JAM:DNimmo,CFreud,PJones,WRichard
WELCOME TO JUST A MINUTE!

starring DEREK NIMMO, CLEMENT FREUD, PETER JONES and WENDY RICHARD, chaired by NICHOLAS PARSONS (Radio, 21 April 1990)


NICHOLAS PARSONS: Welcome to Just A Minute!

THEME MUSIC

NP: Hello my name is Nicholas Parsons. And once again it is my pleasure to welcome the four exciting personalities who this week are going to play Just A Minute. Will you please welcome Derek Nimmo, Wendy Richard, Peter Jones and Clement Freud. Will you welcome all four of them. The creator of the game, Ian Messiter, usually sits beside me to keep the score and let us know when the 60 seconds are up, but unfortunately he canít be with us next week. So I am blessed with the fact that Anne Ling is going to carry out those particular duties. And as usual I will ask our four panelists to speak on the subject I will give them and they will try and do that without hesitation, repetition or deviating from the subject on the card. And weíll begin the show this week with Clement Freud. Clement the subject is diaries. Will you tell us something about that in this game starting now.

CLEMENT FREUD: I get quite a lot of diaries at the beginning of each year. And the very first thing that I do is to mark dates. January 1, 2nd February, 3rd March, 4th April, 5th May, 6th June, 7th July, 8th August, 9th September, 10th October, 11th November and the 12th of December. And thereafter I put in high days, holidays and festive occasions like Christmas, Easter, Whitsun, just in case the diary hasn't had it prinyed itself. I purchase the country gentlemanís diary...

BUZZ

NP: Derek Nimmo challenged.

DEREK NIMMO: Deviation, heís got nothing to do with country gentlemen.

NP: He may have nothing to do with it but heís still permitted to go out and purchase it. He still has the subject and 18 seconds, diaries, starting now.

CF: And not myself being of that calling as Derek Nimmo so capably pointed out, gave it to one of my daughters who said...

BUZZ

NP: Derek Nimmo challenged.

DN: Well a daughter canít be a country gentleman!

NP: What we do there is we give Derek Nimmo a bonus point because we enjoyed the challenge but he could still give the wrong kind of diary to one of his daughters. He wasnít actually deviating from the subject of diaries. So Clement you have another point and still the subject with nine seconds starting now.

CF: On the first page of this diary...

BUZZ

NP: Yes Derek Nimmo?

DN: Repetition of page.

NP: Yes you did mention page right at the beginning, yes. So Derek you have got in with a correct challenge there and you have six seconds to tell us something about diaries starting now.

DN: I played Jago Peters, a character in Mrs Daleís Diary for some seven years. I lived on a barge on...

WHISTLE

NP: Anne Ling blows the whistle when 60 seconds are up. And whoever is speaking at that moment gains an extra point. And of course on this occasion it was Derek Nimmo. Wendy Richard will you take the next subject which is fashion. Will you tell us something about it in Just A Minute starting now.

WENDY RICHARD: I have never been a slave to fashion, as the audience can see here this evening! I prefer to dress more for comfort than style. In fact when I see some of the fashions walking about today I think that if thatís "with-it", Iím jolly glad Iím without it! I also object to being charged exorbitant prices for so-called high fashion when one can only wear the garment for a short period of time because it goes out of fashion so quickly. And the same with patterns and materials, you can always tell which era a certain pattern of material came from...

BUZZ

NP: Derek Nimmo challenged.

DN: Repetition of pattern.

NP: Yes.

WR: I did too, didnít I.

NP: Yes. You did.

WR: Silly me! And I was doing so well.

NP: You were doing so well, yes, yes, going with great aplomb there. But Derek got in on the repetition and he has 26 seconds, tell us something about fashion starting now.

DN: The trouble is that if you are a slave of fashion, you have to change your garments, your ties, clothes, every six months at least because the manufacturers are always affecting some slight...

BUZZ

NP: Peter Jones has challenged.

PETER JONES: You have to change a tie more often than once every six months!

