Series Guides

In total, 112 episodes of Knightmare were made (of 23-25 minutes in length). The budget for each episode was £50,000, making it very expensive for a game show but cheap for a drama. See more about each series of Knightmare (and Children's ITV) in the following guides:

Series 1 (1987)Series 2 (1988)Series 3 (1989)Series 4 (1990)

Series 5 (1991)Series 6 (1992)Series 7 (1993)Series 8 (1994)

Audio and video clips can be found amongst the individual Series Guides, or within the Clips section.


There were eight winning teams over the eight series as follows (thanks to Billy Hicks for compiling this):


A Brief Timeline of Knightmare (1985-2014)


The idea for Knightmare was established and the format went into development. See The History of Knightmare.


Chromakey tests are conducted in Anglia TV's Studio A. The first pilot episode was filmed, entitled Dungeon Doom. Later, a second pilot is filmed with improved opening titles and additional life force graphics. The name is changed to Knightmare. The finished pilot is viewed by the ITV Children's Committee, who decide to commission 8 half-hour episodes.


Series 1 goes into production and is transmitted from Monday 7th September 1987 at 4.45pm - the year that Children's ITV introduces live presentation. A second series of 16 episodes is commissioned.


Series 2 is transmitted from Monday 5th September 1988. A Children's ITV competition invites viewers to design a dungeon chamber. Presenter Mark Granger also speaks to dungeoneer Mark Wickson after their winning episode. Knightmare wins a bronze medal from the Youth Programmes category of the New York International Film & TV Awards 1988. Another series of 16 episodes is commissioned by ITV.


Series 3 is transmitted from Friday 8th September 1989. Another series of 16 episodes is commissioned.


Broadsword produces The Satellite Game for The Children's Channel on BSB Satellite, starring David Learner, who became Treguard's first assistant in Knightmare Series 4.

A French version of Knightmare, Le Chevalier du Labyrinthe, and a Spanish version, El Rescate du Talisman, are commissioned and go into production in their respective countries.

Series 4 introduces new outdoor scenes, which contrast against the painted rooms of the earlier series. A new 'Eye Shield' enables players to view the path the dungeoneer is taking. Series 4 is transmitted from Friday 7th September 1990. Another series of 16 episodes commissioned.


A German production of Knightmare is agreed with RTL. Broadsword Television will make an initial series of 50 episodes in Norwich, and then export the production to Cologne. However, this is later cancelled.

Knightmare Series 5 is transmitted from Friday 6th September 1991. We see the introduction of Smirkenorff the dragon and a new Leader of the Opposition, Lord Fear. Another series of 15 episodes commissioned.


Series 6 is transmitted from Friday 11th September 1992. Another series of 15 episodes is commissioned. Knightmare narrowly fails to win the Royal Television Society award for best children's programme - a decision allegedly described as a 'travesty' by a broadsheet critic.


Broadsword produces TimeBusters for Children's BBC, starring many Knightmare actors. Majida is introduced as the new assistant to Treguard, replacing Pickle. Series 7 transmitted from Friday 10th September 1993.

At the end of filming for Series 7, the production team is kept for two extra days to film a pilot episode for the US market, titled Lords of the Game. The British cast is retained except for Hugo Myatt, who is replaced by an American actor. Players are supplied from the US air base in Mildenhall, Suffolk. American production companies remain unsure about the technical complexity of chroma-key production and there is no commission.

A new controller of children's programming, Dawn Airey, decides to re-commission Knightmare for a shorter series of 10 episodes. Figures suggest that the average age of child viewers has fallen below that of Knightmare's target audience. A potential successor to Knightmare, Virtually Impossible, aimed at a younger audience, was also commissioned.


Series 8 goes into production with a return to textured dungeon environments. It is transmitted from Friday 9th September 1994 followed by a short series of Broadsword's new show, Virtually Impossible.

Knightmare continues to attract good viewing figures - in excess of five million. Virtually Impossible doesn't prove popular. After much discussion between Broadsword, Anglia Television and ITV, neither programme is re-commissioned.


ITV controller of Children's Programmes, Vanessa Chapman, replies to letters blaming the demise of Knightmare on a fall in ratings. Broadsword explains that Knightmare should ideally be rested until the technology is better developed for Knightmare to go into full VR.

Broadsword meets with Children's BBC to discuss a possible transfer of Knightmare from ITV, but negotiations fail due to copyright reasons and other factors. As a result, Broadsword develops a new adventure game show, The Sword of the Sorcerer, for Children's BBC. Despite much interest, it is not commissioned.

