starring PAUL MERTON, TONY HAWKS, SHEILA HANCOCK and GRAHAM NORTON, chaired by NICHOLAS PARSONS (Radio, 12 September 2011)

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 around the world. But also to welcome to the show four exciting, talented, dynamic players of this game. And they are, seated on my right Paul Merton and Tony Hawks. And seated on my left, Graham Norton and Sheila Hancock. Please welcome all four of them! And as usual I am going to ask them to speak on a subject that I will give them and they will try and do that without hesitation, repetition or deviation. Beside me sits Sarah Sharpe, who is going to help me keep the score, and blow a whistle when the 60 seconds have elapsed. And Sheila, we'd like you to begin the show, with, oh a lovely subject, Shakespeare's globe. As a Shakesperian actress I'm sure you know a lot about it, but tell us something about it in this game starting now.

SHEILA HANCOCK: Shakespeare's Globe was built, I think, round about 1599, certainly...


NP: Graham challenged.

GRAHAM NORTON: Nothing! Nothing!

SH: You thought I said nine twice.

GN: I did. Oh I did, I did. I was, yes.

SH: He thought I said nine nine.

NP: He was sitting next to you and he didn't hear, right. So Sheila, an incorrect challenge...

GN: Yeah that's what it was. I'm not that stupid!

NP: Oh it's lovely to hear from you Graham.

GN: And you Nicholas.

NP: Lovely to have you on the show, isn't it.

GN: No, it's nice to be here, thanks.

NP: Fifty-four seconds Sheila, for you to continue on Shakespeare's Globe starting now.

SH: Up until then, actors had been forced to perform in inns, courtyards, even in a circle of wagons with which they carried their scenery. So it must have been a great relief to have this beautiful round auditorium, albeit...


NP: Tony challenged.

TONY HAWKS: Ah was there a repetition of round?

NP: There was, you talked about round.

SH: Was there?

NP: Yeah.

SH: Around.

GN: I thought it was a circle of wagons.

NP: Ah it was around...

TH: It's all going terribly wrong for Hawks!

NP: Yes.

TH: I feel it slipping away.

GN: You did that, I got my 99, ah yeah.

NP: So Sheila an incorrect challenge, 37 seconds, tell us more about Shakespeare's Globe starting now.

SH: Can this cockpit hold the vasty fields of France? Or may we cram within this wooden ode the thing that did afright the people at ah... oh!


NP: Paul.

PAUL MERTON: Slight hesitation by William Shakespeare! Clearly couldn't remember what he was going to write next.

NP: Dragging your quotations...

SH: I was thinking of Agincourt.

PM: Yes.

NP: Oh really? Fourteen fifteen and ah...

PM: Quarter past two. Though he was involved, he went over to complain about the noise, isn't that right. I happened to be nearby when he complained about the noise.

NP: On the field of Agincourt, right. Two-fifteen. Right Paul, a correct challenge, 24 seconds starting now.

PM: It's been rebuilt. And every year I'm part of the Comedy Store Players, we do a show at Shakespeare's Globe. And it's quite an interesting theatre to play because the audience in front of you aren't seated. They're standing up. It feels like you're standing on a scaffold...


NP: Ah yes Tony?

TH: Repetition of standing.

NP: Standing yes, so Tony, a correct challenge and there are 12 seconds still available, you tell us something about Shakespeare's Globe starting now.

TH: Sheila won't like me for saying this but I think Shakespeare's tough enough to endure without standing in the rain. I want a nice seat somewhere, headphones on, listening to music that...


NP: Paul challenged.

PM: Well headphones on listening to music, we've moved away from Shakespeare's Globe.

NP: That's right, we have. You don't have headphones on when you sit in the theatre certainly.

TH: No, I'm saying I do, because I find it dull!

GN: You can't argue with that!

NP: You can't argue with that, but it's so bizarre that um...

TH: Why is it bizarre? Do you think everyone likes Shakespeare?

NP: No I can't think...

PM: Everybody who goes to see the plays presumably!

NP: Yes I can't think of anybody sitting at Shakespeare with headphones on.

TH: No it's the whole thing...

PM: Do you go along and sit there, how much it does cost you, a ticket, to sit there with headphones on?

GN: He might be on a date! He's trying to impress someone!

TH: Thank you Graham! Thank you!

GN: Yes!

