In loving memory of
13. 3. 1935 - 30. 11. 2022
The funeral service will be held at 12pm on Thursday 12th January at Mortlake Crematorium
Directions for those who are attending are provided below. The service will also be webcast live and details of how to access this are shared below. Following the service, you are invited to join us for refreshments at David’s home in Fulham.
WATCH THE LIVE WEBCAST ON THE DAY
Here are details of how to access the webcast of the funeral service live:
WEBCAST LOGIN DETAILS:
- Click the button above to open the webcast page in a new tab
- Enter your username and password which are as follows:
- Username: ligo5943
- Password: 504184
- Click the Login button
Once the stream has begun the video will load automatically. If you are unable to watch the webcast in real time, a replay will be made available two working days after the service.
Tips and troubleshooting
We recommend you try logging in to the webcast so you can test that you are able to see and hear it – make sure your speakers are turned on and up.
If when viewing a Live Webcast you can no longer see the video, it’s possible that connection to the crematorium has been lost. Please wait, and this should be restored as quickly as possible.
Any further problems please click here or call the Obitus team on 03333 447 440.
HOW TO GET THERE
Kew Meadow Path
Turn into Townmead Road off the A205 Mortlake Road. At the mini-roundabout, turn right into Kew Meadow Path. Go through the gates and park in the car park on the left hand side.
The crematorium building will be in front of you, if you walk under the left archway, there is a Waiting Room on the right hand corner and loos are on the left hand side. The ladies are in the small waiting area on the left, the gents doorway is a little further along from this room.
Please note that Mortlake Crematorium falls within the ULEZ charging zone (you can check your vehicle’s compliance status here).
David had been a great support through my life – in many ways leading the way, even though he was younger. He appeared twice as best man.
In particular, he showed how to handle risk – for example, in hitchhiking his way to the south of France on his own in his mid-teens (which I followed afterwards), and starting work in the film industry instead of with a regular job, and eventually going on to freelance.
He was always entertaining with many tales of derring-do in the film industry. He had been a keen photographer and in later life he switched his talents to painting and creative photography, and indeed into playwriting.
He was devoted to his family and took the loss of his wife, Annette, very hard. He is now survived by his two daughters and two granddaughters.
I shall miss him.
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