JAM:PMerton,CFreud,GNorton,LSmith
WELCOME TO JUST A MINUTE!

starring PAUL MERTON, CLEMENT FREUD, GRAHAM NORTON and LINDA SMITH, chaired by NICHOLAS PARSONS (Radio, 11 August 2003)


NICHOLAS PARSONS: Welcome to Just A Minute!

THEME MUSIC

NP: Thank you, thank you, hello, my name is Nicholas Parsons. And as the Minute Waltz fades away once more it is my pleasure to welcome our many listeners not only in this country who tune in to Radio Four, but also around the world, on the World Service and those who listen to us on the Internet. And also itís my huge pleasure to welcome the four exciting, individual and highly talented players of the game. Itís always a pleasure to have on the show that highly inventive, original, and wonderful comedian Paul Merton. We also have another equally talented and more outrageous comedian, that is Graham Norton. We also have a wonderful comedienne, a lovely actress, Linda Smith. And we have one of the original members of Just A Minute, who has contributed so much over the years, thatís the ever talented Clement Freud. Will you please welcome all four of them! Beside me sits Janet Staplehurst, she is going to help me keep the score, and she will blow a whistle when the 60 seconds are up. And this particular edition of Just A Minute is coming from St Edmundís Hall which is in the lovely Suffolk town of Southwold on the coast of this beautiful county. And we have in front of us a wonderful hyped-up enthusiastic Suffolk audience ready to enjoy this show which is, I told them they are going to enjoy it, so they obviously are. It is part of the theatre festival here in Southwold. And we begin the show this week with Paul Merton. Paul, oh dear, the best dressed member of the panel. Will you talk on that subject, 60 seconds starting now.

PAUL MERTON: Sir Clement Freud is wearing a charming, off the shoulder, cocktail dress, besparkled with a million sequins. And as they glitter in the light, I canít help but wonder where the earrings, which are part of the matching ensemble. Norman from Tottenham, I think, is the designer. What a wonderful, brave decision to wear a bra outside your jacket, as well as the charming high heeled shoes, made out of pink leather, a marvellous hat...

BUZZ

NP: Clement Freud has challenged.

CLEMENT FREUD: There were two marvellouses.

NP: There was two marvellouses.

PM: Too marvellous for words!

NP: Too marvellous for words! Too unbelievable for words! Clement you have a correct challenge, so you get a point for that and take over the subject. The subject is the best dressed member of the panel, and you have 34 seconds available starting now.

CF: My book, Dressing For Radio, I think tells you what you need is a colour co-ordinated rapport with the microphone. And of all the well-dressed people on this panel, may I suggest Nicholas Parsons, although I think wearing a morning coat in the evening is overdoing it to some extent...

BUZZ

NP: Paul you challenged.

PM: Well itís slight deviation, isnít it, because itís the best dressed member of the panel.

NP: Yes.

PM: And youíre the chairman.

NP: Oh what a clever...

APPLAUSE FROM THE AUDIENCE

NP: Yes in fact, they hadnít spotted it, but they applauded when you spotted it. Yes, Paul a correct challenge, deviation, you got in, you have a point of course for that, 11 seconds are available and you begin now.

PM: The temperature of this hall is very hot, so hot... (laughs)

BUZZ

NP: Oh yes! Even after the many years youíve played it, itís still a tough game isnít it. Clement you got in first, I think we all know what it was, seven seconds, the best dressed member of the panel Clement starting now.

CF: Iím on day seven of the Atkins Diet, and I thought I would just mention...

BUZZ

NP: Linda challenged.

LINDA SMITH: Perhaps a hint of deviation?

NP: I think he should establish right at the start that the Atkins Diet has got something to do with him being the best dressed member of the panel, and he didnít. So I give you the benefit of the doubt on this occasion Linda, and youíve got in with one second to go on this subject...

CHEERS FROM THE AUDIENCE

NP: Weíve got friends for both sides in the audience! Starting now.

LS: The best dressed person...

WHISTLE

NP: In this game whoever is speaking when the whistle goes gains an extra point. It was on this occasion of course Linda Smith, and she has two points, and so has Clement Freud at the end of the round. Paul has one, Graham is yet to score. And Graham you begin the next round, the subject is DJs. Tell us something about DJs in Just A Minute starting now.