PM: What, by blocking out all external sound? That would impress the person you are taking on a date?

TH: No, my point is I do think Shakespeare goes on and on and on and on...

NP: That's got nothing to do, that's got nothing...

PM: That's deviation, isn't it!

NP: That's got nothing to do with Shakespeare's Globe.

GN: There'll be letters! There'll be letters!

NP: We are talking about the Globe, not Shakespeare. So Shakespeare, I think I give the benefit of the doubt to Paul on this one, if I can redress the balance later, I will do so. And Paul...

SH: And I'll talk to you after the show about Shakespeare!

GN: You thought you were bored before!

NP: You've only got half a second to go.

PM: Oh blimey!

NP: Shakespeare's Globe starting now.

PM: When it rains...


NP: So Paul then speaking as the whistle went, gained that extra point and has moved forward in the lead. And Tony Hawks, we'd like you to begin the next round, the subject, red sky at night. Tell us something about it in this game starting now.

TH: This is a lovely phrase from Liverpool, I believe. Red sky at night, shepherd's delight, red sky in the morning, Warrington's on fire. I heard this many years ago when I was in the area. Because outside of that particular district I wouldn't have been able to hear it unless they were shouting very loudly indeed. A detail I needn't have gone into, but killed a splendid seven seconds. Now...


NP: Paul challenged.

PM: Hesitation.

NP: No I don't think it was quite a hesitation.

PM: Oh really?

NP: I will give him the benefit of the doubt on this and that redresses the balance. So you still have the subject Tony with another point, 34 seconds, red sky at night starting now.

TH: Maybe I'll have a go at some political satire here. Red Sky TV at night, News International is bleeding. Now that's very controversial at the time of this recording. But when it goes out it probably will have dropped from the news and no-one will be interested...


NP: Paul challenged.

PM: Repetition of news.

NP: Yes you mentioned the news before. So Paul you've got a correct challenge, you've got the subject, there are 16 seconds, red sky at night starting now.

PM: It's one of these sayings that's passed down through the centuries. Red sky at night, shepherd's delight, red sky in the morning, then there's a warning. But do you know, I often think that these archaic words often have a word...


NP: Graham challenged.

GN: Repetition of often.

PM: Yes oh yes.

NP: Yes two oftens.

GN: Was there really?

PM: Yes there was.

GN: I'm amazed!

NP: Yes he repeated them quite close together as well. And Graham you got in with three seconds to go on red sky at night starting now.

GN: Red sky at night used to mean when I was a student...


NP: So Graham Norton was speaking then as the whistle went, gained that extra point. And Graham we'd like you to begin the next round, strange subject here, hope you know something about it, the meat raffle. Sixty seconds starting now.

GN: Where I think the United Kingdom has really let itself down, when i was growing up in Ireland we heard about these meat raffles. Not since the great excesses towards the end of the Roman Empire has such indulgence been used towards meat products. In Ireland the main prize...


NP: Oh!

GN: Oh!

NP: Tony, yes? Tony?

TH: Yes, repetition of Ireland.

NP: Yes...

GN: Oh, was there? I....

NP: Right, 39 seconds Tony, the meat raffle starting now.

TH: I do hope I make a mistake and then Graham wins the subject much, because I don't know anything about the meat raffle. It's clearly something from Ireland that didn't come to the U...


NP: Graham challenged.

GN: Deviation, it's not from Ireland. We don't have meat raffles. No, we looked on in awe, saw you giving away meat, we were shocked by it.

TH: In that case I owe you two apologies.

GN: Yes.

TH: One for interrupting, and one for being descended from the people who treated you so badly.

NP: They might have meat raffles in Ireland but they didn't begin in Ireland. I think it was more likely to be begun over here. So Graham, a correct challenge...

GN: Oh really? Oh!

NP: You have 30 seconds on the meat raffle starting now.

GN: A bag of keerpinks would be an adequate prize growing up in... oh no I've said growing up already...


NP: Sheila challenged.

SH: He said growing up already.

NP: Right Sheila, you have now the meat raffle and 24 seconds starting now.

SH: Who'll give me a pound for a couple of chops? Five shillings for a chicken? One pound...


NP: Paul.

SH: I have no idea what a meat raffle is! How can I possibly talk for a minute on a meat raffle?

NP: I know, but Paul challenged you.

PM: Hesitation.

