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Ben Summerskill, chief executive of the campaign group Stonewall, said: "Rupert should get out a little bit more to see the facts for himself. He just smiles.” Their comments were likely to cause rancour with gay couples with children such as Sir Elton John and his partner David Furnish, who have a one-year-old son, Zachary.“There is absolutely no evidence that the kids of gay parents suffer in the way they are being brought up or in how they develop." Everett also told how his family’s military background, which included his father serving as an Army Major, meant “some things were simply not talked about”. “But I also think a child needs a mummy and a daddy. It is not the first time Everett has attracted controversy over interviews.Everett was born in Norfolk, England to Major Anthony Michael Everett (1921–2009), who worked in business and served in the British Army, and wife (m. From the age of seven, Everett was educated at Farleigh School, Hampshire, and later was educated by Benedictine monks at Ampleforth College, Yorkshire, but he left school at 16 and ran away to London to become an actor.
Although, there are similarities between this and Shakespeare in Love, the most obvious is that they both revolve around a woman finding her place on stage, Shakespeare in Love is more of a straight-forward romantic comedy whereas Stage Beauty has greater depth and reality – and history on its side.His comments were part of a feature in which his mother was interviewed as well. In 2008, he apologised after calling soldiers “wimps” in The Sunday Telegraph.Mrs Everett, 77, told how she knew her son was gay from when he turned 18, and described her desire for him to have children. Publicising his film The Victorian Sex Explorer in which he played Sir Richard Burton, he said: “In Burton's day they were itching to get into the fray. They are always whining about the dangers of being killed. ” He has also previously spoken of his treatment after making his sexuality public, urging actors not to come out for fear of losing work.It captures the moment when women were allowed to perform on the stage and take over the great female roles of Lady Macbeth, Cleopatra, Juliet and Desdemona – roles previously played by men.This important sea-change was prompted by the restoration to the throne of Charles II in 1660.