GRAHAM NORTON: DJs are of course also known as disc jockeys. This name came about in olden days when records were much bigger, and small Shetland ponies dragged needles around and around with a little man... oh!

BUZZ

NP: Paul challenged.

PM: Around and around.

NP: Around and a, no, a round and around.

GN: I think it was round and around.

LS: Well I was sitting next to him but I wasnít really listening!

NP: Weíll give you the benefit of the doubt and say you...

GN: Really?

NP: Yes! A point to you for incorrect challenge Graham you keep the subject, there are 45 seconds available, DJs starting now.

GN: Tragically in my home I do listen to Radio One. I dance around and neighbours glance in the window...

BUZZ

NP: Ah...

PM: Repetition of around!

LAUGHTER FROM NP, GN AND THE AUDIENCE

LS: Yes he...

NP: You see Paul, poetic justice, if you let him go he comes back again doesnít he. So...

PM: Do you think thereís no element of doubt in that particular challenge?

NP: No doubt at all, right...

LS: Even I, even I heard that one!

NP: Yes, Paul you have 37 seconds, tell us something about DJs starting now.

PM: The first DJ on the BBC... oh...

BUZZ

NP: Clement yes?

CF: Repetition of B.

NP: B, yes. I know itís a tough game. Right 35 seconds Clement, with you, itís DJs still.

CF: The best dressed member of the panel wears...

BUZZ

CF: ... a DJ which is of course a dinner jacket...

NP: Linda you challenged.

LS: Well I suppose deviation, I was going to say deviation because heís talking about what we were wearing. But also deviation because no-oneís wearing a dinner jacket.

NP: No, but he did say before, it doesnít matter, DJs is an abbreviation for dinner jacket...

LS: Thatís true.

NP: ... and he was going on about dinner jackets.

LS: I wish Iíd, I just, I feel awful now!

NP: No you donít! No, he was rather shrewd and clever, and you know youíre all keen and you got in and youíre the first one in there.

LS: Oh.

NP: But unfortunately Clement, an incorrect challenge, so you keep the subject, you have a point of course, 32 seconds, DJs starting now.

CF: A jay is a bird rather like a tit, but unlike...

BUZZ

NP: Paul challenged.

PM: Hesitation.

NP: Heís hesitated yes, you can have him for hesitation. You could have him for deviation, a jay is nothing like a tit! Too more different kind of birds you couldnít see... ah, 25 seconds with you Paul on DJs starting now.

PM: It was Christopher Stone, and he used to play records round about 1926, and the term disc jockey, I think, was coined for him. It is one of those avenues in show business, where if youíre not particularly good looking, you donít wish to appear on television, you can still earn quite a good whack by appearing on the radio playing other peopleís recordings. You can say ďhello, this is the latest track from BlondieĒ, or if youíre more up to date, something from perhaps Geraldo...

WHISTLE

NP: So Paul Merton kept going for a number of seconds until the whistle went, gained that extra point for doing so, and heís equal in the lead with Clement Freud at the end of that round. And Linda your turn to begin and the subject now is crabs. Well, Warbeswick is known for its crabs. Will you tell us something about that subject in this game starting now.

LS: Whenever I come to Southwold, I always go home with crabs. I think itís because I hang around outside the sailorís reading room for quite a while. Itís lovely to go down the pier and fish for crabs. Crabs are always a delightful treat to get to eat. Dressed crabs are more expensive, because itís so difficult to get their jumpers over their little claws. Thatís where the extra money goes! Itís a tasty repast that I like to think of it as the chicken of the deep, because it has brown and white meat, as does the fowl I have just mentioned. I think that crab sandwiches are maybe the best way to enjoy this little meal. It is ah perhaps also...

BUZZ

NP: Clement you challenged.

CF: Repetition of little.

NP: Little yes yes.

SHOUTS OF ďAWWWWĒ FROM THE AUDIENCE

LS: Oh donít worry, it wasnít an accident!

NP: I think youíve got the audience with you. But Clement, correct challenge, you have 20 seconds available, tell us something about crabs starting now.

CF: The best dressed crab, I always say, is one that has hard boiled egg, both the albumen and the yolk, chopped carefully with parsley, onion and anchovy. You put these on a plate in the shell, and serve it at outrageous prices...

