surface and you’ll find the pain and angst over these tragedies still simmering underneath. Unforgotten is less of a crime thriller and more a cerebral whodunnit, investigating the emotional lives of those defined by these old wounds. It can be very quiet, but once it has its hooks in you, you won’t be able to stop bingeing each of its three, six-episode seasons (with another on the way). —Allison Keene

Empire Magazine

The jewel in the crown of ITV drama, Chris Lang’s Unforgotten is also one of the low-key best series on television. The anti-Line Of Duty, it’s a series not reliant on gunplay or Reg-15 notices for high drama, relying instead on the meticulous, methodical unravelling of a single cold case, played out with forensic attention to detail. Nicola Walker’s DCI Cassie Stuart and Sanjeev Bhaskar’s DI Sunny Khan walked into a tangled web of lies and betrayal from former and serving police officers in this fourth (but not final!) series. Having returned from a leave of absence after the events of Series 3 and dealing with her father’s advancing dementia, Cassie’s own demons threatened to pull her down with every episode, before it all culminated in an emotional punch that still has us reeling. Beautifully written (Walker’s near-to-tears victim monologues having long been series high-points) and with a pair of thunderous performances from the series leads, this was an unforgettable instalment of an unmissable show

Read the full list here

Dead Good

“Chris Lang’s popular ITV crimer returned this year for a fourth outing. Sanjeev Bhaskar and Nicola Walker’s double act saw them investigating the cold case of a headless corpse that had them snooping around one of their own, amongst others. As good as ever.”

Read the Dead Good review of Unforgotten series 4 here.


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Chris Lang Made Himself Cry By The End Of ‘Unforgotten’

Masterpiece StudioSpoiler Alert: This episode contains spoilers for Episode Six of the Fourth Season of Unforgotten.

The truly tragic ending of the fourth season of Unforgotten made series creator and head writer Chris Lang tear up as he wrote it. Lang talks  Jace Lacob through the twisty fourth season of his series, and looks ahead to what’s in store for the planned fifth season of his modern day crime drama.


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Innocent 2

In 2015 the small Cumbrian town of Keswick is rocked by a scandal that rocked in 2015 involving schoolteacher, Sally Wright, who is alleged to be having an affair with her 16-year-old pupil, Matty Taylor.

When Matty is found dead, brutally stabbed with a broken cider bottle, suspicion falls upon Sally who had admitted to taking special interest in the boy.

In spite of having no criminal record, no history of violence and vehemently protesting her innocence and the fact she couldn’t be placed at the remote beauty spot on the day Matty was found murdered, Sally was convicted by a majority verdict and sentenced to a minimum of 15 years in jail…

When the verdict is overturned, Sally returns to the village following her release – only to find that she’s lost everything.

Praise for Innocent 2

“A quiet seriousness and tangible humanity.”
The Sunday Telegraph

“Kelly performs her duties with a studied, glowering intensity while Lang’s clever and watertight script keeps us guessing. No one sets a scene in which almost anyone could credibly have dunnit as skilfully as Lang.”
The Times

“Forget whatever viewing plans you had for the week: this thriller drama showing across four nights demands your attention and will hold you in its thrall until the conclusion.”
Mail on Sunday

“Chris “Unforgotten” Lang always provides a superior script. Katherine Kelly excelled, as did Priyanga Burford.”
The Observer

“It’s by Unforgotten’s Chris Lang, so there’s some quality writing.”
Sunday Express

“Endings are tough and we are all difficult to please, but this one was perfect.”
The Mirror

“ITV’s whodunnit was ideally executed.”
The People

“It manages to be dramatic and plausible. Breathtakingly beautiful.”
The Star

“Rather excellent.”
Daily Express

“Chris Lang writes such intricate, involving stories, I love the way his characters go around trailing guilt, secrets and potential murder motives like strings of bunting. It’s all plausible and we buy in to it as it sweeps us along.”
Radio Times

Cast & Crew

Katherine Kelly
Jamie Bamber
Priyanga Burford
Shaun Dooley
Amy-Leigh Hickman
Lucy Black
Michael Yare

Created Written by Chris Lang & Matthew Arlidge

Directed by: Tracey Larcombe

Produced by: Jeremy Gwilt

Executive producers: Chris Lang, Matt Arlidge and Jeremy Gwilt.

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