NP: There was a hesitation.

SH: Well yes, I should think so!

NP: So let's hear from you Paul on the meat raffle starting now, 17 seconds, by the way.

PM: The meat raffle is very much like the sausage lottery. You have to buy a ticket to be in it to win it. If you go to parts of the north, I'm thinking of Barnsley in Yorkshire, they often have meat raffles there. You attend market day and somebody will hold up a huge piece of beef and say "it will only cost you this amount of money to buy..."


NP: Right! So Paul was then speaking as the whistle went. Seems to be the only one who knows anything about meat raffles. And you've increased your lead Paul and we want you to begin the next round. Oh mother-in-law jokes, 60 seconds if you want it starting now.

PM: Mother-in-law jokes used to be very popular currency with stand-up comedians. one thinks of the marvellous Les Dawson who made great play of the mother-in-law joke. And his defence of these mother-in-law jokes was the fact that the mother-in-law was a very strong character in society, particularly in 1930s Manchester when he was growing up. And he said this was very much a figure of authority and the joke was against this person, not out of sort of hatred but out of a kind of respect because it was the mother-in-law who kept the family...


NP: Tony challenged.

TH: Two out ofs quite close together.

PM: Yes.

NP: Yes yes oh yes, Tony, well listened and you've got in with 36 seconds to go on mother-in-law jokes starting now.

TH: What's the ideal weight for a mother-in-law? Two point three pounds, including the urn. This was a joke I heard when I was only a small lad and heaven forfend I would never tell such a joke myself unless under pressure in a situation like this. Very unfair against the poor mother-in-law who had no real opportunity to defend herself because more often than not, she didn't have a microphone whereas the stand-up comedian did, and boy, did he exploit it. Every night, out on stage a mother-in-law joke would be hurled out to the enthusiastic crowd...


NP: So Tony Hawks speaking as the whistle went, gained that extra point. He's moved forward but he's still in second place just behind Paul Merton but ahead of the other two. And Sheila we'd like you to begin the next round, thunderstorms. Tell us something about thunderstorms in Just A Minute starting now.

SH: I absolutely love thunderstorms. When I was young, my mother was terrified of them. She used to go in the cupboard under the stairs. But I think that was something to do with the Blitz, it frightened her, the banging and the thrashing. I however stand at the window and embrace nature's anger, I let it thrill through my body, I flash at the eyes and I breathe deeply, and I love the smell of the rain when it pours into...


NP: Tony challenged.

TH: Repetition of love.

NP: Oh yes.

SH: Yes.

NP: You were loving too much there.

PM: She was well away there though, wasn't she.

TH: Yes she was.

SH: I was, I got carried away.

GN: Yes you did.

NP: It was lovely, it was lovely.

SH: Yes I did.

NP: And the audience...

TH: It was very, it was very passionate.

NP: Yes.

TH: Very passionate indeed.

NP: Very enjoyable.

TH: Were you still under the stairs at that point?

SH: No, it was my Mum who was under the stairs. I was at the window.

TH: Oh? I wasn't really following, sorry.

PM: She couldn't be under the stairs sniffing the air, could she. I suppose she might be.

NP: Tony you've got 30 seconds, tell us something about thunderstorms starting now.

TH: I was in France not that long ago with some chums and there was this tremendous thunderstorm that happened. And out of the sky came the lightning and we had a discussion about how this was formed and none of us knew. The next day I went and asked...


NP: Paul challenged.

PM: Isn't the subject thunderstorms, he's talking about lightning here.

NP: No.

TH: It's part of it.

PM: Is lightning part of a thunderstorm?

SH: Yes.

NP: They're all part of thunderstorms.

PM: Oh is it?

NP: It's the thunder and lightning...

PM: Oh yes, I suppose it is, isn't it.

NP: Yes so he is correct...

PM: Yes he is, absolutely, absolutely.

NP: And he's got 15 seconds more to tell us more about thunderstorms starting now.

TH: So I quizzed an elderly French fellow the next day, how does this happen. He said nobody really knows and that shut me up...


NP: Sheila challenged.

SH: I can't believe that nobody really knows. I think that man who does the science programmes on television, whatever his name is, the dish with...

TH: Brian, Brian.

SH: Brian Cox...

GN: You said it.

PM: I didn't know that. Did you know that?

NP: No I didn't.

