NOTE: Linda Smith's last appearance, although clips of her are heard on the 40th anniversary special.

NICHOLAS PARSONS: Welcome to Just A Minute!


NP: Thank you, thank you, hello, my name is Nicholas Parsons. And as the Minute Waltz fades away once more it is my huge pleasure to welcome our many listeners, in this country and throughout the world. But also to welcome to the show four exciting, skilful, talented and extrovert players of the game who have come together to show their wit, their humour, their verbal dexterity and ingenuity as they try and speak on a subject I give them, and they try and do that without hesitation, repetition or deviation. And those four intelligent people are, seated on my right, Paul Merton and Clement Freud. And seated on my left, Kit Hesketh-Harvey and Linda Smith. Please welcome all four of them! Beside me sits Janet Staplehurst, she is going to help me keep the score, and she is going to blow her whistle with alacrity when the 60 seconds have expired. And this particular edition of Just A Minute is coming from the amazing bijou art deco cinema in that delightful art deco town of Berkhamsted. That's got 50 percent of people on my side and 50 percent the other way, in the county of Hertfordshire. They've come to enjoy Just A Minute so let's get the show moving with Clement Freud to take the first round. Clement the subject here in front of me is my favourite book. Tell us something about that subject in this game starting now.

CLEMENT FREUD: Talking about my favourite book is a bit like speaking of my favourite meal, in that once you've had it, you don't want that again. You prefer something else. My favourite book is certainly, when I did Desert Island Discs and I was told I could pick a book but it must not be the Bible or Shakespeare, which are there already. It occurred to me that the book which some people pronounce bibble is one that I wouldn't particularly want on an oceanic strip of land. What I'd prefer...


NP: Paul challenged.

PAUL MERTON: Nobody pronounced it as bibble.

CF: I do!

NP: I would agree with you Paul.

PM: Yeah.

NP: Nobody actually correctly pronounces it...

PM: Any sane person would, wouldn't they Nicholas?

NP: If he, if he established and said they incorrectly pronounce it as bibble...

PM: Then...

NP: ... then I would have accepted it.

PM: Yes of course you would have done.

NP: And so you get a point for that of course and you have the subject of my favourite book and 25 seconds are available starting now.

PM: I suppose it would be The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes. I've read and re-read it many times over the years, written by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle. And I suppose that...


NP: Kit challenged.

KIT HESKETH-HARVEY: I'm sorry, the two supposes there.

NP: Yes.

PM: Didn't I start with of course?

CF: No.

NP: No. Kit...

KHH: Yes.

NP: You have a point for a correct challenge.

KHH: Thank you.

NP: You have the subject of my favourite book, there are 17 seconds starting now.

KHH: I suppose of course my favourite book is the one propping up the corner of my bed. I tried War And Peace and rolled towards the middle, and then I did The Wit And Charm Of Doctor John Reid and found myself catapulted regularly into the middle of the floor...


NP: Linda you got in first.

LINDA SMITH: Yes two middles.

NP: That's right and you have the correct subject, you have a point and we're going to hear from everybody on the first round which is lovely. Four seconds for you Linda starting now.

LS: My favourite book is probably Jane Eyre, what a delightful tome that is...


NP: In this game whoever is speaking when the whistle goes gains an extra point. And it was on this occasion Linda Smith so she is in the lead at the end of the first round. And Linda we'd like you to take the next round, the subject is the tortoise, the tortoise, 60 seconds as usual starting now.

LS: The tortoise is one of my favourite creatures. I so like that animal that one of them appeared in my radio series. He was called Sir Cliff, partly because he was ageless, and partly because he had no musical ability whatsoever...


NP: And Paul challenged. Yes Paul?

PM: Repetition of partly.

NP: Partly, there were two partlys.

LS: Yes I know, bang to rights.

NP: Yes a point to you Paul, the subject as well, the tortoise, and 47 seconds starting now.

PM: My favourite sitcom of the last 20 years is undoubtedly One Foot In The Grave. I absolutely love that show and it starts off with a tortoise walking across a little...


NP: Linda challenged.

LS: That was my tortoise.

PM: Was it?

LS: Yeah, they picked him out of Spotlights, out of all the other tortoises! There was just something about the angle of his chin, I don't know.

NP: So have you got a challenge within the rules of Just A Minute? Is this just a bit of memorabilia?