Knightmare repeats begin on the Sci-Fi channel in the UK and Europe.


Knightmare repeats continue on the Sci-Fi channel.


The Eye Shield launches a Bring Back Knightmare campaign, though it struggles to gain momentum as a print-based magazine with limited readership.


The Sci-Fi Channel begins repeating Knightmare again to UK cable viewers until October. The 3-year rights package expires mid-way through Series 4.


Launch of The Bring Back Knightmare campaign is re-launched with further letters and petitions sent to TV companies, though without much success.

In response to the speculation over the reasons behind the demise of Knightmare, Tim Child writes The History of Knightmare, revealing the true story for the first time.


More people re-discover Knightmare on the web and join in the campaign. Televirtual (formerly Broadsword) announces that it has new adventure game formats in development.


The website continues to grow with contributions from production staff, former contestants, fans, actors and Anglia TV. The ongoing popularity of Knightmare is confirmed through a ranking of 16th place in Channel 4's 100 Greatest Kid's TV Shows.


Challenge purchases the rights to show Knightmare Series 3 as part of the Cult Selection feature from 24 December at Christmas and beyond. A short documentary is filmed with Tim Child and Hugo Myatt.

The format rights to Knightmare revert back from Anglia to Televirtual, and subsequently Televirtual announce details of a reformat, Knightmare VR, in development with Lottery funding. An adult format named TimeGate is also announced.


Granada Media is rumoured to be interested in DVD releases of the original Knightmare episodes. Challenge purchases Series 4 and broadcasts the episodes from 2 June in prime time. It later purchases the rights for Series 5 and broadcasts from 20 October.

Televirtual wins Lottery funding for the development of a demonstrator for Knightmare VR.


Five years of Challenge buys the rights for Series 6, 7 and 8. Series 6 commences in mid-April, followed by re-runs of all Knightmare episodes, starting from Series 1!

Knightmare Series 5 and 6 are believed to have aired on New York 55 TV station for a brief period, and also on the US Sci-Fi Channel for about a year. Exact details of these broadcasts are unknown.

Televirtual hosts a launch event in London to showcase the Knightmare VR demonstrator to industry bodies. A pilot episode for Knightmare VR is recorded, and clips are made available online. The pilot receives mixed reviews, and no commission is made.


Knightmare appears on 'Children's TV on Trial' (BBC Four). Knightmare is included to demonstrate a more modern, darker theme that was emerging through children’s television of the 80s.


Knightmare rises like a Phoenix. On 5 January, CiTV celebrates 30 years with an Old Skool Weekend schedule packed full of classic shows. The final two episodes of Series 7 are included. Challenge also begins repeats of Series 1 and 2 from May.

A group of actors and comedians led by Paul Flannery form a commemorative stage show called Knightmare Live. After several successful trials, the show goes on to feature at the Edinburgh Fringe.

Remarkably, after almost 20 years of waiting, Knightmare returns for a special one-off episode as part of YouTube's 'Geek Week'.


Knightmare is voted best ever kids' TV show following a 'Kids TV Champ' competition by Radio Times. Artist David Rowe announces his 'Art of Knightmare' project, including a book of his compositions.

The first ever Knightmare Convention is held at Epic Studios in Norwich, where the show was originally filmed. Guests included Hugo Myatt (Treguard), Mark Knight (Lord Fear), Clifford Barry (Lissard), Iona Kennedy (Sidriss), and David Rowe.


Treguard: "Welcome, Watchers of illusion, to the Castle of Confusion. I, Treguard, challenge you to the ultimate adventure..."

Key facts

  • Transmission: Monday 5th September - Monday 19th December 1988
  • Episodes: 16
  • Teams: 13
  • Winning Quests: Team 4 (Free the Maid); Team 10 (Talisman).
  • Longest Quest: Team 4 / Team 5 (40 mins).
  • Shortest Quest: Team 1 (9 mins 40, the all-time shortest).

New Characters

  • Gretel, the Maid
  • Bumptious, the Dwarf
  • Oracle of Confusion
  • Igneous, the Wall Monster
  • Olaf, the Viking
  • Automatum, the Mechanical Warrior
  • Mildread, the Witch
  • Mogdred, Merlin's dark alter-ego

Other Additions

  • 'Wheel of Fortune' to determine the opening route.
  • New graphics for the progress reports.
  • New range of monsters, including Ariadne and the Medusa.

For more, see Series 2 Overview.