NP: A very nice challenge Peter yes. I agree with you and you have the subject of fashion and 15 seconds to tell us something about it starting now.

PJ: If you want to be really fashionable, my advice is never thrown anything away. Because if you can hang on to it long enough, itíll come round again. And you have to live to a very old age of course, because it may take sometimes as long as 50 years. I have...

BUZZ

NP: Clement Freud challenged with half a second to go.

CF: Repetition of long.

NP: Yes, very long time and long time ago.

PJ: Oh really?

NP: Yes. So Clement you got in with half a second to go on fashion starting now.

CF: Waistcoat!

WHISTLE

NP: So Clement Freud was then speaking as the whistle went, gained the extra point, has increased his lead, in fact heís ahead of Derek Nimmo, then comes Peter Jones, then Wendy Richard. And Derek Nimmo, your turn to begin, the subject, saying no. Will you tell us something about that subject in this game starting now.

DN: Yes well, if somebody says no to you, itís not nearly so pleasant as if they say yes...

BUZZ

NP: Clement Freud challenged.

CF: He said yes before. He began by saying yes.

NP: Yes you did. Quite right, well listened, yes!

DN: Come on, Iím not arguing.

NP: No but you play this one-upmanship. You look at me as if you say "my goodness, you couldnít possibly give it against me, could you Parsons?" And er...

DN: Well youíre so erratic, you could do anything really. Itís always worth a go!

NP: Oh I donít half feed them, donít I? Derek, Iím sorry, Clement, you have a correct challenge, saying no is the subject, 55 seconds starting now.

CF: I went into this restaurant and the waiter said "would you like some soup?" I said "no". And he inquired whether I would prefer fish. I said "no". Then meat...

BUZZ

NP: Someoneís pressed but no light has come on.

BUZZ

NP: Derek Nimmo your light came on.

DN: Repetition of said.

NP: Yes itís said, saying no is on the card. So youíre allowed to repeat that once or twice but you canít repeat said. So 43 seconds, itís back with you Derek, saying no, starting now.

DN: If you become as old as our chairman Nicholas Parsons, when a girl says no, youíre profoundly grateful! I always think that itís a great sadness that nobody said yes to him much earlier in life. I know youíre going to challenge again Clay...

BUZZ

NP: Clement Freud has challenged.

CF: Repetition of yes.

NP: Yes, you said yes before, yes. He got such a wonderful reaction on his rudery to me that he just couldnít er continue. So Clement you got in on the repetition, 31 seconds on saying no starting now.

CF: I have found saying no particularly easy when offered trifle. Also Iím used to saying no if somebody suggests that I might care to eat bread and butter pudding. But very seldom do I reject Welsh rabbit, or anchovy on toast. Saying no means that you prefer to have something different from that which you are being...

BUZZ

NP: The...

WR: Was there a hesitation there?

NP: Yes we give that to you for a hesitation. And I think what we enjoyed so much was watching Clement Freudís lips trying to get round words that in order to keep going which he failed. Wendy you have five seconds to tell us something about saying no starting now.

WR: Saying no can sometimes be one of the hardest things to say. It can also...

WHISTLE

NP: So Wendy Richard was then speaking as the whistle went and gained that all-important extra point. Sheís now equal with Peter Jones in third place behind Derek Nimmo with Clement Freud still in the lead. And Peter your turn to begin, the subject champagne. What a delightful subject. Will you tell us something about it in Just A Minute starting now.

PJ: Itís a wonderful drink! Perhaps that isnít really the right word, nectar would be better to describe it. But Iím awfully fond of it. I wish I had a glass of it in my hand now, and I would toast our chairman and our panel and this wonderful audience who, I donít know why they came here. But at any rate now they find itís to watch Just A Minute, theyíve taken it in such good part. I get terribly annoyed when I see motor drivers, particularly the winners of races, spraying it over their supporters...

BUZZ

NP: Wendy Richard challenged.

