Patrick Troughton (1920 - 1987)
- Hamlet (1948) [Player King]: "Dies" in a play-within-the-play scene when another actor pours poison in his ear, while Laurence Olivier watches Basil Sydney's reaction.
- King Lear (1948) [Edmund]: Presumably stabbed to death in a swordfight with Robert Harris. (I haven't seen this version myself, but I know the basic storyline of the play.)
- The Black Knight (1954) [King Mark]: Stabbed to death by his own assassin (Bill Brandon) when he goes to kill Patricia Medina in her bed, only for a bound and unconscious Patrick to have been put in her place by Anthony Bushell's men. (Thanks to Brian).
- Richard III (1955) [Tyrrell]: Stabbed to death during the battle between Laurence Olivier's men and the opposing soldiers.
- Phantom of the Opera (1962) [Rat Catcher]: Stabbed in the eye (vertically taking his eye-out) by Ian Wilson.
- The Viking Queen (1967) [Tristram]: Stabbed in the shoulder when Andrew Keir throws a knife at him; he dies from a combination of the wound and exhaustion after traveling a great distance to warn his son.
- The Omen (1976) [Father Brennan]: Impaled when lightning strikes the lightning rod on the roof of a church, causing the rod to fall on him.
- Doctor Who: The Enemy of the World (1968) [The Doctor/Ramon Salamander]: Playing a dual role, 'Salamander' is killed when he falls out the TARDIS after it is abruptly activated during a struggle with the real 'Doctor' (who survives, obviously)
- Doctor Who: The War Games (1969) [The Doctor]: Forcibly "regenerated" and transformed into Jon Pertwee by the council of Time Lords. (Not really a "death" scene, but since I've listed the other Doctors' "regeneration" scenes as constituting the "death" of their incarnations, it's only fair to include this one as well.)
- Survivors: Parasites (1976) [John Millen]: Stabbed in the back (off-screen) by Kevin McNally and Brian Grellis when they steal his houseboat; his body is seen when Delia Paton discovers it.
- Inspector Morse: The Dead Of Jericho (1987) [George Jackson]: Killed offscreen by Richard Durden. The dialogue reveals he had had his head smashed against his bedpost. (Thanks to Brian).
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