This page lists minor characters that appear on screen in Downton Abbey, but don't have a specific name, do not have any speaking part or background mentioned by other characters, or have a very insignificant speaking part.
Hugh's wife Susan MacClare warned that the piper would wake them up again at eight the following morning, while her daughter Rose added he would keep it up through breakfast. Hugh joked then that the chances of going back to sleep were nill.
Robert nevertheless nostalgically proclaimed he was glad to see the old ways being maintained at Duneagle. He was not enthusiastic however when the piper played the following morning, as he tried to put a pillow over his head to block the noise. His wife Cora whispered to him, "Welcome to Scotland."
Ian McKidd posing as Dr. Fletcher, and Mrs Dorrit, posing as his wife, are the first customers for Beryl Patmore's Bed and Breakfast. They are in fact engaged in an adulterous affair, which gets found out, resulting in Mr Dorrit suing Mr McKidd.
Mrs Dorrit posing as Dr. Fletcher's wife, and Ian McKidd, posing as Dr Fletcher, are the first customers for Beryl Patmore's Bed and Breakfast. They are in fact engaged in an adulterous affair, which gets found out, resulting in Mr Dorrit suing Mr McKidd.
Victoria Rachel Cora Aldridge is the daughter of Atticus and Rose Aldridge, born in about September to October of 1925. She was too young to travel for Edith's wedding, so she remained in America. However, Rose brought pictures to Downton, which she presented in the servants' hall. She is between three and four months old.
John and Anna Bates' son, also referred to as Baby Bates (b. 31 December 1925), is the firstborn child and son of Anna and John Bates who was born on New Year's Eve, 1925, in the bedroom of Lady Mary Talbot after his mother, Anna, went into unexpected labour. His name has not yet been confirmed.
Ellen previoulsy worked for the Crawley's in Manchester and moved with them to Downton. She greeted Isobel and Matthew Crawley upon their arrival at Crawley House in 1913. By 1920 she no longer worked at Crawley House