WR: I donít think Peterís actually said what it is heís talking about yet.

NP: Itís champagne.

DN: Champagne.

WR: Yes but he hasnít said champagne.

NP: Yes it is because they do spray their champagne over the motor racing...

WR: I know but Peter...

PJ: Nicholas announced that I was talking about champagne, I didnít feel I had to...

DN: He said it was the most wonderful drink, he said it was nectar. It was lovely!

NP: He started straight off. You see theyíre all against you Wendy! Sorry Wendy an incorrect challenge, another point to Peter and heís going to tell us more about champagne with 31 seconds to go starting now.

PJ: And not only sportsmen, but our gracious Queen, and Iím a tremendous admirer of hers. I have seen her throw a bottle of champagne at the back end of a ship as itís going down the...

BUZZ

NP: Derek Nimmo challenged.

DN: Itís always on the bow, itís not on the back end, deviation. Iím sure Her Majesty bashed it on the bows rather than banged the bum!

NP: I think itís usually on the bow so Iíll give Derek the benefit of the doubt Peter, and say that he has 18 seconds to tell us something about champagne starting now.

DN: I like very much going to stay at Chateau Saronne which belongs to the Maidechaundom family in Epanay. There you have Dom Perignon for breakfast which has the tiniest bubbles imaginable and was founded of course and discovered by the same...

BUZZ

NP: Clement Freud challenged.

CF: Um I can imagine a lot smaller bubbles than the ones you get...

NP: I think you were just trying to get in before the um... 60 seconds were up because I could see you struggling for something to say. You might be able to imagine something with smaller bubbles but it doesnít mean to say that Dom Perignon doesnít have some very small bubbles. So I disagree with the challenge Clement and Derek keeps the subject with four seconds to go starting now.

DN: Pourogay, Crue, Bollinger, Verve, Cliquo...

WHISTLE

NP: And that last unsolicited advertisement that Derek did I hope wonít get him any champagne from the manufacturers of that wonderful drink. But Derek you were speaking as the whistle went, gained an extra point and youíve gone into the lead one ahead of Clement Freud who begins the next round. The subject there Clement is shocks. Will you tell us something about those in Just A Minute starting now.

CF: Shocks are what a drunk wears between his feet and his shoes. Jimmy Durante had a wonderful gramophone record where he got off a train and he put on his shocks and he put on his shoes and so on...

BUZZ

NP: Wendy Richard has challenged.

WR: Shoes twice.

NP: Yes thatís right Wendy...

CF: A pair of shoes.

NP: Another point to you and the subject and shocks it is, and 46 seconds left starting now.

WR: Well there are pleasant shocks and unpleasant shocks. I nearly got a unpleasant...

BUZZ

NP: And Clement Freud challenged.

CF: Repetition...

NP: Yes.

CF: Of unpleasant.

WR: I know.

NP: Yes you got an unpleasant shock when Clement challenged you there. so heís got the subject back with 43 seconds on shocks starting now.

CF: Some years ago I had a shock of hair. And then to my tremendous shock, I looked again and found it had gone. Iíve never had much time for people whoíve said I have lost what I had on my head, um, because it is...

BUZZ

NP: Derek Nimmo challenged.

DN: Hesitation, um.

NP: Um yes Derek you got in with 24 seconds to tell us something about shocks starting now.

DN: Visiting the mines in Africa once I went to the school where they were teaching young workers how to react to electrical shocks. And they detected a black snake which they equated with...

BUZZ

NP: Peter Jones has challenged.

PJ: You donít have to be taught how to react to an electric shock!

NP: No you donít need to be taught! I think you can be instructed but not taught. So er Peter I agree with your clever challenge and you have 13 seconds to tell us something about shocks starting now.

PJ: I dare say instead of being instructed, they could be advised on the best way to avoid serious effects of an electric shock, which might include burning and all kinds of dreadful things...

