ENDEAVOUR: S2E1, TROVE. Review + Locations, Literary References, Music etc. SPOILERS

Hello fellow Endeavourists and welcome to this review of Trove. I have already reviewed series 1,4,5 and 6 and this is me now starting to review series two and three. If you wish to read my reviews on series 1,4,5 and 6 then click here; https://morseandlewisandendeavour.com/endeavour/

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Endeavour Series Two, Episode One; ‘TROVE’.

Chronologically this is episode 6.

First broadcast 30 March 2014.

Where’s Colin?

Dexter Trove Endeavour

Mr Dexter sitting on the bench at 28 minutes and 10 seconds.

Directed by Kristoffer Nyholm 

Written by Colin Dexter (characters), Russell Lewis (written and devised by). Russell has written all the Endeavour episodes. He also wrote;

Lewis (TV Series) (screenplay – 4 episodes, 2010 – 2012) (story – 1 episode, 2006)
– Fearful Symmetry (2012) … (screenplay)
– Old, Unhappy, Far Off Things (2011) … (screenplay)
– Falling Darkness (2010) … (screenplay)
– The Dead of Winter (2010) … (screenplay)
– Reputation (2006) … (story)

He also wrote the Morse episode, ‘The Way Through the Woods’.


Four months after the events of the episode Home where Endeavour was shot and his father passed away Endeavour returns to Oxford police Station. Endeavour had been put on light duties at Witney, “counting paperclips”.

However, Endeavour still hasn’t fully recovered from the events of four months ago, mentally, emotionally and physically. But he is thrown in at the deep end dealing with a missing girl, theft of items from Beaufort College and the death of a private investigator. Things are not helped with Endeavour’s least favourite group of people, The Freemasons, possibly being part of the whole sorry mess.

(warning, this review will contain some spoilers)

Suffice to say that all actors are at the top of their game in this episode. They say that acting is not about acting but about reacting. This ‘reacting’ is at an apogee in this clip. There are many other things I like about it but in particular is Roger Allam, as Fred Thursday, facial reactions to Endeavour near the end of the clip. After Endeavour jumps at the sound of falling glass Fred tries to bring the emotional state of the table back down to earth. He picks up his sandwiches and says, “Right then, let’s see. Thursday, must be…” Fred looks to Morse to reply as he normally does by telling him what it is and so spoiling the ‘surprise’. But…

Even Jakes is feeling sorry for Endeavour.


Another great scene is where Endeavour meets Copley-Barnes. I love Jakes joy at Endeavour’s put down.

See literary references below for information about the Venerable Bede.


Next we have a scene that I think is in every Endeavour fans top five favourite scenes of all the six series.


This is another scene that subtly tells us all is well in the world. How? Endeavour tells Fred what his sandwich filling is.

Episode Jag Rating – out of 10.


The first is played at the beginning and end of the episode, Brahms ‘Ein Deutsches Requiem’ (A German Requiem). Op. 45: Denn alles fleish es ist wie gra. (Behold, all flesh is as the grass).

If you want to hear the whole piece here it is below.


The music at around the 51 minute mark is ‘La Gioconda, Act IV: Suicidio’. La Gioconda is an opera in four acts by Amilcare Ponchielli.


At around the one hour mark we have Lucia di Lammermoor – Mad scene by Gaetano Donizetti.


At around one hour and five minutes when the police raid the photographer’s studio the music playing is  Matthäus Passion, BWV 244: Kommt, ihr Töchter, helftmir klagen ( Matthew Passion, BWV 244: Come, daughters, help me complain).


At one hour and 16 minutes when the election results and the beuaty queen winner are about to be announced we hear La Traviata: Act 1, Libiamo by Verdi.


For a list of all the Endeavour music in all six series click here; PDF – Music from Endeavour update march 2019

Excel sheet of the music – Music from Endeavour


Looking down on the body on the car Max says, “Not how i’d “my own quietus make“.