SH: I'm absolutely certain if I gave him a call, Brian Cox would know.

TH: Yeah but the point is...

NP: But darling, he said this man said "I don't know".

GN: Yes but...

SH: No he didn't, he said nobody knows...

NP: This man...

SH: This man says nobody knows!

NP: Yes but...

TH: I can't be responsible for everything this man says as being accurate!

PM: I don't even know he's French because I don't think he's got a French accent.

NP: No, no, to be fair to Tony, he said this man says nobody knows.

TH: It's absolutely true.

GN: Why do we care about some man?

PM: Why are we quoting some ignorant bloke who knows nothing?

GN: Yes! That's what I'd like to know!

PM: In an accent that's not even his own!

TH: Actually this is dead true, I wrote a book called A Piano In The Pyrenees and I tell this very story in the book, if you don't believe me. So I...

SH: Repetition! Repetition!

NP: Right you've still got five seconds Tony, another point, thunderstorms starting now.

TH: There is electricity involved, don't know what it does, but some say it is...


NP: Paul challenged.

PM: Haven't we had some say before.

NP: Yes, some say.

TH: He's done it again! Half a second to go!

NP: Thunderstorms Paul, starting now.

PM: Thunder and lightning!


NP: Paul was speaking as the whistle went, gained that extra point. Tony got a number in the round, they're fairly close in the lead together, Tony's one behind Paul and the others are trailing a little in third place, jointly. Tony we're back with you to begin and the subject is the paper boy. Will you tell us something about the paper boy in this game starting now.

TH: The paper boy was always somebody I looked up to when I was six or seven years old. Eventually I became one at 13. What a thrill to get given these papers to take round to people's houses and push through their door. Now a lot of you will be thinking, he's pretty much run out of anything to say on this subject.


NP: And you illustrated it for us. But Sheila, you have 20 seconds on the paper boy starting now.

SH: I used to have a lovely book with cut-out figures, a girl and a boy, and lots of different clothes that with tabs on that you hung on these figures. Figures, I've said figures twice.


NP: Paul challenged. Graham challenged.

PM: Said figures four times!

NP: So Paul you've got seven seconds on the paper boy starting now.

PM: The paper boy, I was a paper boy when I was 12 years old. I knocked on the door one Christmas, looking for some boxes from the people that I had been delivering newspapers to and they...


NP: Did you get a Christmas box from them?

PM: I did, yes. I said I was very nervous the first year because the first time I tried, I couldn't really explain what I was doing, and this woman looked at me very oddly and didn't know what I was talking about, and I felt really embarrassed. The following year I went round and I was more confident this time and I said "hello I'm your weekday paper boy, happy Christmas". And she said "oh hang on a minute" and came back with her purse. She said "I'm glad it's you, we had a right idiot come round last year!" She gave me threepence.

NP: It was worth something then.

PM: It was worth something, yeah.

NP: You could get a Mars Bar at least for it. So Paul was speaking as the whistle went, gained that extra point, increased his lead. And Graham we are back with you to begin, the subject, ulterior motives.

GN: Ah!

NP: Tell us something about that subject in this game starting now.

GN: I am delighted to be speaking on the subject of ulterior motives. I know a lot about them. For instance if I was to turn to Nicholas and say "hey, any chance of being invited to your 50th birthday party?" I would actually be thinking...


NP: Paul challenged.

PM: Do you have a time machine? Because it's quite a few weeks from now, isn't it Nicholas?

NP: I haven't put them up to this! So Paul have you got a challenge within the rules of Just A Minute?

PM: I don't, no, I just felt something had to be said for the record, that's all.

NP: So Graham was interrupted, he gets a point for that. He still has ulterior motives and 47 seconds starting now.

GN: It is like a thunderstorm in my head right now, because I've got so many things to say about ulterior motives. I could go in any sort of direction, I really am spoilt for choice. I think the area I'll start...


NP: Sheila challenged.

SH: I think it was a hesitation.

GN: Really?

SH: You went... like that.

GN: You've gotta breathe.

NP: Sheila it was teetering on a hesitation.

SH: Yeah.

NP: But occasionally I give benefit of the doubt.

SH: Right.

NP: If I can redress the balance later, I'll give it to you...

SH: No, no.

NP: But Graham I don't think it was enough for a hesitation so you've still got ulterior motives, 35 seconds starting now.

