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In addition to his supporting roles, Atkinson has also had success as a leading man. Bean debuted on the big screen with Bean (1997) to international success. Bean's Holiday (2007), also became an international success.He has also starred in the James Bond parody Johnny English (2003), its sequel, Johnny English Reborn (2011) and its second upcoming sequel; Johnny English 3 (2018).Rowan Sebastian Atkinson, CBE (born 6 January 1955) is an English actor, comedian, and screenwriter best known for his work on the sitcoms Blackadder and Mr. Atkinson first came to prominence in the BBC's sketch comedy show Not the Nine O'Clock News (1979–82), receiving the 1981 BAFTA for Best Entertainment Performance, and via his participation in The Secret Policeman's Ball from 1979.His other work includes the 1983 James Bond film Never Say Never Again, playing a bumbling vicar in Four Weddings and a Funeral (1994), voicing the red-billed hornbill Zazu in The Lion King (1994), and featuring in the BBC sitcom The Thin Blue Line (1995–1996).Andrews, by riding in a minicab and tripping the front runner. Atkinson's film career began with a supporting part in the 'unofficial' James Bond movie Never Say Never Again (1983) and a leading role in Dead on Time (also 1983) with Nigel Hawthorne.In November 2012, it emerged that Rowan Atkinson intended to retire Mr. "The stuff that has been most commercially successful for me – basically quite physical, quite childish – I increasingly feel I'm going to do a lot less of," Atkinson told the Daily Telegraph's Review. He was in the 1988 Oscar-winning short film The Appointments of Dennis Jennings.He also appears as the titular character in Maigret (2016).
The same pattern was repeated in the two more sequels Blackadder the Third (1987) (set in the Regency era), and Blackadder Goes Forth (1989) (set in World War I).
Atkinson starred in a series of comedy shows for BBC Radio 3 in 1979 called The Atkinson People.
It consisted of a series of satirical interviews with fictional great men, who were played by Atkinson himself.
A recording of the stage performance was subsequently released as Live in Belfast.
In 1984, Atkinson appeared in a West End version of the comedy play The Nerd alongside a 10-year-old Christian Bale.