LS: No, just show biz memorabilia really. Just an anecdote.

PM: How could you tell the tortoise was on radio?

LS: Sorry?

PM: They don't make any noise, do they?

LS: Yes they do.

NP: They make an awful noise.

LS: They make a...

PM: If you drop them out of a plane they do, on to a tin of beans or something.

NP: I've sat, if you've sat at night in the quiet of a Mediterranean island somewhere....

PM: Yes.

NP: And suddenly, there's a hush there, and you hear a tortoise moving through the undergrowth, it's quite an eerie sound.

PM: Is it? Do an impression of it!

CF: That's the undergrowth!

KHH: I think he just did!

LS: Yeah it sounds like (raps fingers on desk).

NP: It's louder than that.

LS: Wait, I'm working with the tools I've got here.

PM: As Clement said, it's the undergrowth that's making the noise, not the tortoise.

NP: The tortoise is making the noise on the undergrowth.

LS: And also another thing they do, they make a noise with their mouth, they sort of go (makes noise a little like chewing potato crisps).

NP: Yes they do, yes they do, fascinating creatures...

LS: They never bloody shut up!

NP: No they don't.

LS: That's why I had to get rid of it, the noise! It was driving me mad!

NP: And to see them make love is an experience. Um...

PM: I'm surprised they've got time!

NP: Yes...

PM: Pick up any tips, did you?

NP: Oh no! Time was the factor yes. I think we should move on. Paul you have a correct challenge and you have 38 seconds on the tortoise starting now.

PM: I regularly buy a magazine called Tortoise Weekly just for the front page centrefold in the middle. Oh it's gorgeous, little Miss Tortoise rolling back the shell...


NP: Kit challenged.

KHH: Can you get a front page centrefold in the middle?

PM: Yeah.

NP: Yes.

PM: Absolutely!

KHH: Oh fine, I was just checking.

NP: No you're quite right, if the centrefold's in the centre, the front page...

PM: Yeah but that's just a bit of detail.

KHH: Not if you're a tortoise, it's not!

NP: No Kit you have a correct challenge, it can't, it can't be a front piece and a centrefold. It could be on both, but it wasn't. He put the two together. So you have 30 seconds on the tortoise, Kit starting now.

KHH: I think they're one of the oldest creatures on Earth, are they not. They emerged from the primeval slime when there was oozy fog and Nicholas Parsons...



NP: I don't know why you applaud! Paul you challenged.

PM: I was about to do the same joke!


NP: Anybody else want to do the same joke? Oh I put myself up for it, don't I. But Paul, all right, so we give you a bonus point because they enjoyed your interruption. But you get a point Kit for being interrupted and...

CF: Could I have a point because I was going to make the same joke?

LS: Well if Clement's having a point, I want a point!

NP: Kit you have the subject, you have 23 seconds, the tortoise starting now.

KHH: The Romans had a battle formation called the tortoise whereby they huddled together and put their shields all around them, emulating the shell of the tortoise. And foxed everybody because nobody knew how to pronounce tortoise whether it was tor-toys, to rhyme with porpoise, or not. And they wondered... ah!


NP: Paul you challenged.

PM: A hesitation sadly.

NP: It was yes. Because you suddenly realised it didn't rhyme, didn't you. Oh that was lovely Kit. Paul, a correct challenge, five seconds, the tortoise starting now.

PM: When I was a boy, five years old, I had a tortoise which I named Jimmy Greaves. Not much of an insult...


NP: Yes especially when you consider how fast Jimmy Greaves would have moved, in and out of the field. Right Paul, you were speaking as the whistle went, you gained that extra point, and ah you've got a strong lead at the end of the round. Kit Hesketh-Harvey your turn to begin and the subject is boot camp. Tell us something about boot camp, I don't know whether you've got any personal experiences, but we'd love to hear from you on the subject starting now.

KHH: I suspect the first ever to indulge in boot camp was Beau Brummell who adorned his footwear with tassels and feaubileauxs and all sorts of unnecessary nonsense, whereby he beguiled George The Fourth when he was Prince of Wales. Aubrey Beardsley in the 1890s, in The Yellow Book, illustrated a lot of very camp boots with high heels like Manilow Blarnoch. The sort of thing that Suzi Quatro used to wear in the 1970s and excite us all with her rock chick aggression. And nowadays I suppose the er latah ba bah bah bah bah!


