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He even took the romantic male lead in the 1975 BBC adaptation of Elizabeth Gaskell's North and South (wearing a hairpiece).
He also took the lead, playing psychiatric consultant Dr Edward Roebuck in BBC's Maybury in 1981.
Over the years, Stewart took roles in many major television series without ever becoming a household name.
He appeared as Vladimir Lenin in Fall of Eagles; Sejanus in I, Claudius; Karla in Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy and Smiley's People; Claudius in a 1980 BBC adaptation of Hamlet.
When asked in 2011 for the highlight of his career, he chose Star Trek: The Next Generation, because "it changed everything [for me]." He has also said he is very proud of his work on Star Trek: The Next Generation, for its social message and educational impact on young viewers.
When questioned about the significance of his role compared to his distinguished Shakespearean career, Stewart has said that: "The fact is all of those years in Royal Shakespeare Company – playing all those kings, emperors, princes and tragic heroes – were nothing but preparation for sitting in the captain's chair of the Enterprise." In an interview with Michael Parkinson, he expressed gratitude for Gene Roddenberry's response to a reporter who said, "Surely they would have cured baldness by the 24th century," to which Roddenberry replied, "In the 24th century, they wouldn't care.""It came to a point where I had no idea where Picard began and I ended. His voice became my voice, and there were other elements of him that became me" ...
With dreams of becoming an actor, James’ first role was at the age of 11 starring as Lorne Greene’s starchild consultant, Dr.
In 1993, TV Guide named Stewart the Best Dramatic Television Actor of the 1980s. As a result of his wartime experience during the Dunkirk evacuation, his father suffered from what was then known as combat fatigue (related to what is now known as post-traumatic stress disorder).No director in Hollywood wanted to cast this grand, deep-voiced, bald English guy because everybody knew he was Picard and couldn't possibly be anybody else.In the event, he effectively reprised the part as Professor Charles Xavier – a grand, deep-voiced, bald English guy – in the X-Men films.In 1988, he began study at Hollywood’s esteemed Stella Adler’s Conservatory of Acting under Arthur Mendoza and Joanne Linville and along side the likes of Benicio Del Toro, Mark Ruffalo.In 1990 Stuart made a brief appearance in where he played Col.