WHISTLE

NP: So Clement Freud was speaking as the whistle went, gained the extra point. And with the other one in the round heís now taken the lead ahead of Paul Merton, then Linda Smith and Graham Norton in that order. And Clement your turn to begin, and the subject now is time saving devices. Tell us something about that subject in this game starting now.

CF: A home hysterectomy kit springs to mind! But I suppose after some consideration, a blender would be high up in my list. If you want to make a mayonnaise, put into it eggs, mustard, lemon, vinegar, salt and a pinch of sugar before adding the oil, which in the case...

BUZZ

NP: Graham challenged.

GN: I think itís deviation because surely a real time saving would be just to go out and buy mayonnaise in a jar.

CF: Thatís not a device.

GN: No, no, but youíve saved time. Fair enough, on you go!

NP: I, itís one of those difficult decisions, I think, because it is a device for making it, and itís probably time saving, you could argue it that way. So I donít think he was strictly speaking deviating within the rules of Just A Minute. So Clement, benefit of the doubt to you on this occasion, keep the subject, 38 seconds, time saving devices starting now.

CF: If you donít like those sort of devices, you can go out to a shop and buy some condiment, whatever you like, in a shop or...

BUZZ

NP: Paul challenged.

PM: Did we have repetition of shop?

NP: Yes you did. Paul I agree with that, 27 seconds available, time saving devices starting now.

PM: Some time saving devices arenít actually very good. The microwave does save an awful lot of time, but unfortunately all the food it cooks is awful. And there is good, good, oh...

BUZZ

NP: Linda challenged.

LS: Repetition of good.

NP: Thatís right, yes, good, good, good, and their all the fingers went, but yours went first Linda. Eighteen seconds with you, time saving devices starting now.

LS: If I met Jeffrey Archer, Iíd take an immediate dislike to him. That would be a time saving device which would be very useful to me in life. Some time saving devices are less good, ah, I...

BUZZ

NP: Graham challenged.

GN: Was there repetition of good?

LS: No I donít think so.

NP: No.

GN: Ah there was a hesitation.

LS: No there wasnít.

GN: There was repetition of ah less!

NP: No Graham, she actually hesitated but you didnít spot it. Itís too late now, I have to accept the first challenge. So Linda you keep the subject, you have four seconds on time saving devices starting now.

LS: Instant tea is a time saving device but itís ghastly! Marks and Spencers...

WHISTLE

NP: So Linda Smith was speaking then as the whistle went, gained an extra point, and sheís now equal with Paul Merton in second place behind Clement Freud. And then Graham Norton coming up behind them all. And Paul itís your turn to begin, the subject is fake tans, tell us something about those in Just A Minute starting now.

PM: Fake tans are labour saving devices. It says something about the person who has a fake tan. It says Iím bright, Iím busy, Iím orange! These are things that fake tans do for you. Unlike the real tan there is no particular health problem associated with the fake tan. You just go into one of these shops, they squirt you full of some kind of brown like liquid, Iím not quite sure exactly what goes on. But there is no problem with it, unlike the rays of the sun...

BUZZ

NP: Graham challenged.

GN: Repetition of problem.

NP: Yes, so Graham youíve got in with 37 seconds on fake tans starting now.

GN: I did once, Iím afraid to admit, have a fake tan. I went into a shop and got what they call a San Tropez. And Iím here to tell you it was a dismal failure. No tan showed up anywhere, exactly my hands did look like Iíd been doing something that a novice vet might have to spend a lot of time on! It wasnít a great look, I wasnít happy. Er the other...

BUZZ

GROANS FROM THE AUDIENCE

NP: What was that oh for? Joy, pleasure or...

GN: Itís as though youíre hitting just key word, one.

NP: Paul you challenged.

PM: Repetition of wasnít.

NP: Wasnít yes, there were two wasníts there. Fake tans Paul, itís with you, eight seconds starting now.

PM: Undoubtedly when you look at somebody like David Dickinson, you think to yourself, can that tan possibly be real? Well...

BUZZ

NP: Linda challenged.

LS: Yes it is real. Iíve seen him up close, he looks like a tortoise dipped in Bisto!

NP: Linda, what we do on these occasions, as he wasnít deviating or doing anything wrong within the rules of Just A Minute, we give you a bonus point because the audience enjoyed your interruption. But as Paul was interrupted, he gets a point for that, keeps the subject, one second to go, fake tans Paul starting now.