NP: Oh Linda you challenged yes.

LS: Little bit of hesitation.

NP: Yes it was the I suppose again, wasn't it.

KHH: It was, what is it...

NP: It's becoming infectious on this show, isn't it. Linda you have 30 seconds, tell us something about boot camp starting now.

LS: Boot camp is somewhere that nasty little children, driven mad with turkey twizzlers are sent to find the error of their ways. Out they go to the wilds of Cumbria, or some wilderness like that. They are given all kinds of tasks to do, mostly menial and repetitive. These children do not...


NP: Ah Kit challenged.

KHH: Sorry, children again.

NP: There were more children yes.

LS: Oh right.

KHH: Sorry.

LS: A few people said ah, because they were just enjoying it in a Daily Mail sort of way.

KHH: Yes they like that in Berkhamsted.

NP: I think the people...

LS: It's too good for them, that's what it is, boot camp.

NP: Right and I think the people of Cumbria are already writing the letters um...

LS: Well it's a wilderness technically.

KHH: Yes.

PM: They'll have to walk a long way to post them though, won't they.

NP: It's a wonderful beautiful county and I won't have a word said against it. Seven seconds for you Kit on boot camp starting now.

KHH: Lee Bowyer I don't think ever went to Cumbria. I wish he had because he could see the raw beauty of that majestic landscape as he wore his green...


NP: Linda challenged.

LS: A bit of deviation?

NP: No.

LS: Lee Bowyer?

KHH: No he wore very camp boots.

PM: Yes he did.

LS: But that didn't come in to your discourse.

KHH: It was about to but you interrupted.

LS: But, but how many seconds had we gone?

KHH: Nick will now tell you.

NP: Six seconds yes.

LS: Six out of seven, that's quite a long time to get to the meat of the subject, isn't it?

KHH: I think the very word Lee Bowyer in view of what I said earlier probably...

NP: I think in view of what he said earlier...

KHH: ... gave you my thrust.

NP: On this occasion Linda, I will give him the benefit of the doubt...

LS: Fair enough.

NP: ... and I will find a way to redress it if I possibly can later on.

LS: Thank you Nicholas, I look forward to that.

NP: Yes well I'll redress it and address it after remarks like this. You have another point of course Kit and one second on boot camp starting now.

KHH: How I adore Kessick...


NP: Linda challenged.

LS: Hesitation.

NP: No of course not!

LS: Not hesitation, I mean deviation.

NP: Why?

LS: Because still no mention, he had that second left, still no mention of boot camp!

NP: I'll give Linda a bonus point, Linda's got a bonus point for her interruptions. Kit you've got a point because you were interrupted, boot camp, half a second starting now.

KHH: Cumbria is...


NP: Paul it's your turn to begin and we'd like you to talk on the subject of the arrival of the talkies. What a lovely subject in the Rex Cinema. Tell us something about it starting now.

PM: Nineteen-twenty-seven is generally considered the year the talkies arrived. The Singing Fool starring Al Jolson was a massive hit, not particularly because of the singing, but he...


NP: Clement challenged.

CF: Repetition of singing.

NP: Yes.

PM: Oh.

NP: Yes.

PM: Oh yes.

NP: Yes that's right yes. So Clement we're going to hear from you on the arrival of the talkies and there are 50 seconds available starting now.

CF: When I went to school in Devon, as a young boy aged eight, there was a cinema in Newport Pagnell, I meant to say Newton Abbott but there we are. And they took tour parties in buses and coaches and limousines from Painton and Torquay, Totness and Dartmouth. But the most important was when the Torquays came. That was the big occasion. The vehicle bringing those nice people from that pretty Devonshire holiday centre would rush out of the mobiles in which they were taken, rub their hands in glee, and play threepence or sometimes six pennies for entrance which was then the norm for going...


NP: So Clement Freud, starting with the subject, and finishing with the subject, he kept going without being interrupted, even though some of us didn't know what he was talking about half the time, for the full 60 seconds. He gets a point for speaking when the whistle went, and a bonus point for not being interrupted, so Clement you're on the trail of the others. And it's also your turn to begin. The subject is proverbs. I'm sure you can tell us something about that but do so in 60 seconds if you can starting now.

CF: I don't have much time or affection for proverbs. Things like red sky at night, shepherd's delight, pink cloud in the morning, goat herd's warning. Or whatever! If at first you don't succeed, give up, is a proverb which I'm quite keen on. Tommy Docherty, a football manager, made up many proverb's like, um...