WHISTLE

NP: So Peter Jones ket going until the whistle went, gained that extra point. And the situation now is Clement, no, Derek Nimmoís in the lead, one ahead of Clement Freud, then comes Peter Jones and then Wendy Richard. And Wendy your turn to begin, the subject rhymes. Will you tell us something about those in this game starting now.

WR: Iím not very good at rhymes. I can never get the meter right for reading them. And in the panto when I was playing the fairy, I had several rhymes to repeat, twice a day. And I used to dread it. A, I might forget, and B, how could I then make something up so that it would still rhyme at the end of the other line, if you see what I mean. But one of my favourite rhymes...

BUZZ

NP: Peter Jones has challenged.

PJ: No, I didnít quite see what she meant!

NP: So what is your challenge?

PJ: Deviation.

NP: Deviation?

PJ: Yes.

NP: Well no, whether you saw or not I think she was conveying something and not deviating within the game or the spirit of the game. So Peter we enjoyed the challenge, a bonus point to you, Wendy keeps the subject, another point for being interrupted, rhymes Wendy, and 39 seconds starting now.

WR: One of my favourite rhymes...

BUZZ

NP: Clement Freud challenged.

CF: Hesitation.

NP: No. Wendy you still have rhymes and 38 seconds starting now.

WR: One of my favourite rhymes...

BUZZ

NP: Derek Nimmo challenged.

DN: Repetition of one of my.

NP: One of my, yes. You started off the other time with one of my when Clement Freud interrupted you. Isnít that mean! This is what happens, this is how Just A Minute goes. So Derek got in with one of my, no he didnít, he got in with rhymes, 37 seconds, Derek, starting now.

DN: A rhyme is when a word has a likeness of sound with another one. For instance, Wendy, trendy, bendy. Nick, sick, dick. A rather pointed sound...

BUZZ

NP: Clement Freud has challenged.

CF: Hesitation.

NP: Yes there was a hesitation after the sick Iím delighted to say. Iím delighted to take the subject away from you Derek and legitimately give a point to Clement and the subject with 25 seconds, rhymes, starting now.

CF: I shot a hippotamus with bullets made of platinum, because if I used leaden ones his hide be bound to flatten Ďem! That is the sort of poem which works mainly on rhymes in that the same syllables recur the first and the fourth time that it is written...

BUZZ

NP: Wendy Richard challenged.

WR: Hesitation.

NP: Hesitation Wendy so you got in with six seconds to go on rhymes starting now.

WR: She stood on the bridge...

BUZZ

NP: And Clement Freud challenged.

WR: Was that you?

CF: That was definitely...

NP: That was hesitation.

CF: ...hesitation.

NP: Yes...

WR: How can it be hesitation? I have to draw breath! I know some others donít!

NP: You drew too much breath Wendy. And youíve got big lungs Iím sure, little breaths. So Clement youíve got in with four seconds to go on rhymes starting now.

CF: Oh to be in England now that April is here is not a rhyme...

BUZZ

NP: Peter Jones has challenged.

PJ: If it isnít a rhyme, he shouldnít be talking about it!

NP: You, Peter youíve got in with a round of applause and a correct challenge with half a second to go on rhymes starting now.

PJ: Flying too high...

WHISTLE

NP: So now Derek Nimmo and Clement Freud are equal in the lead but Peter Jones is catching them up and then comes Wendy Richard. Derek itís your turn to begin, the subject is whinging. Will you tell us something about that unusual subject in this game starting now.

DN: Well in Australia the Poms tend to be called whinging by the good folk of Sydney and Melbourne...

BUZZ

NP: Peter Jones has challenged.

PJ: The Poms are not called whinging, theyíre called whingers.

DN: Whinging Poms!

NP: I thought it was usually called Whinging Poms.

PJ: The Poms are called whinging Poms?

NP: Yes.

PJ: He didnít say that.

DN: He did.

NP: I think he conveyed it.

PJ: Oh he conveyed it, yes he did, he did, I know.

NP: Iíll leave the subject with Derek with 55 seconds on whinging starting now.

