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Shooting begins this month at Borough Market in south London."Both my kids are very cool and unbraggy about Hagrid," he says."They just think it's what Dad does for a living."Coltrane, 52, can't get over how much London has changed since his council-flat days as a struggling young thespian, before he became famous on television in Tutti Frutti and the sublime Cracker."I used to live in Kilburn, but it's gone terribly upmarket," he sighs.
Full of conspiracy theories, but all quite believable."So despite becoming more choosy, he is hardly about to give up the business.Our time is up, and he checks his rockabilly quiff in a mirror before going into a press conference next door."Don't mention the war," he booms at his image in the glass, that dangerous look in his eye again.He didn't really talk about it, but there were a lot of books in the house."Did you know," he adds, "that there's a bruise you get at the back of a bone in the throat if you've been strangled?" His father, Dr Ian Baxter Mc Millan (Robbie renamed himself after his jazz hero, John Coltrane), died of lung cancer at the age of 56, when Robbie was just 19.
His Harry Potter character has an alcohol problem, as JK Rowling subtly signals to her older readers, and so did Robbie. Now, in a new two-part ITV drama, The Plan Man, he returns to the small screen as Jack Lennox, a bank-robbing barrister.