NP: Kit you challenged first.

KHH: Well maybe that was the proverb but I suspect it was hesitation.

NP: It was hesitation because he didn't come back. Right...

CF: Can I tell you what he make?

KHH: All right tell us Clement, please.

CF: Do unto others and run like hell!

NP: Well it's a pity you didn't come back quicker Clement but thank you very much for sharing it with us so...

CF: A friend in need is a pain in the arse! Oh well!

NP: You might get back in again, save it. Right Kit you've got 38 seconds, tell us something about proverbs starting now.

KHH: A rolling stone gathers no moss is true because Kate has already been elaborately by the Libertine's Pete Docherty. Another completely cryptic proverb is all my eye and Betty Martin. I believe it derives from a soldier's cry, "oh Mihi, Bay-arta Martine..."


NP: Paul challenged.

PM: Well, repetition of oh.

KHH: When? But when?

PM: But, but what was the proverb first?

KHH: I said all my eye.

PM: I'm sorry.

NP: All my eye, and Betty Martin.

PM: Oh sorry, so there wasn't too ohs.

NP: So Kit you have an interruption as we call it, you have another point, you have 19 seconds, you have proverbs starting now.

KHH: After a while they all begin to jumble together in a ghastly nightmarish melee. It's difficult to make a silk purse out of a queer fish, for example. And who would want to do so because it can only lead to tragedy. Red sky at night, shepherd's delight, am I allowed to repeat what Clement has already said within the rules of Just A Minute?


NP: Clement challenged.

CF: Yes. Yes you are.

NP: Give Clement a bonus point and you were interrupted again Kit, another point, and one second on proverbs starting now.

KHH: A pig in a poke...


NP: Well I must say in the time that you were allotted Kit, you did give us quite a few proverbs. Well done! And you have leapt forward, you are in a strong lead, five points ahead actually of Paul Merton, and a few more ahead of Linda Smith and Clement Freud who are in third place equal. And Kit it's your turn to begin and the subject now is posh. Tell us something about posh in this game starting now.

KHH: My favourite Posh jokes goes this way. The captain of the England football team was parrying questions from a journalist and saying "they're small and white, that's why I love them. They keep my breath fresh for all of two hours." At which point his wife nudged him and said "he's asking you about tactics, David!" The great thing about Posh is that she comes from this beautiful county of Hertfordshire where Berkhamsted nestles. She's probably just over the hill, in more senses than one. But Beckingham Palace is down the road. And her name derives from an eponymous acronym, Port Out Starboard Home, from the Peninsula and Oriental Steamship Line, where one went out on that left-hand side and returned on the right, so as to avoid the belting heat of the southern sun. Lionel Jefferies in a marvellous musical film about a flying car which I cannot say on this programme, within the rules of Just A Minute, the title of, sang, "posh, the travelling life for me". Because he was referring to those excellent...


NP: So Kit, another mini-triumph, keeping going until the whistle went, gained an extra point, you've increased your lead at the end of the round. And Paul it's your turn to begin, the subject now is clowning around, a lot of what we do in this show. But talk on the subject, 60 seconds starting now.

PM: One school report I had at Wimbledon College at the age of about 14 said "Paul will never get anywhere as long as he remains the class comedian". But here I am in Berkhamsted, so he was wrong! What a wonderful thing to be able to clown around, to lift the mood, we shouldn't be glum! Why be serious when we can have laughter and fun and gaiety. Dress up as your next door neighbour and let him dress up as you...


NP: Kit challenged. Kit your buzzer went first.

KHH: Oh was it me? I'm sorry. Two dress ups. I'm so sorry.

NP: He did have two dress ups. So you got in first Kit and you've got 38 seconds, clowning around starting now.

KHH: Children quite frequently burst into floods of tears, don't you, my little darlings, in the front row here in Berkhamsted, when they see clowns. And this is interesting because...


NP: Clement challenged.

CF: Creep!

NP: Yes I should explain to our listeners there is two very charming and enchanting small children sitting in the front row here. And that's what Kit is referring to. But what is your challenge within the rules of Just A Minute?

CF: He's a creep!

NP: Well everybody can creep in any way they like in Just A Minute to get their points. But Clement we give you...

PM: You're often creeping after tortoises, aren't you?