PM: Satsuma is one of the most...

WHISTLE

NP: So at the end of that round, Paul Merton with one or two points, has gone one ahead of Clement Freud into the lead, and then two ahead of Linda Smith, and then Graham Norton. And Graham itís your turn to begin, and the subject is de-cluttering, 60 seconds starting now.

GN: Youíve got to feel a little sorry for clutter which people do feel obliged to de...

BUZZ

NP: Paul challenged.

PM: Well there was a repetition of feel.

NP: Youíve got to feel, yes.

GN: Youíre quite right! Yes!

NP: There were two feels, you were feeling it too much.

GN: Yes yes.

NP: The expression on your face, there was huge feeling as well.

GN: Yeah yeah. It was very deep yeah!

NP: Paul, a point and the subject, and 54 seconds, de-cluttering starting now.

PM: De-cluttering is one of those words thatís popped into common use in the last few years...

BUZZ

NP: Graham challenged.

GN: Common use? (laughs) Iíve never heard it before!

NP: Oh no, I think itís been around for quite a bit.

GN: Oh has it?

NP: Yes.

GN: Iím so wrong!

NP: I think itís been around for quite a while, and if not, itís been used for quite a while...

GN: Yes!

NP: ... if itís not in the pop...

PM: So itís a word thatís been used, but has actually not been around?

NP: Thatís right, itís not been...

GN: Around? Donít say that again!

NP: A bonus point for Graham for his around, Paul was interrupted, a point for that, de-cluttering still with you Paul, and 50 seconds starting now.

PM: Itís a by-product of feng shui, which is a Japanese term meaning you have more money than sense. There was a couple who wanted to buy a house in Yorkshire, but they had an expert in this particular art who advised them not to buy each property they saw...

BUZZ

NP: Linda challenged.

LS: Repetition of buy.

NP: Yes you were buying yes. Youíve got 36 seconds to talk about de-cluttering starting now.

LS: My house could do with de-cluttering. When I leave the er home that...

BUZZ

NP: Paul challenged.

LS: Oh it was a hollow victory, wasnít it?

NP: But it was lovely to hear from you.

LS: Thank you Nicholas.

PM: Hesitation.

NP: Hesitation Paul yes, 32 seconds de-cluttering starting now.

PM: The eskimo has no particular problem with de-cluttering because when it comes to spring, his house melts away! He doesnít have to worry about picking up those little things thinking ďwhy did I ever buy that?Ē My wife buys chairs. She sees one of these items for sale in a shop, she has to go in and purchase it, we have 28...

BUZZ

NP: Clement challenged.

CF: Three shes.

NP: Ah 17 seconds Clement, de-cluttering starting now.

CF: De-cluttering is a word that I particularly didnít want to speak about, especially for 17 seconds. It is the opposite of...

BUZZ

NP: Paul challenged.

PM: Well I thought Iíd relieve Clement of the responsibility. There was a slight hesitation there I thought.

NP: No there wasnít a hesitation.

PM: No. No, I didnít think there was either myself really.

NP: And I donít think there was a big enough response for a bonus either.

PM: No. No. Well we could just sit here and sort of wallow in my misery, or we could just move on with the show!

NP: Clement, another point and nine seconds, de-cluttering starting now.

CF: Mrs Clutteringís daughter, Dee, was one of the most attractive women that I have come across. She lived in Wessleton, near Wettleton, not far from...

WHISTLE

NP: Right so itís a pretty close contest. Clement Freud is now one point behind Paul Merton, who is in the lead, and Linda Smith with all her bonus points is only three behind our leader. And Graham Norton is a few more behind but thatís all. And Linda itís your turn to begin, the subject now is it-girls. Tell us something about those girls in this game starting now.

LS: It-girls are posh girls who are famous for going out and wearing clothes. Tamara Beckwith is an it-girl. I saw her on television having an enema! How extraordinary, it crossed my mind. Colonic irrigation, itís sort of a kind of a...

BUZZ

NP: Graham challenged.

GN: I was just buzzing a sort of full stop! Ah hesitation.

NP: Hesitation, yes I agree with you Graham. Will you tell us something about colonic irrigation... no Iím so sorry...

GN: I can if you want me to! (laughs)

NP: What I wanted to say is why I missed it is because I actually was asked to be in that programme, and I turned it down. I didnít want to see them, out in the jungle there, looking at all the stuff thatís gone through the colonics...