DN: I think the main reason is because they, when they are at home they talk about the weather all the time. And therefore theyíre not really whinging, theyíre just commentating. But when they get to the Antipodes and the sky is blue that subject is removed from them and so they talk about the lack of Marks and Spencers...

BUZZ

NP: And Wendy Richard has challenged.

WR: Havenít we said talk about more than once?

NP: Thatís right, he did say talk about more than once. So Wendy, repetition, correct challenge, 40 seconds are left, whinging starting now.

WR: Iím told Iím very good at whinging. Apparently I do quite a bit of whinging. I try not to because thereís nothing worse than hearing somebody whinging on, is there? Sometimes they whinge on this programme, you know, if you challenge them and they feel that they shouldnít have... been called...

BUZZ

NP: Oh bad luck Wendy...

WR: Was that you?

NP: Clement Freud was the one to challenge first, so Clement your challenge to see if I agree?

CF: The same as the other challenge was going to be, hesitation.

NP: Yes right Clement, 24 seconds on whinging starting now.

CF: I was...

BUZZ

NP: Peter Jones challenged.

PJ: Hesitation.

NP: Yes I agree with you. He didnít draw enough breath or... sorry, he drew too much breath because he took too long. You have 23 seconds on whinging Peter starting now.

BUZZ

PJ: Whinging is sometimes...

NP: Your lightís come on Clement?

DN: It was mine actually.

NP: Yours, what was yours Derek?

DN: Mineís not working very well actually. Well, well, hesitation.

NP: Was not!

PJ: I didnít think it was a hesitation.

DN: Oh I did.

NP: I definitely donít think it was a hesitation. So Peter youíve got another point for that...

PJ: Ah good.

NP: And you keep the subject of course, youíve got 23 seconds on whinging starting now.

PJ: Whinging can sometimes do you a power of good. Itís so much better than bottling it all up. Let it pour out and whoever may be around will probably appreciate it because itís not necessarily boring. It can be quite interesting if you reveal the innermost secrets that youíve been keeping down and pressing inside yourself, until you really canít bear it any longer...

WHISTLE

NP: Oh we were really with you there Peter, but I could feel you were running out of steam as it was all coming...

PJ: Yes I was, yes.

NP: Yes. But you kept going till the whistle went, gained that extra point. And the interesting situation now is that you, Derek Nimmo and Clement Freud are all equal in the lead but closely followed by Wendy Richard. And Peter it is your turn to begin, the subject superstition. Will you tell us something about that in Just A Minute starting now.

PJ: well I suppose Iím very lucky because I donít believe in superstition. And Iím not too worried about when I was born (starts to laugh) as far as the month is concerned...

BUZZ

NP: Derek Nimmo challenged.

DN: I think he sort of crumbed...

NP: I know...

PJ: It seems so ludicrous really...

NP: I know. Not particularly interested in superstition or the subject. So Derek got in with 51 seconds on superstition starting now.

DN: I don;t think Iím superstitious, Iím just stitious! I wouldnít for instance walk under a ladder if it was lying across a road, partly because it was actually down on the ground...

BUZZ

NP: Peter Jones challenged.

PJ: That would be a kind of limbo dancing! You wouldnít be walking across it, if a ladder is lying across a road! How could you walk under it?

DN: I just said, partly... if it was lying on the ground I wouldnít be able to get under it, I was just going to complete the sentence but you stopped me.

PJ: Oh Iím terribly sorry!

DN: Doesnít matter!

NP: Have you two finished having a conversation because we...

PJ: No, no, but apparently I did something rather unsporting and I wouldnít like to...

NP: Well nobody is particularly sporting in Just A Minute Peter. I think you actually had quite a good challenge there.

PJ: Ah.

NP: Iím going to give you the benefit of the doubt...

PJ: Oh thank you.

NP: And give you the subject with 41 seconds on superstition starting now.

PJ: I know one or two people who set quite store by reading their ah...

BUZZ

NP: You were right, you didnít want the subject really, did you?

PJ: No I didnít.