NP: Yes I know, it's the speed at which they move, it's the creeping, right. And...

LS: You're a tortoise worrier.

PM: Yeah.

NP: That's right.

PM: A tortoise stalker!

NP: Yes! Clement we give you a bonus point because the audience enjoyed your interjection. But Kit was interrupted, he has a point, he has clowning around, he has 30 seconds starting now.

KHH: Historically speaking the costume of the clown, with his weird little eyes and his big mouth and his white face, derives from the devil in old Mumming plays which is perhaps why...


NP: Linda challenged.

LS: You're frightening those children now Kit!

NP: Have you got a challenge within Just A Minute Linda?

LS: No, just in the laws of decency!

NP: Decency? I don't...

LS: Frightening children! Is this it, is this what we pay our licence fee for?

NP: Another interruption, give Linda her bonus point, and 20 seconds with you Kit, clowning around starting now.

KHH: There was a famous clown called Grimaldi who despite his exotically Italian surname actually came from London. And got to the very pinnacle of his profession. Another one called Grock, who was Swiss I believe and they together enchanted 19th century audiences. Today clowning around is left to Just A Minute...


NP: Paul challenged.

PM: I think Grock was 20th century, wasn't he?

KHH: Was he really?

NP: Mmmm.

KHH: I was talking absolutely through my, um, posterior so I didn't know what I was going to...

NP: You're right, he was.

PM: Yeah.

KHH: All the way through. Was he born in the 19th century even?

NP: No he did, he did perform in the 19th century, didn't he, Grock?

CF: He was certainly born in the 19th century.

NP: Yes.

CF: Yep.

KHH: Perhaps he was an effusive two-year-old, who knows?

NP: He was around in the 19th century, he actually went over into the 20th century.

KHH: Did he?

NP: I don't think technically, so what was your challenge?

CF: Like you, rather!

NP: Yes that's right! But I've worn it a bit better than Grock!

LS: I must say I can't imagine that as a night out. Someone saying "oh let's go down the Recs, there's a Swiss clown on!"

CF: He was brilliant.

LS: Was he?

PM: Yeah he was very funny, Grock!

NP: Oh yes he was very funny.

PM: There's a quick story, have we got time for this? Yeah?

NP: Yes.

PM: A man goes to see a psychiatrist, and he says "I'm very depressed, nothing seems to amuse me". And the man says "I've got exactly the cure for you, go and see Grock. Grock is playing at the circus in the town tonight." And the man says "I am Grock".

LS: You know Paul, I must say I've heard that same story, only with Grimaldi as the person.

NP: Yes.

PM: They were nicking each other's act.

LS: I think they were.

KHH: That's probably right...

NP: I don't know where we were...

PM: Berkhamsted!

NP: We were but you see, technically you were correct, he was working, starting in the 20th century. But he was also working in the 19th century. So also you were...

PM: Do you know that for a fact Nicholas?

NP: Yes!

LS: (laughs) Fantastic chairman!

PM: Yeah yeah.

NP: I will give you the benefit of the doubt and say you have another point...

KHH: There will be letters if he's wrong of course.

NP: ... starting now.

KHH: Sorry, the best...


NP: Paul challenged.

PM: That was hesitation.

NP: It was hesitation.

KHH: It was hesitation, you crept up on me Nicholas, in your way.

NP: I'm sorry so half a second Paul...

LS: Now you know how those tortoises feel.

NP: Clowning around starting now.

PM: This man goes...


NP: So oh, we're moving into the final round.


NP: Oh I thought it was worth more than that actually, there we are. I'll give you the scores as we go into the final round. Kit Hesketh-Harvey is doing extraordinarily well, he's in the lead a lot of points, he's only five points ahead of Paul Merton. And Clement Freud and Linda Smith are equal in third place trailing just a little but they've both said an awful lot. No, Clement has said less so he begins the next round and the subject Clement is Tarzan. Sixty seconds as usual starting now.

CF: There are a number of good reasons why I was never cast as Tarzan. Firstly I am not an actor. And secondly my age was against it. I am pretty good jumping from one tree to another, but much of the foreplay with animals...


KHH: Extraordinary!

PM: I can't think the right word is foreplay surely!

CF: What's your challenge?

PM: Well foreplay with animals, um...

NP: No I think that you were... (laughing) I'm sorry...

PM: You, you stalk tortoises, don't you?