Series Credits

Treguard was played by Hugo Myatt
Folly was played by Alec Westwood
Gretel and the Oracle were played by Audrey Jenkinson
Bumptious and Olaf were played by Tom Karol
Lillith and Mildread were played by Mary Miller
Merlin and Mogdred were played by John Woodnutt
Cedric and Casper were played by Lawrence Werber
Gumboil, Igneous and the Automatum were played by Edmund Dehn
Olgarth, Granitas and The Troll were played by Guy Standeven


Treguard: "By the powers of truth and light, by the sword of justice bright, make and mend, shift and blend, 'til Knightmare once more stands aright."

Key facts

  • Transmission: Friday 8 September - Friday 22 December 1989
  • Episodes: 16
  • Teams: 12
  • Winning Quests: None.
  • Longest Quest: Team 11 (47 mins)
  • Shortest Quest: Team 1 (11 mins)

New Characters

  • Mellisandre, the Maid
  • Motley, the Jester
  • Hordriss the Confuser
  • Velda, the Wood Elf
  • McGrew
  • Golgarach and Brangwen, new Wall Monsters / Clue Room Guardians
  • Mr and Mrs Grimwold
  • Morghanna

Other Additions

  • Progress reports shown through larger globe.
  • Teams began in new 'dice room', which replaced the Wheel of Fortune.
  • New 'dwarf tunnels' as a transition between rooms.
  • Minecart transition from Level 2 to Level 3.
  • New range of monsters, including goblins and the armoured behemoth.

For more, see Series 3 Overview.

Series Credits

Treguard was played by Hugo Myatt
Motley was played by Paul Valentine
Hordriss was played by Clifford Norgate
Mrs. Grimwold and Olaf were played by Tom Karol
Merlin and Mogdred were played by John Woodnutt
Golgarach and McGrew were played by David Verrey
Mellisandre and the Oracle were played by Zoe Loftin
Velda, Morghanna, and Brangwen were played by Natasha Pope
Behemoth (unconfirmed) and Grimwold were played by Bryan McNerney

Devised and Written by Tim Child
Illustrations by David Rowe
Computer Animation Design by The Traveling Matte Company
Produced by Tim Child
Directed by Sally Freeman

Series 4: 1990


Treguard: "So, you've come! I just hope you've come prepared.

Looking for adventure are you? Well, you've certainly come to the right place."



Transmission: Friday 7th September - Friday 21st December 1990 - 16 episodes

Teams: 8

Quests: Sword: 1; Shield: 3; Cup: 2; Crown: 2.

Winning Quests: Team 6: Dickon, Dominic, Tim and Praveen from Torquay (Quest for the Crown). Winners Page

Longest Quest: Team 6 at 54 mins

Shortest Quest: Team 7 at 25 mins

New Characters: Pickle, Brother Mace, the Boatman, Gundrada, Malice, Fatilla, Mistress Goody, Weeping Doors (Dooris, Doorkis, Dooreen), Ogre. Assassins and redesigned skull hauntings also introduced.

Old Characters: Hordriss, Motley, Mellisandre, Merlin, Mogdred, Ariadne, goblins

Other Additions: An assistant for Treguard: Pickle the elf. the eyeshield to enable pre-recorded links between scenes so the advisors would no longer need to sepnd time guiding their dungeoneer to a specific exit point. All quests revolve around four set quest objects (Sword, Cup, Crown and Shield). New theme music, slightly modified titles and many real outside locations combined with computer graphics to produce new scenes.



"The Knightmare adventures demanded movement, danger, atmosphere and a complex variety of scenes in which to stage the game. The Greater Game was becoming ever more hungry - ever more demanding of scenic complexity, and Harris and Rowe were at the limit of what could be achieved either with computer or paintbrush...

So - if Virtual Reality wouldn’t do the trick, how about plain reality? Britain was rich in real castles with real crumbling dungeons. Harris’s relighting techniques could be used with any images, real or painted, so why not acquire a huge dungeon database by looting history?"


(taken from 'The History of Knightmare' - Part 2)



The castles that were used in this series can be seen in 'Castles on the Air' - an article in Issue 1.2 of The Quest.

The Life Force remained the same as that used in series 1-3.

During this series, Hordriss and Gundrada both made appearances on Children's ITV with presenters Jeanne Downs and Scally the Dog. See the 1990 Children's ITV page for more information


Treguard: "Welcome, watchers! Doesn't it seem an age since the last time? Well, not for me, perhaps, but you all look distinctly older."