LS: Oh God no, we donít want that!

NP: Oh no, did you see the programme?

LS: It was ghastly actually! Colonic irrigation is basically, itís centre parts for sweetcorn!

NP: Yes!

LS: Itís the British holiday the weather canít spoil!

NP: Right. Another bonus to Linda, some of them have been...

PM: What was this programme called? Iím A Celebrity, Shove It Up My Arse?

NP: Thatís right!

LS: Yes!

LAUGHTER FROM GN, LS, NP AND THE AUDIENCE

PM: Iím on top of that!

NP: Iím A Celebrity, Get It Out Of Here!

CHEERS FROM THE AUDIENCE

NP: Thatís why I turned it down, I didnít want to have my Nichol-arse on television! And but you saw it anyway. But Graham you got in there...

GN: Yes!

NP: The subject is it-girls actually, not the other one.

GN: Oh is it it-girls?

NP: Forty-three seconds are available, it-girls is the subject with you starting now.

GN: It-girls tend to be skinny and are famous for what they do. Nothing! They have, tend to have very rich parents... oh tend.

BUZZ

NP: Linda.

LS: Well hesitation but I could bite my tongue off really for doing it!

NP: Actually it was a bit incoherent but it wasnít actually a genuine hesitation.

CF: No.

NP: So you have the benefit of the doubt on this occasion.

GN: Oh thank you!

NP: You donít want it?

GN: Oh go on then!

NP: Go on, Iím sure you can go very well on it-girls. You have many it-girls on your programme on the television?

GN: Do I?

NP: Yes! Thirty-five seconds, it-girls with you Graham starting now.

GN: Tara Palmer-Tompkinson, Tamara Beckwith, Lady Victoria Hervey, they are all it-girls. They have little funny stick limbs, hardly big enough to hold up a glass of champagne, and yet somehow they can! God theyíre brave! They manage to stroll out of small flats in Notting Hill, night after evening, and eat canapes off trays, not too many hors d'oeuvres for me or I wonít fit into a very narrow...

WHISTLE

NP: You didnít want the subject but you went magnificently, and you raised the temperature of the room as well as your own. And Graham Norton has a number of points in the round including one for speaking as the whistle went, heís still in fourth place, but a very good fourth place now! Heís only just behind Linda Smith, who is one behind Clement Freud, who is one behind Paul Merton. Paul letís start the next round with you and the subject is how to be the perfect spy. Tell us something about that in Just A Minute starting now.

PM: Undoubtedly the most perfect spy is yet to be found. It could be somebody that weíve never heard of. Undoubtedly itís...

BUZZ

NP: Yes yes, undoubtedly yes. Fifty-four seconds, how to be the perfect spy starting now.

CF: I think the important thing is the false moustache. Look where...

BUZZ

NP: Paul challenged.

PM: Not if youíre a female spy!

NP: Paul Iíll give you a bonus point because they enjoyed the challenge, but you actually could find a female spy having to use a false moustache in certain circumstances.

PM: Under what circumstances?

NP: I canít...

GN: Itís Berlin, itís 1930!

NP: I can think of a scenario for you. She might be caught in a compromising situation, have to get out, pretend she was a bar... I donít know. But I feel within the rules of Just A Minute, he wasnít actually deviating. So ah, but you got your bonus point...

PM: Okay.

NP: But Clement has a point for being interrupted, 50 seconds, how to be the perfect spy Clement, starting now.

CF: A hirsute upper lip is extremely useful if you are a woman spy and I would recommend it to everyone. There was a lady called Olga Porlovsky, of whom a song, about whom...

BUZZ

NP: Graham challenged.

GN: Two whoms.

NP: Two whoms yes yes. Whom to whom, yes. Right, 35 seconds, how to be the perfect spy Graham, starting now.

GN: The perfect spy would be a bearded lady, stuff that moustache! And just go out and about, and of course people would be distracted and slightly embarrassed by the terrible facial thing going on, and would never suspect her of looking for secrets hither tither. And of course she could hide them in the fluffy thing hanging off her head, like a small birdís nest. Perhaps the secrets could be in small egg shells and they could...

BUZZ

NP: Paul challenged.

PM: Was there a repetition of small?

NP: Yes. There was a repetition of small.

GN: Oh pity!