Quietus is a poetic, old-fashioned word for death. It’s a way of viewing death as an “eternal rest,” or as a release from the turmoil of life, and also a delicate way to refer to the fact that someone has died. Shakespeare used the word quietus in his “to be or not to be” soliloquy in “Hamlet,”


Bright asks Endeavour if he will be up to dealing with the suicide on his first day back. Endeavour says yes. Bright replies, “Once more unto the breach eh.” from Shakespeare’s Henry V, spoken by King Henry
Once more unto the breach, dear friends, once more;
Or close the wall up with our English dead.
In peace there’s nothing so becomes a man
As modest stillness and humility.


When Endeavour corrects Copley-Barnes in regards to dates he mentions the Venerable Bede and the The Historia ecclesiastica gentis Anglorum. Bede was was an English Benedictine monk at the monastery of St. Peter and its companion monastery of St. Paul in the Kingdom of Northumbria of the Angles (contemporarily Monkwearmouth–Jarrow Abbey in Tyne and Wear, England).

The Ecclesiastical History of the English People (Latin: Historia ecclesiastica gentis Anglorum), written by the Venerable Bede in about AD 731, is a history of the Christian Churches in England, and of England generally.


In the scene where Thursday, Endeavour et al confront Batten, Val and Frisco Thursday says “Murder will out.” The phrase murder will out, literally “murder will become public”, appears as far back as Geoffrey Chaucer’s works


None to speak of.


This is All Souls College a view from University Church of Mary the Virgin.


This is Broad Street, Oxford.


This is the scene where Pettifer lands on the car. This was filmed in Brasenose Lane. The telephone box in the background was added by the film crew.


Endeavour and Max discussing Pettifer’s death. This is above the back of the High Street between Alfred Street and King Edward Street.

Front view of the first photo.


This is Kitty going to college. This is Merton Street with the entrance to Merton College in the background. Kitty is walking from Oriel Square.

The same location is used when Endeavour and Thursday detour around the parade.


Endeavour returning to his flat.

This is Parktown. Ironically, he is staying opposite to where Dr. Daniel Cronyn, Endeavour’s nemesis from the Fugue episode, lived.


Endeavour goes to retrieve the Pettifer’s pawned item.

This is Turl Street which has been used countless times in Morse, Lewis and Endeavour.

The antique shop is where Endeavour is looking into the window in the photo above.


Next up Endeavour is looking wistfully toward the Cherwell River. Magdalen College can be seen in the background.

Oh by the way, there is no bench in that area. The bench is put there by the film crew.


Justin Delfarge, the photographer, trying to make a getaway. First he is seen driving down New College lane.

Then he seen driving along Dead Man’s Walk adjacent to Merton Field.

Merton College is in the background.

Then he is seen driving through the grounds of Christ Church next to Christ Church Gardens.


Endeavour and Thursday at the entrance to Trill Mill Stream.

In the background is Magdalen College. The location is Addision’s Walk.

If you want to learn about Trill Mill Stream then visit this website https://trillmillstream.wordpress.com/


The team go to investigate the theft of the Wolvercote Trove.

This is Merton College.

I did some filming of Merton College while in Oxford. Here is a short clip from that film to show you the above location used.

I will be uploading the full video very soon.



Of course Merton College stood in for Endeavour’s Alma mater, Lonsdale in the pilot episode. We can see Colin Dexter in the above scene.


Endeavour meets Dorothea.

This is still Merton College.

Endeavour is standing where the gentleman in the picture is standing. This is looking from the Front Quad toward Fellows Quad.


The team find the dead body of the young girl.

The above is Magdalen College.

I haven’t as yet found this location below.

This is the hotel where Endeavour visits to talk to Diana Day.


The swimming pool where the beauty pageant is being held.

This is Tooting Bec Lido.


From this episode on the crew moved to a new building to create new offices for the police force, interior shots of Thursday’s home and Endeavour’s flat.

This is an old Victorian building in Taplow, Buckinghamshire. It also holds the production offices. A old paper mill is near to this building and is where the sets were built. The Victorian building is called Glen Island House.

