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Silas Carson was born in England in 1965. He began his career as a theater actor.
This man of marked ethnic features showed no interest in acting until he was close to thirty. With 28, in 1993, he had his first premiere: A television movie called House Opera, by Bob Baldwin. It was a cowboy musical tragicomedy in which Carson appears in the fourth place of a cast of nine people (thanks to the fact that the order was alphabetical, on the other hand).
Carson did not manage to start his career well, and it was until 1996 without a premiere. By the time he got it, it was a science fiction television miniseries Cold Lazarus (1996, by Renny Rye). In this production starring Albert Finney, Carson plays one of the Marine guards, and a sentinel that is unclear if it should be the same person. His role was clearly a figuration.
But this helped Carson to have a more abundant curriculum. In 1997 he had two premieres, the first being a television drama called Supply & amp; Demand, by Peter MacDonald, in which he returns to play a character without a name.
However, the other was out of play (Fever Pitch) (1997, David Evans), who managed to reach Spain. It is a romantic comedy with Colin Firth in which the appearance of Carson is like an Indian waiter.
In 1998 Carson got an interesting television production, which also came to Spain: Jeremiah (Jeremiah, 1998, by Harry Winer). In an essential role, Carson would play Hananiah, a false prophet who would oppose the protagonist.
This role of opposition to the hero would be repeated in 1999, a very fruitful year for Carson. First, Carson made two guest appearances in as many dramatic crime and mystery soap operas, in both cases essential roles with dialogue. They are the series The Bill and An Unsuitable Job for a Woman. In addition, Carson would enter the cast of two television series, none of which was a great success: the comedy Metrosexuality, which lasted a season, and the drama Always and Everyone, which endured three years on the poster (In the latter, the role of Carson’s marked ethnicity was second in the cast).
But this does not justify what I just said about playing again as an opponent. That was because, in 1999, Carson would play four roles in Star Wars Episode I: The Phantom Menace (1999, by George Lucas). His characters would be the viceroy Nute Gunray, the master Ki-Adi-Mundi, Senator Lott Dod and the pilot of the ship of the Republic (which was not named at that time).
After that, Carson was convinced that he would be called again for the other two prequels. He would participate, meanwhile, in a television drama called Innocents, released in 2002, and also in The Project, a similar film whose international projection would reach France, but not Spain.
At the same time, on May 3 to 5, 2002, Carson was present at the American Convention Celebration II, something unusual in an English actor like him. Along with his colleagues Jerome Blake and Alan Ruscoe, Carson was available to fans.
Also in 2002, Carson would repeat two of his roles for Star Wars Episode II: Attack of the Clones (by George Lucas): Nute Gunray and Ki-Adi-Mundi. The character of Gunray was essential to continue the plot: Gunray had contacted Count Dooku and had “revealed” him that a lord of the Sith controlled the Senate, giving rise, by chain reaction, to the separatist conspiracy; at the same time, Gunray was still determined to see Padmé Amidala dead, at any price.
Ki-Adi-Mundi was essential in the fight scenes in Geonosis; for this, it would be necessary for the character to fight. Fortunately, Carson’s theater experience had made him practice fencing, especially with foil. Therefore, Carson convinced the coordinator of specialists, Nick Gillard, to allow Ki-Adi-Mundi to fight with the saber in one hand, instead of using both hands to hold him like the other Jedi. In fact, Ki-Adi-Mundi is the only Jedi who fights like that.
After this film, Carson continued to combine his television activities with cinema. In 2004, Carson appeared in the dramatic miniseries The Grid, with Julianna Margulies and in the telefilm Lie with Me, as well as guest on the crime series Waking the Dead. More important is his appearance in Oceans of Fire (by Joe Johnston), along with the legendary Viggo Mortenssen and Omar Shariff.
2005 arrived, with a lot of work for Carson. He appeared as a guest in television series such as the comedy Absolute Power (in the role of a Bin Laden) and Spooks, on the missions of the MI-5, in which he played the Prince of Wales. In addition, he also lent his voice to the aliens of The End of the World, an episode of Doctor Who with Christopher Eccleston as the Doctor. He became a recurring character, Mr. Ormerond, in the third season of the romantic tragicomedy William and Mary, about a gravedigger and a midwife who have a relationship.
Of course, in that same year, Carson would double again as Ki-Adi-Mundi and Nute Gunray in Star Wars Episode III: Revenge of the Sith. On this occasion, both characters would die: Gunray at the hands of Darth Vader (Hayden Christensen), and Ki-Adi-Mundi betrayed by his own troops at Mygeeto. This eliminates a good part of the possibility of repeating those roles.
Since then, barely a year has passed and Carson continues to take advantage of his features to appear as a guest on the Hustle series (his character is called Kulvinder Samar) and as an essential character in the miniseries The Ten Commandments (by Robert Dornhelm), about the biblical story. In the latter, Carson plays Jered, a descendant of Judah ben Jacob, called Israel.
The content of this article incorporates material from an entry in the Star Wars Wiki, published in Spanish under the GFDL license.
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