"Oh dear, oh dear! Not at all promising, but then appearances can be so deceptive... Take Pickle here, for example. Not exactly one of them, but not exactly one of us either."


Pickle put a banana into the knapsack! Treguard was none too happy when he found out!


Treguard: "The food you need, you must find and place in this knapsack to feed your own sprite of energy. Its image will follow you through the dungeon and must be sustained, or your life in our game is over. Otherwise, you may carry two objects at a time.


"And now your greatest handicap: from this moment on, your friends must be your eyes. You may only see where your feet have taken you and no longer where the path may lead. The rest of you, guide her well, or your challenge is doomed."


The new status bar on the top or bottom of the screen was produced using the Commodore Amiga 2000, and usually appeared throughout the quests after clue objects were picked up or magic received. Also shown when Pickle did the progress report at the start of episodes.


A scene used in the closing titles:


This room below was used for the closing titles in Episode 1. It shows a large, sharp axe swinging across the room in a circular motion. This room did not appear in the dungeon at all, possibly because it looks pretty tough and unworkable. It was, however, used in the French version of Knightmare, Le Chevalier du Labyrinthe.



Series Credits

 Treguard was played by Hugo Myatt
Pickle was played by David Learner 
Mistress Goody was played by Erin Geraghty
Merlin and Mogdred were played by John Woodnutt
Hordriss and Oakley were played by Clifford Norgate
Brother Mace, Fatilla and Doorkis were played by Michael Cule
Gundrada and Malice were played by Samantha Perkins
Motley and the Boatman were played by Paul Valentine
Mellisandre, Dooris and Dooreen were played by Zoe Loftin


Devised and Written by Tim Child
Production Co-ordinator, Sue Child
Illustrations by David John Rowe
Computer Animation Design by The Travelling Matte Company


Produced by Tim Child


Series 5: 1991


Treguard: "I hope you've brought your bravest and your best, for they are going to be sorely tested.

In fact, they just won't believe what's waiting for them.

But why wait? Please, step inside,

If you dare..."



Transmission: Friday 6th September - Friday 20th December 1991 - 16 episodes

Teams: 9

Quests: Sword: 1; Shield: 2; Cup: 3; Crown: 3

Winning Quests: Team 4: Ben, John, Ray and Jonathan from Exeter. Winners Page

The Quest for the Shield (also the Longest Quest : 62mins)

Longest Quest: Team 4 at 62 mins

Shortest Quest: Team 5 at 19 mins

New Characters:

  • Powers That Be: Sir Hugh de Wittless, Gwendoline (the Greenwarden), Elita, Pixel (the pixie).
  • Opposition/Neutral: Lord Fear, Aesandre, Skarkill (with goblins Grippa & Rhark), Sylvester Hands, Elita, Julius Scaramonger, the Gatemaster.


Old Characters:

  • Powers that Be: Treguard, Pickle, Brother Mace, Hordriss, Motley, Oakley.
  • Opposition/Neutral: the Boatman.


Other Additions: The Blockers on each level (replacing the Weeping Doors); the spyglass (to see what the Opposition was up to); the Descender (a lift replacing the wellways); the various puzzle causeways; and Smirkenorff to transport dungeoneers across and between levels.


Series 5 was transmitted at 4.30pm from 6th September 1991 for 16 weeks until 20th December. On the 4th and 11th October, it went out at 4.40pm because of ITV's rugby coverage. On both of these Fridays, Children's ITV also started later and Knightmare was the first programme of the afternoon.

In this series there was a major change of characters which gave the show a better distinction between the Powers That Be and the Opposition. A main 'baddie', Lord Fear, was introduced as the leader of the Opposition. Characters who were not clearly aligned are known as Neutral.


The old format of having to answer three riddles or questions for passage or information was removed, which helped speed up quests a little. The Blockers were the main obstacle to completing a level, and teams would need to earn a password before reaching one. Clue scrolls were introduced, and the status bar and magic mirror remained.


Treguard started asking dungeoneers if they had second thoughts before he placed the helmet. There was no 'Place of Choice' room; instead, Treguard asked the team which object they wanted to retrieve before the quest started. Also, the eyeshield was presented to the dungeoneer in the antechamber, and not in the early stages of the quest as in the previous series. There was no longer any need for Treguard to keep telling dungeoneers to hold up the eyeshield.

Did you know?: The first 40 seconds of Episode 3 (mostly the opening titles) were never broadcast on ITV because of technical problems. Children's ITV presenter Tommy Boyd filled in for that time. Visit the Children's ITV 1991 page for more details. Also, the end credits to Episode 6 and a bit of Episode 7 were cut because the broadcasters were running short on time.