The Old Paper Mill and surrounding buildings have now been transformed into homes. The buildings in the above map to the left of the power house are what is left of the paper mill.


I believe all three scenes filmed in and outside the same pub,

The Royal Standard of England pub, Forty Green, Buckinghamshire, England, UK.


Actors who appeared in the Endeavour Series 2, Episode 1 ‘TROVE’ and/or Morse or Lewis.

There are quite a few returning actors so let’s crack on.

Firstly we have Jonathan Coy. In the Endeavour episode he played the part of Archie Batten.

jonathen coy TROVE

Jonathan Coy as Archie Batten.

His other appearance was in the Morse episode, ‘Happy Families’.


Jonathan Coy as Harry Balcombe in the Morse episode, ‘Happy Families’ (Series 6, Episode 2).


Beth Goddard played Barbara Batten.

She also played Belinda Ashton in the Lewis episode ‘The Great and the Good’, (Series 2, Episode 4).


Next we have David Westhead who starred as Val Todd.

david westwood Trove

David Westhead as Val Todd.

David Westhead also appeared in the Lewis episode, ‘Gift of Promise’ (Series 5, Episode 4).


David Westhead as Leon Suskin in the Lewis episode, ‘Gift of Promise’.

The next had only a small part in each of her appearances but connect the Morse universe they do. Her name is Kay Lavrentiera and she played Frida Yelland in the Endeavour episode.

kay lavrentiera TRove

Kay Lavrentiera as Frida Yelland.

In the Lewis episode Kay played the hotel cleaner.


Kay Lavrentiera as the hotel cleaner in the Lewis episode,’Old School Ties’ (Series 2, Episode 1).

Next up we have Michael Hobbs who apart form appearing in this episode also appeared in the pilot Lewis episode.

Michael hobbs Trove

Michael Hobbs as the Returning Officer in Trove.


Michael Hobbs as the Club Secretary in the Lewis pilot episode.

Again an actor with a small part, (insert your own joke here), Richard Herdman. In this episode he was the ambulance man and in two Lewis episodes he played a police officer.

richard herdman Trove

That’s Richard Herdman on the right as the ambulance man in Trove.


Richard Herdman as a police officer in the Lewis episode, ‘Intelligent Design’ (Series 7, Episode 3).

Richard also played a police man in the Lewis episode, ‘The Ramblin’ Boy’ (Series 7, Episode 2). I dont have a picture of this.


First and possibly foremost is the character of Dr. Matthew Copley Barnes who apart from turning up in this episode also appeared in ‘The Infernal Serpent’ (Series 4, episode 1), an episode in the original Morse.

copley barnes Trove endeavour

Jamie Parker as Dr. Matthew Copley Barnes in ‘Trove’.

infernal serpent

Geoffrey Palmer as Dr. Matthew Copley Barnes in the Morse episode ‘The Infernal Serpent’.

We also glimpse in this episode Dr. Matthew Copley Barnes’s daughter, Imogen and his wife, Blanche.

copley barnes family TROVE

Imogen Copley Barnes, his daughter and his wife Blanche. (The actors are not credited).

infernal serpent (2)

Blanche Copley Barnes as played by Barbara Leigh-Hunt

infernal serpent (3)

Imogen as played by Irene Richard.

The next connective character is mentioned and barely seen and he is Danny Griffon. Danny Griffon appeared in the pilot episode of Lewis, usually known as ‘Reputation’. Well. when I say ‘appeared’ that isn’t quite accurate. He doesn’t physically appear (apart for a few seconds in a flashback) in the Lewis episode but is only mentioned as the dead father of Daniel Griffon, the troubled maths student.


A picture of Danny Griffon which is on Daniel Griffon’s desk in his student lodgings.