NP: Clement Freud got in.

CF: Hesitation.

NP: Yes, 36 seconds for you Clement on superstition starting now.

CF: In Suffolk there is a very general superstition that on the 14th day of September if you see the sun clouds come down from the sky and you walk along the river of Blythe, down past Warbeswick and Dunnage towards Sizevolle power station it is going to rain in nine days time. Now I donít believe this for one moment. But in Norfolk the superstitions are quite different. Near Norwich on the way to Franingham there are superstitions that on Tuesdays in March, everyone must avoid looking over their shoulder...

WHISTLE

NP: Why no-one challenged him, talking about the most devious rubbish heís ever heard, I donít know! But he did keep going, no-one challenged, gained an extra point and heís now one ahead of the rest in the lead. And Clement itís your turn to begin, the subject is docks. Will you tell us something about it in Just A Minute starting now.

CF: I went to Hamburg the other day and a man said "would you like to come to the docks?" And I said "I didnít know you had docks in Hamburg...

BUZZ

NP: Wendy Richard.

WR: Said Hamburg twice.

NP: He did, yes. So Wendy you got in to tell us something about docks starting now.

WR: I donít know a great deal about docks. But in San Francisco where I have been theyíve done wonderful things with the docks. Theyíve made lovely shops and walking about areas and places of entertainment. In fact it is quite a sight to see and very good tourist attraction. I wouldnít mind going back there to have another look. Because I am a shop-aholic and apart from walking round the docks, I can go and flatten some more credit cards and hopefully enjoy myself. I have never been...

BUZZ

NP: Peter Jones challenged.

WR: Thank you.

PJ: Repetition of myself.

NP: Yes and there are 21 seconds Peter for you to tell us something about docks starting now.

PJ: Well if anybody invited me to go with them to the docks, I should imagine that they meant take me to a clinic for some kind of examination because they believed that I wasnít well. Now Iíve attended many docs in my time and various prescriptions have been given to me. But none of them have really done me a great deal of good. But on the other hand doctors...

WHISTLE

NP: So at the end of that round Peter Jones speaking as the whistle went gained another point and he has now taken the lead, one ahead of Clement Freud and then comes Derek Nimmo and Wendy Richard in that order. Wendy itís your turn to begin, the subject, Cole Porter. Will you tell us something about him in this game starting now.

WR: Cole Porter is one of my favourite writers. Iím very fond of his music. I went last year to see... the...

BUZZ

NP: Clement...

WR: Was that you?

NP: ...Freud challenged.

CF: Mmmmmm!

NP: Clement Freud you challenged, why?

CF: Hesitation.

NP: Hesitation...

WR: Yes.

NP: ..is right. Yes because she couldnít remember what her favourite musical was that she went to see. So um you have the subject Clement and 53 seconds starting now.

CF: I have huge admiration for the words of Cole Porter put to his music. Once I met a most fascinating physician, quite the best looking doctor in the state, he looked after my physical condition and his bedside manner was great. Is just one example of the brilliant lyricist that Cole Porter was. He was born of a humble but essentially honest family in the United States...

BUZZ

NP: Peter Jones has challenged.

PJ: They werenít... they may have honest but they werenít humble. They were terribly well-known and incredibly rich.

CF: Very humble they were with their wealth!

NP: I think Peter your, your challenge is fair and I think that Clementís response was very nice. But you have the subject and you have 27 seconds on Cole Porter starting now.

PJ: Flying too high in the sky with some guy is my idea of nothing to do. What a wonderful phrase that is from the number which I canít actually remember. No itís I Get A Kick Out Of You. Theyíve dropped champagne...

BUZZ

NP: Derek Nimmo challenged.

DN: Repetition of you but it was a bit mean, wasnít it.

PJ: Yes, very!

NP: Yes, extraordinarily mean...

PJ: Shows, shows how desperate he must feel!

NP: Yes well youíre in the lead for once Peter...

PJ: I am? Ah well!

NP: See what happens...