The Children's ITV competition was featured during Episode 10, where the question 'Another name for Hordriss?' appeared as a scroll during a quest (but was unnoticed by the team in progress). The answer was Harris.

The Life Force sequence was the same as used in Series 1-4, although it wasn't used for all deaths.

Summary of the start of the series:


Treguard: "Dragon's breath! But someone's let the fire burn low, and if it should burn out, you wouldn't believe what would crawl in here and make itself comfortable. Pickle! Where are you, you pesky elf?"


Treguard: "This is a strange land, and getting stranger than you can ever imagine. To conquer it, you must pledge to redeem one of four objects."

Treguard: "You can, of course, refuse the quest now if you wish."

"Step forward now, and into your adventure."


Pickle continued to be the keeper of the Book of Quests, and read out the team's progress at the start of each episode.


Treguard cleaning a shield (left), and some clue objects (right).


Some pictures used in the end titles here. The one on the right was shown at the end of the last episode, but never appeared in an actual quest.


Series Credits

Treguard was played by Hugo Myatt
Pickle was played by David Learner
Elita and Pixel were played by Stephanie Hesp
Motley and Sylvester Hands were played by Paul Valentine
Brother Mace and the Gatemaster were played by Michael Cule
Gwendoline and Aesandre were played by Juliet Henry-Massy
Lord Fear and Sir Hugh de Wittless were played by Mark Knight
Skarkill and Julius Scaramonger were played by Rayner Bourton
Hordriss and Oakley were played by Clifford Norgate

Production Co-ordinator: Sue Child
Illustrations by David Rowe
Puppetry by TALISMEN
Computer Animation Design by The Travelling Matte Company
Directed by Jimmy McKinney

Produced by Tim Child

A new Broadsword logo animation was introduced this year:



Lord Fear: "So, you like to play games, do you? And you think you're rather clever? And you're not afraid? Well, not very afraid...

"Very well, Dungeon Master. Bring on your brightest and your boldest. But remember: I play only the end game. And I always win, in the end..."

Key facts

  • Transmission: Friday 11th September - Friday 18th December 1992
  • Episodes: 15
  • Teams: 7
  • Winning Quests: Team 5 (Crown).
  • Longest Quest: Team 5 (55 mins).
  • Shortest Quest: Team 4 (35 mins).

New Characters

  • Powers that Be: Ah Wok, Ridolfo, Sidriss.
  • Neutral: Captain Nemanor, Heggatty, Greystagg.
  • Opposition: Peggatty.

Other Additions

  • New titles and revised theme tune.
  • New life-force clock.
  • Choice of paths room - all four quests available.
  • Re-introduction of dwarf tunnels.
  • New range of monsters, including pookas and stormgeists.

The dungeon had more fixed locations during Series 6, including Holmgarth (Level 1), WitchHaven (Level 2), and the Caverns of Gore (Level 3).

For more, see Series 6 Overview.

Series Credits

Treguard was played by Hugo Myatt
Pickle was played by David Learner
Elita and Heggatty were played by Stephanie Hesp
Sidriss and Greystagg were played by Iona Kennedy
Motley and Sylvester Hands were played by Paul Valentine
Ridolfo and Captain Nemanor were played by Adrian Neil
Lord Fear and Ah Wok were played by Mark Knight
Skarkill and Julius Scaramonger were played by Rayner Bourton
Hordriss, Smirkenorff and the Dreadnort were played by Clifford Norgate

Visit the 1991/92 Gallery for Series 6 cast photographs.

Production Manager: Sue Child
Production Assistant: Susan Peters
Lighting: Chris Brown
Illustrations: David Rowe
Puppetry: TALISMEN
Computer Graphics: The Travelling Matte Company
Design: Carole Richmond
Assistant Producer: Mark Wells
Director: Jimmy McKinney
Producer: Tim Child


An alarm sounds. A man with a green complexion runs through a tower, calling for Lord Fear.

  • Lissard: "Your Lordness, be armed. Be warned! They are coming!"
  • Lord Fear: "Of course they’re coming. I've been waiting for them for months!"
  • Lissard: "The great experiment, Lordness - we'll turn it loose on them."
  • Lord Fear: "SILENCE! DON'T! Do not speak of it again or I shall turn it loose on you...

I knew it. The hunt is on. The season has begun.