Danny Griffon is ‘seen’ twice in the Endeavour episode. Once as a judge at the beauty contest below.

danny griffen TROVE (2)

And again when posing for pictures with the beauty queen Diane Day.

danny griffen TROVE

Russell Lewis, the writer of this and all episodes of Endeavour, wrote the story for the Lewis pilot episode but not the screenplay. As far as I am aware Russell Lewis had no connection with the Morse episode, ‘The Infernal Serpent’.


Other actor connections but only to other Endeavour episodes are Nick Waring who plays the Force Medical Examiner in two Endeavour episodes, ‘Trove’ and ‘Neverland’.


Shvorne Marks as Monica Hicks who plays the Nurse and Endeavour’s girlfriend for a while, appears in six episodes. All four of the second series and two in the third series.


Shvorne Marks as Monica Hicks.

Stuart Matthews plays the party political official in ‘Trove’ and a barman in ‘Nocturne’, (Series 2, Episode 2).


Stuart Matthews in the background as a barman in the episode ‘Nocturne’.


A very interesting verbal connection is made in ‘Trove’ to-wit the Wolvercote Trove. This trove included the late Saxon belt buckle mentioned in the Morse episode, ‘The Wolvercote Tongue’ (Series 2, Episode1).


The Wolvercote Belt Buckle as shown in the Morse episode, ‘The Wolvercote Tongue’. A representative picture of the tongue is shown through the perspex.

In the Morse episode a rich American was donating the Wolvercote Tongue to reunite it with the belt buckle.


The Wolvercote Tongue being brought to the surface by divers in, ‘The Wolvercote Tongue’.


In the ‘Trove’ episode Endeavour mentions a Mary Richardson who famously slashed the ‘Rokeby Venus’ painting by Diego Velázquez.


‘Rokeby Venus’ painting by Diego Velázquez.

Apart from the fact that Endeavour gave the wrong year for the incident, (it was 1914 not 1913), I believe. possibly wrongly, that this painting was either mentioned or shown in a Lewis or Morse episode but for the life of me I can’t remember which one. I had a quick look through the Morse episode, ‘Who Killed Harry Field?’ as there is a lot of art shown and mentioned in that but to no avail. It rings the proverbial bell as I love art, my daughter is an artist, and I love Diego Velázquez, and for those reasons I’m sure I recall seeing it in either a Morse or Lewis episode. Anyway, onwards and upwards.


I had to smile when I saw one of the books on Morse’s bedside table. It is a book I read in my twenties, ‘Germany Puts the Clock Back’ by Edgar Ansel Mowrer. A great read. I’m trying to figure out why Russell Lewis, if it was him, had that particular book placed in view of the camera. It may simply be that many people in the sixties read it due to its brilliant assessment of Hitler and Fascism and to help to try and understand why WW2 came about. We know that Morse eventually learns German as he speaks it in the episode, ‘Who Killed Harry Field?’. I’m grasping at the proverbial straws here to try and find a connection.

books on nightstand Trove


Here’s two tenuous links you are going to like. Firstly, the actor Nigel Cooke who played Walter Fisher in ‘Trove’.


Nigel is married to Sorcha Cusack who of course played Endeavour’s sister Joyce.

joyce morse by sorcha cusack

Sorcha Cusack as Joyce Garrett (her married name) in the Morse episode, ‘Cherubim and Seruphim’.

Secondly, and this is very tenuous, Beth Goddard who played Barbara Batten.


Barbara is married to Philip Glenister whose brother is Robert Glenister who played Lewis in the BBC Morse radio dramas. I told you it was very tenuous.


Max and Endeavour are on the roof where the supposed suicide jumped from. Endeavour asks, “’cause?” Max replies, ” Something of a salmagundi.” Salmagundi (sometimes abbreviated as salmi) is a dish of seasoned meats, stewed with vegetables.


This is tenuous and you are all going to shake your head but hear me out. When Endeavour visits the garage at around the 15 minute mark there is a poster on the wall.

