The singer-turned-actress follows in the footsteps of Blue boy band member, Lee Ryan, onto the streets of Walford
As one seventh of super 90s/00s pop group, S Club 7, Hannah Spearritt helped thousands of teens Reach for the stars and took everyone who wanted to listen to an S Club party. Now, after a break from teeny bopping tunes, the singer has landed herself a part in gritty London soap, Eastenders.
Singer-turned-actress Hannah Spearritt is joining Eastenders
The singer-turned-actress is the latest pop star to join Walford following the appointment of Lee Ryan as Harry 'Woody' Woodward - former star of boyband, Blue.
Continue reading: Former S Club 7 Star Hannah Spearritt To Join Eastenders
After reigning supreme from 1998 to 2003, British pop band, S Club 7, are planning a reunion tour in 2015 - after breaking up over a decade ago.
S Club 7 are reportedly getting the band back together. After being away for over a decade, the seven-piece bubble-gum pop group are returning for a reunion tour in 2015. With a career spanning from the late nineties to the early noughties, Tina Barrett, Paul Cattermole, Jo O'Meara, Hannah Spearritt, Jon Lee, Rachel Stevens and Bradley Mcintosh released hits like 'Bring It All Back' and 'Never Had a Dream Come True', as well as several television series and a spin off band.
A source spoke to the 'Daily Mirror' newspaper, reporting: ''The band are even open to the idea of making new music.'' In its heyday, S Club 7 released four UK singles and a chart-topping album. They also worked on three television series, showing off their time in the US. They launched a competition to form a spin-off band, S Club 8, which launched the careers of Rochelle Humes and Frankie Sandford who later became The Saturdays.
Continue reading: S Club 7 Reunion Coming In 2015!
Hannah Spearritt, Lucy Brown and Andrew Lee Potts - MCM Birmingham Memorabilia Comic Con at Birmingham NEC - Day Two - Birmingham, United Kingdom - Sunday 17th March 2013
Last year's kiddie secret-agent comedy "Agent Cody Banks" was a stupid movie that got by on clever charm. It starred Frankie Muniz (from "Malcolm in the Middle") as a junior-high James Bond who had to get over his fear of talking to girls in order to complete his mission and save the world from some contrived evil.
The picture got a enough mileage out of Muniz's amusing believability as a secret agent on training wheels and out of its tongue-in-cheek twists (to keep his parents in the dark, the CIA did his homework and housework while he was on assignment) to balance out a lot of slapdash screenwriting -- so all in all, it squeaked by as good family fun.
But the rushed-into-production sequel "Agent Cody Banks 2: Destination London" is twice as stupid and without even an infinitesimal hint of the cleverness that kept the original afloat.
Continue reading: Agent Cody Banks 2: Destination London Review