The Sunday Telegraph (Sydney) - TV Guide - - FRONT PAGE -


Mr Roarke and Tat­too solved guests’ prob­lems in this clas­sic (7,6)

Played Jack Don­aghy in (Alec –––––––)

Pop­u­lar ad­dress for kids (–––––– Street) comic who had his own tonight show (Steve ––––––) Sit­com about mis­matched flat­mates co-host (David ––––) Foren­sics drama Med­i­cal re­al­ity show Larry Hag­man played this char­ac­ter (–– Ewing) About the voy­ages of the Star­ship ––––) High school drama (––––––––

Danny DeVito starred in this cab­bie com­edy

Jes­sica Marais played a doc­tor in this drama –––––) Jane Leeves played this char­ac­ter in 1-down (–––––– Moon) screens on this

David Speers hosts this news roundup

Drama about a plane crash Star of (Fran ––––––––) Quiz show for stu­dents ––––––––)

Dick Van Dyke crime show (–––––––––

Played Jon Snow in

(––– Har­ing­ton)

Joe Penny and Wil­liam Con­rad starred in this cop show (––––

Cop show set on a Bri­tish is­land star star (–––– Falco) Martin Shaw played this ju­rist (Judge John ––––) Orig­i­nal star of

(–––– Berry)

Played Mon­ica in (Courteney –––)

Sit­com set on a fash­ion mag­a­zine ––)

HEN Suzi Qu­a­tro started play­ing in bands, back in 1964, it was a lonely place for women.

“I was the only one do­ing what I was do­ing. There were no other girls that I could look up to and say, ‘I want to be like them,’ be­cause they didn’t ex­ist,” she tells The BINGE Guide.

“So I had to be very sure of my­self, very sure of where I wanted to go and stick to it, which is what I did.”

It would prove the mak­ing of her and es­tab­lish a ca­reer that even now is only get­ting the recog­ni­tion for her pi­o­neer­ing ef­forts that she de­serves.

“It’s why I made it,” she says proudly, “be­cause I didn’t com­pro­mise my­self. I was who I am and I’m still the same now. I do not com­pro­mise for any­body, not one inch,” she in­sists. “I knew very early on that this is my call­ing. It’s more than a job, it’s a call­ing.”

Born in Detroit, this pint-sized pi­o­neer­ing rock goddess would pave the way for other ballsy fe­male rock­ers such as Joan Jett and Deb­o­rah Harry.

At its heart, this doc­u­men­tary is a story of ac­cep­tance, for a ca­reer which should have brought her enor­mous Amer­i­can suc­cess but some­how did not.

Though Qu­a­tro saw enor­mous sales here in Aus­tralia and Europe, stardom at home proved more elu­sive.

Qu­a­tro, 70, is speak­ing on a video con­fer­enc­ing app from her home in Es­sex, where she’s lived for more than 30 years.

The re­mark­ably youth­ful-look­ing mother of two and grand­mother to a 19-year-old is wear­ing a red shirt, a black leather vest and black pants.

Lean­ing back in her of­fice chair, she smiles and holds up a glass of cham­pagne.

“I’m go­ing to re­lax and drink my cham­pagne. It’s 7.30pm so I’m al­lowed,” she chuck­les.

Qu­a­tro gave Aus­tralian film­mak­ers Liam Fir­mager and Tait Brady carte

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