As you can see the holiday camp is called ‘Caplins’. In Hitchcock’s masterpiece North by Northwest the character that Thornhill (played by the wonderful Cary Grant. Oh to be that handsome and charming), is mistaken for someone called Kaplan. The twist being, SPOILER ALERT, Kaplan doesn’t exist. So, this holiday camp doesn’t exist either in the episode or real life.  Please all stop shaking your head. 😉


At around 36 minutes Endeavour meets Tony Frisco. They shake hands.

Did Tony give Endeavour a Masonic handshake? Tony’s pinkie finger is in between both of their palms and watch the clip below to see Endeavour’s reaction.



When Endeavour visits London looking for Pettifer’s office he looks at signs on the wall.

I believe Pacific All-Risk Insurance is a reference to the excellent 1944 film noir Barbara Stanwyck film, Double Indemnity.  Fred MacMurray plays an insurance salesman who works for the Pacific All-Risk Insurance Company.


Another sign on the wall is R. Duck & Co.

This is a reference to the very funny film, Withnail & I. In Withnail & I, Monty (played by Richard Griffiths) describes his first agent as being one Raymond Duck.


Copley Barnes says to Endeavour when he questions him about Kitty Batten, “Touch of the barley fever.” Barley fever refers to sexual desire encouraged by light or moderate alcohol intake.


At the end of the episode Val Todd asks Endeavour if he wants powerful friends or enemies. Endeavour says, “A bunch of overgrown schoolboys playing with the dressing-up box?” Fred Thursday says something similar in the episode Muse, “Grow up, you’re too old for the dressing up box”.


At the end of the episode Endeavour and Thursday are sitting in the pub. Thursday tells Endeavour that Copley Barnes “gave me an earful. Said he’d remember you.” Endeavour replies, “Vainglorious fool like that? I doubt it.” This is of course a little reference joke as we know as Morse fans that Endeavour will meet Copley Barnes again in about 30 years. It’s also a little nod to fans of the original series to give a reason why in the episode Infernal Servant the character of Copley Barnes doesn’t remember Morse.


The long arm of the Masons.

Taking Pettifer’s notebook that went missing from the crime scene.


There is no Dorrick Street in Oxford.


Thanks to John for this observation. On the right we can see someone named Robert Danvers. John wrotes, “the name of the man who held the gong in the yes no segment of the show, Take Your Pick, in the 1960s? He was Bob Danvers Walker.


Thank you to Angela who provided the following interesting information, ”

In keeping with the other Hitchcock related moments, I was struck but the similarity of petrol station/ cabin owner Walter Fisher’s comments akin to Norman Bates of the fateful Bates Motel in “Psycho” . He also mentions how he’s not had much trade since the newly laid bypass road has steered drivers past the business, away from the back roads.

Walter tells Endeavour of a guest at his cabin called Mr Meeker. This might be reference to 50s actor Ralph Meeker who starred in many “Alfred Hitchcock Presents….” TV episodes. He also starred in classic film “The Naked Spur”, alongside Psycho’s Janet Leigh and North By Northwest’s Jimmy Stewart (also mentioned in blog).

I also read on Motortread site that Lincoln-Continental cars featured prominently on “Alfred Hitchcock Presents” and Fisher mentions this was Meeker’s car.”

Thank you Angela.


Fred: “Suppose you tell me what was all about.:

Jenkins: Suppose we don’t.”

Fred: “Then i’ll have to take off my hat.”


“You think I missed all the bottles round your flat? Six months, you’ll have enough off the empties to put down for a second-hand car.
Booze can be a good servant, Morse, but it’s a lousy master.”


In the final scene Thursday tells Morse, “You don’t want to let a little tripehound like Todd bother you. Cos his sort’s nowt a pound – and shit’s tuppence. As my grandma used to say.
Northerner.” Thanks to John Thorpe who gave me the literal Yorkshire meaning of ‘Cos his sort’s nowt a pound – and shit’s tuppence’. John wrote “Copley Barnes is worth less than crap – “shit costs 2p and a pound of him’s not even worth that.” Thank you John.


Talking about the ‘suicide’ who landed on the car, Max says “Dead before his mind had a chance to catch up with the rest of him”.


