Michael has appeared in the following productions:
* The Secret Life of Michael Fry (2000)
* Lorna Doone (2000)
* The Railway Children (2000)
* New Year's Day (2001)
* Crisis (2003)
* Mobile (2007)
Michael was one of the voices used in the animated production of some of Shakespeare's works (Shakespeare, The Animated Tales).
On the set of Foyle's War, the crew nicknamed Michael 'Kitchen Foyle'.
Broadcast in 1995, Michael was the narrator for the Network First programme Gettys - A Tragedy of Riches.
Best Actor for To Play the King (1994) (Nomination).
Best Series for Foyle's War (2004) (Nomination).
Gold FIPA for Best Actor for The Hanging Gale (1996) (Won).
"Emile Littler Award" for Outstanding Talent and Aptitude for the professional theatre (1969) (Won).
Michael's Audio book work includes Wuthering Heights by Emily Bronte, Archangel by Robert Harris and The End of the Affair by Graham Greene.
In 2005, Michael climbed Mount Kilimanjaro in aid of the charity Village Education Project in Tanzania.
Michael is 5'7".
Michael Kitchen's portrait appears in the RADA Centenary Portraits collection. The collection celebrates the first 100 years of the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art and features photographs of 100 of the great names who trained at RADA.
Michael is the narrator of the UK hit reality series Faking It.
Michael has worked as the consulting producer on many episodes of the series Foyle's War.
Romeo and Juliet as Romeo (1974).
Romeo and Juliet as Merutio (1986).
Richard II as Bolingbroke (1987).
Michael is a former Church of the Martyrs cub scout.
Michael worked with the National Youth Theatre and Belgrade Theatre Coventry before attending RADA. He is now a member of the Royal Shakespeare Company (RSC).
Michael's hobbies are playing the piano, guitar, flying, writing, riding, sailing, DIY and tennis.
Michael's natural hair colour is brown.
(on the historical accuracy often overlooked by audiences in "Foyle's War")
Michael: When the series first went out in the States, for example, at the front of each episode a rather eminent historian spent a couple of minutes on camera explaining how that episode related to the period of war it's set in, what actual incidents have inspired it along with various things to look out for during the course of the programme. I think it's a great shame something similar doesn't happen when the series is screened in the UK. It undeniably adds another level and depth to the programme, not to mention the success this sort of prologue or introduction has had in the past - the Alfred Hitchcock series for example.
(his thoughts on golf)
Michael: It's a wonderful game and I walked away from it; very appealing, but very time-consuming and too many other things to do. My eldest and I play about once a year...and we've never had enough balls to get around.
(on what he has in common with his character in "Foyle's War")
Michael: Malt whiskys have always appealed to me - Laphroaig is my favourite. I'll also do Jack Daniels given half a chance. I fish more since my sons showed up; I always loved the idea of fly fishing, just never got round to it, but I saw the opportunity to introduce it into Foyle. Anthony originally had him as an amateur water colourist and for one or two reasons fly fishing didn't seem at all a bad substitute, so I knew that if all else failed I'd come away with something. Results so far outside the show - one fishing trip, one brown trout.
(on his first impressions of "Foyle's War")
Michael: I was attached to quite a few projects when Foyle first came to me in its early drafts as The War Detective. Even then it was very high quality, always attractive, always going to be a strong contender and no great surprise when it was greenlit.
Michael: (Joking about his children's names in reference to his surname) Fitted is now in his GCSE year, and Farmhouse is currently in second-year prep.
Michael: (On playing James Bond) I'm a foot shorter than the qualifying height, as well as pretty much every other qualification.
Michael: Some of my friends have been interviewed and told me what to say and what not to say. Anyway, I hate talking about myself.