Key facts

  • Transmission: Friday 10 September to Friday 17 December 1993.
  • Episodes: 15
  • Teams: 7
  • Winning Quests: Team 6 (Sword), Team 7 (Shield).
  • Longest Quest: Team 7 (63 mins).
  • Shortest Quest: Team 4 (32 mins).

New characters

  • Powers That Be: Majida, Marta, Rothberry, Fidjit, Romahna
  • Neutral: Grimaldine, Brother Strange
  • Opposition: Lissard, Raptor, Brollachan

Other additions

  • Majida the Genie replaces Pickle as Treguard's new assistant.
  • A new helmet for in-game sight technology.
  • An hourglass image signals 'Time Out' and 'Game On'.
  • New CGI sequences, including Lord Fear’s new environment.

The new CGI environment for Level 3 is the Black Tower of Goth, which is protected by a sewer. New challenges included firebomb rooms, the Trial by Spikes and Play Your Cards Right.

For more, see Series 7 Overview.

Series Credits

Treguard was played by Hugo Myatt
Majida was played by Jackie Sawiris
Sidriss and Greystagg were played by Iona Kennedy
Romahna and Marta were played by Jacquelin Joyce
Lord Fear and Rothberry were played by Mark Knight
Fidjit and Sylvester Hands were played by Paul Valentine
Hordriss and Smirkenorff were played by Clifford Norgate
Lissard, Brother Strange and Raptor were played by Cliff Barry
Grimaldine and the Brollachan were played by Anthony Donovan

Visit the 1993 Gallery for Series 7 cast photographs.

 Production Manager: Susan Child
Production Assistant: Susan Peters
Lighting: Chris Brown
Flight Simulations: Silicon Graphics
Computer Graphics: The Travelling Matte Company
Assistant Producer: Claire Whittenbury
Locations Director: Mark Wells
Director: Jimmy McKinney
Producer: Tim Child


Lord Fear: "SILENCE, YOU LOT! Can't you see we've got company?

"Come in, come in, my little friends. You have no idea how much I've been looking forward to these Friday sessions.

"Did I say Friday? I meant FRIGHTDAY!

"In fact, I can promise you that when the great game begins, we're all going to have a ball… A FIREBALL!"

Key facts

  • Transmission: Friday 9 September to Friday 11 November 1994
  • Episodes: 10
  • Teams: 7
  • Winning Quests: Team 6 (Crown)
  • Longest Quest: Team 2 (49 mins)
  • Shortest Quest: Team 7 (13 mins)

New Characters

  • Powers That Be: Stiletta, Motley (returning)
  • Neutral: Maldame, Honesty Bartram
  • Opposition: Snapper-Jack, Bhal-Shebah

Other additions

  • Treguard's antechamber (new magic pool and gate).
  • Team entrance/introduction procedure. All four team members appear.
  • New quest item – the Reach Wand.
  • Dungeoneer can now place clue objects in the knapsack.
  • New Life Force clock (a pie).
  • Animated on-screen book for spell casting.
  • CGI scenes for eye shield rather than recorded footage.

The environment for Level 3 is now the Towers of Linghorm and Marblehead, separated by the Great Mire. The quest objects were held in Marblehead. New monsters included snapdragons, skeletrons, miremen and miretrogs.

The series that almost didn't happen

After much deliberation, the eighth and final series of Knightmare did go ahead, with a shortened series of 10 episodes.

Most viewers at the time were completely unaware that it almost didn't happen, and that it would be a shorter season.

For more, see The History of Knightmare (Part 4).

Nevertheless, there were a lot of exciting changes for the final year, thanks to improving technology.

For more, see Series 8 Overview.

Series Credits

Treguard was played by Hugo Myatt
Majida was played by Jackie Sawiris
Lord Fear and Rothberry were played by Mark Knight
Lissard, Brother Strange and Raptor were played by Cliff Barry
Stiletta was played by Joanne Heywood
Hordriss and Smirkenorff were played by Clifford Norgate
Motley and Sylvester Hands were played by Paul Valentine
Sidriss and Maldame were played by Iona Kennedy
Snapper-Jack, Bhal-Shebah and Honesty Bartram were played by Bill Cashmore

Visit the 1994 Gallery for Series 8 cast photographs.

Production Manager: Susan Child
Production Assistant: Susan Peters
Lighting: Malcolm Harrison
Computer Graphics: The Travelling Matte Company / Stuart Lloyd
Assistant Producer: Claire Whittenbury
Director: Martin Cairns
Producer: Tim Child

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