GN: The relief I feel at this moment is palpable, ladies and gentlemen. A second ago, Sheila Hancock tried to rip this subject from me! But no, I've still got it firmly within my grasp! Ulterior motives, sit back friends, because you are going to hear a loadful on this one! I can't begin...


NP: Paul challenged.

PM: At some point he has to talk about the subject!

NP: Yes so deviation yeah!

PM: Deviation, much as I enjoyed the introduction to the subject, it was tremendous.

SH: Also loadful is a lovely new word, isn't it!

NP: Yeah.

SH: Loadful! A loadful of things!

NP: Paul, a correct challenge, another point, ulterior motives with you, 17 seconds starting now.

PM: Ulterior motives are often quite difficult to discern because by their very nature, they can be hidden. For example if I was to talk to a member of the public here, sitting in this magnificent theatre here in London, I...


NP: Sheila challenged.

SH: Repetition of here.

PM: Oh yes, yes yes.

NP: Sheila...

GN: It was good though because it made the audience go "hear hear"!

PM: Glad you agree.

NP: They're playing along which is good.

PM: They're taking notice of what we are doing which always helps!

SH: Everybody's dozed off at home!.

PM: Yeah yeah!

NP: Six seconds Sheila, ulterior motives starting now.

SH: I find ulterior notives very...


SH: Ulterior notes, no, it's a kind of notebook.

PM: Yeah!

SH: It's a kind of notebook!

PM: Yeah.

NP: Tony.

TH: I think there was a kind of deviation from the English language for a moment.

NP: It is, it didn't make sense at all, did it? Ulterior notives. Right Tony you've got in with three seconds to go, ulterior motives starting now.

TH: I have an ulterior motive for being here tonight, and what it is, I am...


NP: So Tony was speaking as the whistle went and gained that extra point. He's moved forward, he is still two points behind Paul Merton in the lead and they're both a few points ahead of Sheila Hancock and Graham Norton who are still equal in third place. And Paul it's your turn to begin and the subject is stepping into the spotlight, 60 seconds starting now.

PM: Stepping into the spotlight, the first time you do it, it can be a quite horrendous experience. I remember being at the Comedy Store in 1982, it was round about half past two in the morning on a Saturday. I stepped into the spotlight by walking on to the stage, grasping the microphone in my hand and attempting to do the jokes that I had written down the previous three weeks. It was a nerve-wracking experience, I remember so clearly...


NP: Tony challenged.

TH: Two remembers.

NP: You remembered it early on when you said you remembered your...

PM: Yes.

NP: ... first experience. So Tony you've got in with 39 seconds on stepping into the spotlight starting now.

TH: I was an understudy in a show called Pumpboys and Dynettes. It was on not very far from here, many years ago. And what amazing tension...


NP: And Sheila challenged.

SH: Hesitation.

NP: I'd call that hesitation Sheila. And certainly I'll give you the benefit of the doubt on that one because I didn't give it to you on the last one. Twenty-nine seconds for you Sheila to tell us something about stepping into the spotlight starting now.

SH: One kind of theatrical spotlight is called a follow spot. And I was in Annie at the Victoria Palace as was my co-ho-competitor...


GN: Damn, I should have got that!

SH: Yes you should have done.

NP: Tony you challenged first.

TH: Yes well it was a, it was another deviation from the...

SH: I couldn't think of a word to name Graham!

GN: That handy thing, Graham, is kind of what my mother thought we might use!

NP: Nineteen seconds Tony, stepping into the spotlight starting now. And the programmes on the television Saturday evening are coaxing them into the world of show business. And they think this will be full of happiness and joy. Little do they know how miserable we all are as we bitch about each other in the...


NP: Paul challenged.

PM: I'm not remotely miserable! I think it's deviation, I don't think you can say everybody in show business is miserable.

NP: No we are not miserable.

PM: Some of us are pathetic, but not miserable.

NP: Why are we all here?

PM: Exactly.

NP: Trying to generate humour....

TH: We're desperately seeking love, admit it! Admit it, Nicholas!

NP: Yeah but also we want to make them laugh and we couldn't, if we were miserable, we couldn't make them laugh.

TH: Only because there's not enough love in our lives! Or is it just me?

PM: Yes!

SH: It's just you!

NP: Yes. But Paul got in first with one second to go. A second to go Paul, stepping into the spotlight starting now.