LAUGHTER FROM GN, LS AND THE AUDIENCE

NP: They enjoyed it all, yes! Quite bizarre but they enjoyed it. Right seven seconds Paul, youíve got in now on how to be the perfect spy starting now.

PM: There is a man who apparently infiltrated the Russian KGB organisation in 1935, and what he did was, he disguised himself...

WHISTLE

NP: So at the end of that round, Paul Merton speaking as the whistle went, gained that extra point. Heís one behind our leader who is Clement Freud. A little way behind equal in third place, Graham Norton and Linda Smith. And Linda itís your turn to begin and the subject is the best use of a beach hut. Thatís struck some chords in our audience here, theyíre very expensive items these days I believe. You have 60 seconds as usual starting now.

LS: The best use of a beach hut is to sell it to some idiot down from Islington, for 500,000 pounds, and I think youíll find that this is very easy to do! Dress up a small child as an estate agent, and get them to show them, these people around, and theyíll think itís more spacious than it is. But of course, living in that part of North London that I have mentioned before, they will think thatís quite spacious anyway...

BUZZ

NP: Clement challenged.

CF: Repetition of spacious.

NP: Yes.

LS: Absolutely!

NP: Absolutely, itís too spacious. Thirty-three seconds is available for you Clement on the best use of a beach hut starting now.

CF: The best use of beach hut is for speed dating. What you do is you get a whole queue of people on the north side of the beach hut and speed date them...

BUZZ

NP: Paul challenged.

PM: Repetition of speed dating.

NP: Speed dating.

CF: No! I said speed date.

NP: Yeah but you repeated the word speed, didnít you?

CF: But he said repetition of speed dating.

NP: Well he did mention the word speed and I have to be...

CF: He didnít say repetition of speed.

GN: Fight! Fight! Fight! Fight! Fight!

NP: Yes... If weíre going to be semantic...

LS: Nicholas, Clement, leave it! Itís not worth it!

NP: I think the rules of Just A Minute...

LS: We canít go out anywhere, this happens everywhere we go! Iím sick of it!

NP: I think the rules...

LS: Weíre having a nice night in the theatre and this goes off! Honestly! Iím sick of it!

NP: Another bonus point to Linda! The um, I think that, I think the rules as originally devised by Ian Messiter were as long as he mentions you repeated one of the words, it is repetition. So Paul you have the benefit of the doubt with 21 seconds on the best use of a beach hut starting now.

PM: When you go down to the beach early in the morning, the sun is low in the sky and you think to yourself, Iím going to go for a swim. But what shall I do? How shall I change from my ordinary clothes into my swimming costume? I know, a beach hut! And as it appears on the horizon, you move towards it. With glistening brow, you think to yourself, Iím going to get changed into the most magnificent swimming costume that any man...

BUZZ

WHISTLE

NP: Oh wait a minute! No, there was a challenge just before the buzzer.

CF: Repetition of public library!

LOUD LAUGHTER FROM PM, GN AND THE AUDIENCE

NP: Clement...

PM: Heís right! Heís right!

NP: I know! Clement without knowing it, your clever and devious mind has given me a wonderful way on which to finish the show...

PM: Are you resigning?

LOUD LAUGHTER FROM LS, GN AND THE AUDIENCE

NP: Half a second Paul, beach hut starting now.

PM: Undoubtedly...

WHISTLE

NP: Right so we have no more time to play Just A Minute. How sad that is. But Graham Norton, who hasnít played it quite so often recently, because heís been very busy on television actually, came back but finished in a very strong fourth position. He wasnít very far behind Linda Smith who was in a very powerful third position. But out in the lead was Clement Freud and he was just one point behind Paul Merton. So what I think is the only fair thing to say, letís give both of them a big round of applause! It only remains for me to say thank you to Paul Merton, Graham Norton, Linda Smith and Clement Freud. I also thank Janet Staplehurst who has helped me keep the score, sheís blown her whistle with such aplomb that itís been charming. We thank our producer who is Claire Jones. We are indebted to Ian Messiter who created this delightful game. And we are deeply indebted to this lovely audience here at the St Edmundís Hall in Southwold who have cheered us on our way in spite of the heat. Youíve been lovely! Weíve enjoyed it! From the panel, from me Nicholas Parsons, good-bye! Tune in the next time we play Just A Minute!


THEME MUSIC