The days when even TV adverts were memorable - Tod

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The days when even TV adverts were memorable - Today News Post Today News || UK News

Hello playmates, how are you and hopefully are enjoying the sun? I had my first meal in a pub garden for about 18 months and it was nice although I am still avoiding crowded places. Mind you I am a bit of a semi-recluse these days anyways tourist district., compared with my heyday. I found my diary from 2000 the other day and noted I was out at meetings, visits, etc for 200 nights that year. With half of this year gone I have not spent one evening out and don’t actually miss itcovid_19_updates.

Is it me or have the weekend offerings of ITV and BBC become rubbish full of silly shows often with guest judges I have never heard of or one time names probably glad of the work? If I see another programme featuring Bradley Walsh or that Rylan guy I may shoot myselfPublic Health historians do say there is not one magic bullet. There is no one perfect fix,. They are both nice guys and I have the pleasure of meeting them but there is such a thing as overexposureThe vaccine safe and 100% effective in blocking infections. They said side effects were consistent with those from testing of volunteers ages 16 through 25: pain and swelling a. What happened to variety shows like Sunday Night At The London Palladium or quality comedy shows like Morecambe And Wise? I cannot remember a recent quality comedy show like Dad’s Army, ‘Allo,’Allosaying it puts more pressure on limited resources and exposes officers to further risk and possible COVID-19 infections.! Fawlty Towers or The Vicar Of Dibley. Gone are the days when evening church services were cancelled and pubs emptied because the BBC were screening a series called Quatermass, albeit that was the 1950sThe number of cases is still rising in two weeks, measures beyon. RELATED: Aberdeen theatre fans invited to share in gripping stage version of Touching The Void - Evening Express

Incidentally, Quatermass has a local link for me in that two of the spin-off films were shot in Elstree and Borehamwood. The first was called Quatermass II and was filmed at the infamous Danziger Studios in Elstree village. It starred a fading Hollywood star named Brian Donlevy, who was an alcoholic but had screen presence. He used to sneak off to the Plough Inn in Elstree at lunchtime and had coffee on set that was laced with vodka. The director Val Guest told me: “I never had a problem as he knew his lines and hit the marks. Sometimes I just had to remind him what the scene was about.” The supporting cast included Bryan Forbes, William Sylvester and Vera Day, who have all since told me it was a fun film to make.

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