PM: Who put that there?


NP: So it's neck and neck between Paul Merton and Tony Hawks. They keep catching each other up and overtaking each other. Paul's now slightly in the lead ahead of Tony, the others are equal in third place. And Sheila we are back with you to begin, matching socks. Matching socks starting now.

SH: I do have a terrible problem matching socks. Whenever I do the washing I always lose one or even three. What happens to them, they disappear into the washing machine? Maybe it is eating them and at the bottom of them I would find lots of chewed things on the whatsit...


SH: Oh socks is on the, no it isn't, is it, yes it is.

NP: Matching socks.

SH: Oh damn!

NP: You could have used the word socks again.

SH: I could have used the word socks, yes.

NP: But who challenged first, Paul, right Paul.

PM: It was hesitation.

NP: Yes it was indeed right. Matching socks, tell us something about that Paul, 37 seconds starting now.

PM: It may be aliens from other planets trying to communicate with us. If they take away our socks, they might think perhaps we should look up to the skies, there may be a magic beam of light...


NP: Sheila Hancock challenged.

SH: Quite a lot of mays.

NP: Yes.

PM: Yes.

SH: There may be aliens, it may be that.

NP: May may, you listened well Sheila, you've got in with 29 seconds on matching socks starting now.

SH: I actually keep a drawer for the odd socks and hope that one day I will be able to match them. In fact I have started a new fashion of wearing odd socks...


NP: Tony challenged.

TH: Repetition of odd.

NP: Yes indeed you went odd before.

SH: Did I.

NP: Yes. You got in with 18 seconds on matching socks starting now.

TH: I like to take socks and match them with anything that is nearby. It's a habit of mine and it's because I am so miserable in show business that I do it. Otherwise I would be playing tennis or doing something jolly. But no, matching socks is what I do. Holding them up to the light, seeing if...


NP: Ah so I just heard we were going into the final round. And as we do I have to tell you Paul Merton is just in the lead, one ahead of Tony Hawks, and the other two are trailing a little in third and fourth place. The points aren't important because their contributions is what is important. And it's your turn to begin Tony, the subject is second best, 60 seconds if possible starting now.

TH: When I was at school, many years ago now, there was a teacher who was trying to encourage me. Tony, he said, never settle for second best. And my life has been miserable since then! Because I have never made it to the top in show business. And his words are echoing in my eras as I speak, bitterness pouring forth, venomous... oh I can't...


NP: So Paul challenged first. Paul?

PM: Hesitation.

NP: Hesitation yes. Thirty-three seconds, second best with you Paul starting now.

PM: Second best. The Academy Awards used to say "and the winner is" but now these days, and they used to say, oh no forget it!


PM: That was historically inaccurate.

NP: Yes.

TH: So deviation from the tradition of carrying on.

PM: Yeah absolutely. I got it completely wrong.

NP: Tony, 27 seconds, second best starting now.

TH: If you are second best, this means that you are a lot better than all the people who are below you. I'm not going to say anything further.


NP: Graham you challenged first.

GN: I think this is the only other time I got in as well. I think Tony just stopped so I am going with hesitation.

NP: You've gone with the right one.

GN: Yeah.

NP: And you've got 17 seconds, you tell us something about second best starting now.

GN: Second best is something they say to sensitive children instead of saying big fat loser. They didn't win, that's the point. Nobody wants to be second best, it is a thing to be avoided. However most creatures on planet Earth would...


NP: So as I said that was to be the last round, oh a very very fair situation! Graham Norton and Sheila Hancock finished equal in third place. But they didn't have as many points as Tony Hawks, who was in second place. But he was only one point behind Paul Merton, who is therefore the leader this week and our winner. Congratulations to Paul! We do hope you have enjoyed this edition of Just A Minute. And it just remains for me to say thank you to these four fine players of the game, Paul Merton, Tony Hawks, Sheila Hancock, and Graham Norton. I thank Sarah Sharpe, who has helped me with the score, blown her whistle delightfully when the 60 seconds elapsed. We are grateful to our producer Tilusha Ghelani. And we are indebted to Ian Messiter who created this amazing game. And we are very grateful to this lovely audience here in the Radio Theatre who have cheered us on our way. So from the audience, from me, Nicholas Parsons, and the team, up here, good-bye. And tune in the next time we play Just A Minute! Yeah!