NP: Yes I do but I've never had a foreplay with a tortoise, I mean really. Tarzan is with you Paul, with 42 seconds available starting now.

PM: Clement once said to me he had had sex with a giraffe. I said "who put you up to it?" He said "well I had a stepladder actually!" I saw a marvellous film starring... Freud sitting next to me...


NP: Linda challenged.

PM: I couldn't say Clement again.

LS: A little bit of hesitation.

NP: A little bit of hesitation, right. Tarzan's with you now Linda, 30 seconds available starting now.

LS: My favourite blah...


LS: Oh ah dear!

NP: Paul got in first.

PM: Well it's just a blah!

NP: I know, she was getting carried away with the foreplay and she just got tripped up there. Twenty-seven seconds on Tarzan with you Paul starting now.

PM: Swinging through the jungle with that distinctive beard and the cry, and everybody looked up and said "who is that..."


NP: Kit challenged.

KHH: Distinctive beard?

NP: Yes. Clement Freud was Tarzan.

PM: Yes.

KHH: I'm so sorry, I thought you were talking about Tarzan, I thought that was the subject on the card. I hadn't realised it was Clement Freud as Tarzan. I see.

PM: Clement Freud.

NP: We had the image because Clement had established it.

KHH: Yeah I was trying to banish it from the listener's minds.

NP: I know, I know, but ah he was good that he could off foreplay for a minute. Right, 23 seconds, with you Paul starting now.

PM: Wearing a loincloth, chasing a sexually aroused marmoset, ph it was an extraordinary, it was shown here in 1938. You were here were you? Signed autographs, didn't you?


PM: Signed autographs.

NP: Clement challenged.

CF: Deviation.

NP: Yes. So but, he was going off and talking to you and talking about you. And not Tarzan. So Tarzan is back with you Clement and we're listening with trepidation.

PM: Yeah!

NP: Fourteen seconds starting now.

CF: Me not Tarzan!


CF: He Jane!

NP: Is that what you said?

CF: (laughing) That's...

NP: Was that your audition? Now I know why you didn't get the part!

CF: That's exactly right!

PM: Well it's something to put on your tombstone, isn't it. Hesitation.

NP: Hesitation is right for you, but Clement was playing for a laugh, I'll be generous and give him a bonus point for that. And 11 seconds for you on Tarzan Paul starting now.

PM: Ron Ely was the Tarzan I remember from the 1970s. But of course Edgar Rice Burroughs...


NP: Clement challenged.

CF: He said of course again.

PM: Not in this round.

CF: No. Usually good for a point.

NP: All right, give him another bonus point but Paul gets a point because he was interrupted. Five seconds, Tarzan, with you Paul starting now.

PM: The first Tarzan to appear on camera was Elmo Lincoln, a very...


NP: So Paul Merton was speaking as the whistle went, gained that extra point. And he has leapt forward. And I will now give you the final situation. Linda Smith who does so blazingly well, and she spoke an awful lot today and she did extraordinarily well, but she did actually finish in fourth place because she didn't get many points, but she contributed greatly.


NP: I know, we all feel the same. But...

LS: But we've got to struggle through!

NP: I know! The talent was shining but the points were a little low. Right, Clement Freud who usually does pretty well came in third place. And he got quite a few points. Kit Hesketh-Harvey was in the lead, all the way through till that last amazing round. So I feel very sad to have to tell him he was just pipped at the post which is very sad. Because you got 18 points which is an awful lot, usually people win with 18 points Kit. So I think we'll give you a round of applause for coming so high.

KHH: Thank you very much.

NP: That last flourish of Paul Merton's with his hysterical references to Tarzan and all the other animals brought him into the lead, so we say the actual winner this week is Paul Merton! It only remains for me to say thank you to these four delightful players of the game, Paul Merton, Linda Smith, Kit Hesketh-Harvey and Clement Freud. I thank Janet Staplehurst, who has sat beside me so patiently, never says a word, blows her whistle charmingly and helps me with the score. We also thank our producer who is Claire Jones. We are indebted to Ian Messiter who created this amazing game. And we are very grateful to this lovely audience in the charming little Rex Cinema in the delightful town of Berkhamsted in Hertfordshire, who have cheered us on our way! From our audience, from me from Nicholas Parsons and the rest of the panel, good-bye, tune in the next time we play Just A Minute!