Endeavour tells Max that the ‘suicide’ was a dentist. Max replies, “With teeth like that? I’ve seen better gnashers running at Uttoxeter. (Uttoxeter is an English race horse venue).


First death was Frida Yelland.

Murdered by Tony Frisco. He also murdered Pettifer.

Both killed with a cosh though Pettifer may have also died from the fall onto the car.


GNASHERS: Teeth. (said by Max to Endeavour).


Said by Thursday, “nowt a pound – and shit’s tuppence.” I think it means that someone is mean or doesn’t have the money to buy anything of worth.


Nigel Cooke as Walter Fisher

Beth Goddard as Barbara Batten

Pooky Quesnel as Muriel Todd

Jessica Ellerby as Diana Day

Shaun Evans as DC Endeavour Morse

Sara Vickers as Joan Thursday

Anton Lesser as Chief Superintendent Reginald Bright

Jack Laskey as DS Peter Jakes

James Bradshaw as Dr. Max DeBryn

Shvorne Marks as Monica Hicks

Abigail Thaw as Dorothea Frazil

Philip Martin Brown as Bernard Yelland

Jessie Buckley as Kitty Batten

Roger Allam as DI Fred Thursday

David Westhead as Val Todd

Samuel Oatley as Mallory


Emily Plumtree as Lydia Martin

Celyn Jones as Jenkins 

James Palmer as Justin Delfarge

Jonathan Coy as Archie Batten

William Mannering as Dr. Malcolm Speight

Jamie Parker as Dr. Matthew Copley-Barnes

Liam Garrigan as Tony Frisco

Nathan John Carter as John Pettifer

Caroline O’Neill as Win Thursday

Author: Chris Sullivan

Up until a few years ago I was my mum's full time carer. She died in, 2020, of Covid. At the moment I am attempting to write a novel.

99 thoughts

  1. A bit late to the party I know but I just spotted that Val Todd’s secretary pops her head out of the studio and says that Mr White from Playtone is on the telephone. Mr White of Playtone records from the film “That thing you do” was played by Tom Hanks, who incidentally owns the Playtone film and TV production company.

  2. Could the Justin Delfarge character played by James Palmer be based on Patrick Anson, Earl of Earl of Lichfield know professionally as Patrick Leitchfield? Justin Delfarge, in the story, is a peer and the dates fit with the career of Patrick Leitchfield. Patrick Leitchfield was definitely part of the 1960s photograph set in “swinging” England.

  3. I watched your video review, and agree that it is in the top 10 episodes. It is very strong with very little to criticise, other than how Morse figures out that Captain Batten wasn’t in reality Captain Batten.

    I don’t think Strange is the one taking things. At the time that the notebook originally went missing Strange hadn’t been invited to the meet and greet.

    I thought the character of Kitty Batten was brilliant and a shame that we never got to see her again. I thought the way she sat there and said something along the lines that she’ll get her degree and then what, a housewife. Probably made her appreciate her mother towards the end of the episode.

    Good introduction to Monica character, and yes she was very badly used over the series.

    You could tell that the events of series 1 had impressed Jakes view of Endeavour. No negative comments, and offers to get the drinks in when Endeavour arrives at a pub.

    Best moment in the episode for me was the put down of Cobley-Barnes and then Jakes reaction.

  4. Hi Chris
    during the beauty pageant Endeavour says something like “it’s fun while the music plays” (I saw the series in Czech). It reminded me of a line from TS Eliot´s Four Quartets: The Dry Salvages.
    “For most of us, there is only the unattended Moment, the moment in and out of time, The distraction fit, lost in a shaft of sunlight, The wild thyme unseen, or the winter lightning Or the waterfall, or music heard so deeply That it is not heard at all, but you are the music While the music lasts.”
    What do you think about that?

  5. Just watched this episode again purely for Morse’s put down re: the Venerable Bede. Disgusted that ITV have seen fit to cut and censor the episode for some very mild language!

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