PJ: I must try and keep my head now for Godís sake!

NP: Derek you have 13 seconds to tell us something about Cole Porter starting now.

DN: Irving Berlin emphasises sin in the most charming way. Noel Coward we know wrote a song or two to say...

BUZZ

NP: Wendy Richard challenged.

WR: Deviation, heís supposed to be talking about Cole Porter.

NP: Thatís right, you might have went for a little...

DN: Those are the words of Cole Porter.

NP: I think we must give the benefit of the doubt there to Wendy because you didnít establish that you were reciting Cole Porterís words. So Wendy you have a correct challenge, you have four seconds on Cole Porter starting now.

WR: Anything Goes was the title of the musical I was trying to recall when it was my turn to speak before...

WHISTLE

NP: so Wendy Richard kept going and gained the extra point for speaking as the whistle went and she is still, alas, in fourth place. Um and weíre now moving into the last round. The subject is er glamour. And Derek itís your turn to begin and you have 60 seconds as usual starting now.

DN: Well the one thing that Nicholas Parsons hasnít got is glamour. He is the most deeply boring, tedious fellow. Unlike Wendy Richard of course who is glamourous in the extreme. As she sits in her chair i do wish our viewers, listeners rather, could hear...

BUZZ

NP: Clement Freud has challenged.

CF: Deviation.

NP: Yes. Because we donít have many viewers for Just A Minute on radio.

DN: I can see 300 viewers now! Are you viewers?

CRIES OF "YES" FROM THE AUDIENCE

NP: They are our audience who come into the studio to watch the show...

DN: But theyíre not from St Dunstanís!

NP: Viewers used... viewers colloquially refers to television viewers and that is the way it has been derived. And I think I would be really very unfair to Clement Freud if I didnít give him the benefit of the doubt on this occasion and say tell him he has 37 seconds to tell us something about glamour starting now.

CF: There is a preconceived notion of glamour in which feet, wrists, ankles, thighs, calves, waists, boobs, breasts, head...

BUZZ

NP: Wendy Richard challenged.

WR: Repetition.

NP: Of what?

DN: Breasts.

WR: No, boobs, boobs and breasts are the same thing.

NP: They may be but he wasnít repeating the same words.

PJ: But giving a list of items...

WR: No I mean...

PJ: ...isnít really talking about the subject.

WR: ...heís just filling in time!

NP: I know but you didnít challenge for that Peter...

PJ: I didnít challenge at all!

NP: I know! But if you had challenged I might have given it to you.

PJ: Oh you would? Oh right!

NP: Yes.

PJ: Iíll remember that because he often does that...

NP: Thereís not very much...

PJ: Clement often gives lists of things.

NP: I know but you havenít much time in this particular show because thereís only 27 seconds left for this subject and itís the last one. Clement still has it, heís equal with you in the lead and the subject is still glamour Clement starting now.

CF: There used to be glamour girls in both the movie industries of Hollywood and Elsetree. And by and large these were women of outstanding beauty who wore makeup and had extraordinarily curvaceous bodies which caused men and boys to regard them and whistle in admiration and jump up and down saying "wow! Look at her! Isnít that the most glamorous person you have ever seen...

WHISTLE

NP: Right so Clement Freud managed to keep going till the end in spite of repeating the word glamorous which no-one spotted and got that point for speaking as the whistle went. And now I will give you the final score. Wendy Richard who doesnít play the game quite as frequently as the other three finished in fourth place, not far behind Derek Nimmo who was one point behind Peter Jones and he was one point behind Clement Freud. So this week we say Clement Freud was our winner, will you please congratulate him! We do hope that you have enjoyed listening to this edition of Just A Minute and it only remains for me to say on behalf of Clement Freud, Wendy Richard, Peter Jones and Derek Nimmo and also Anne Ling whoís been keeping the score and the creator of the game Ian Messiter, and our producer Edward Taylor, and myself Nicholas Parsons, thank you for tuning in. From all of us here goodbye.