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He had literally air-brushed them on, complete with bows.I couldn’t believe what I was seeing and it stopped me dead in my tracks.
The break-up, more than a decade ago, was allegedly down to Kilmer’s infidelity, but whatever occurred, Whalley has fond memories of their marriage. “But we had a great time.” Today the actress seems wiser and happier, having long since ditched the Kilmer hyphenate from her name.“I try to pop up every so often so that people don’t think I’m dead or living in Paraguay or something.” Joanne plays Liz, a femme fatale in a predominantly-male cast, including Ian Mc Shane, John Hurt, Ray Winstone and Steven Berkoff, and hopes it will be the first of many major roles now that she’s in a position to concentrate on her career.“It’s hard to maintain regular work and raise a family,” she says. The kids are older now and they need different things which don’t involve me so much.In the post-punk era, she flirted with the fringes of the Manchester New Wave scene and was briefly a member of a Stockport-based band called the Slowguns but left before the release of their two singles.Later, she was the lead singer of the pop group Cindy & The Saffrons; in 1982, at Abbey Road Studios they recorded the Shangri-Las' song "Past, Present and Future" and the next year, "Terry" by Twinkle. In 1982 she played Ingrid Rothwell in A Kind of Loving, a well received Granada TV adaptation of Stan Barstow's three Vic Brown novels.
Joanne Whalley was just 21 years old when she set Britain’s pulses racing as Nurse Mills in The Singing Detective.