15/03/2017 The One Show


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15/03/2017

Matt Baker and Michelle Ackerley talk to Jake Gyllenhaal and Rebecca Ferguson. Sheena Easton explains why she's finally agreed to tread the boards of the West End.


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Transcript


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Hello and welcome to the One Show with Matt Baker

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We don't want to make a song and dance about how

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good tonight's show will be, but these guys

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APPLAUSE APPLAUS That was amazing.

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That was the cast of the classic West End musical, 42nd Street.

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We've lots more fancy footwork coming up from them

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Plus, we'll be chatting to their leading lady -

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Sheena Easton is going to be here. There she is. Are you ready?

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First though, prepare for lift-off because we're kicking

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things off with the stars of the new sci-fi blockbuster, Life.

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Please welcome Jake Gyllenhaal and Rebecca Ferguson!

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Nice to see you, are you well? Come and have a seat. Lovely to have you

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here. Lovely to be here. Jake, you have taken time out of your Broadway

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schedule to join us tonight. You are in a new musical. We didn't realise

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you were a singer as well. We heard your voice. It's fantastic. We have

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footage. Have you been singing since you were a young lad? Yes. It's

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better on stage live every night than it is there. I have been

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singing since I was a kid. Impressive. How was opening night?

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Amazing. We opened the show in a new theatre, the oldest newest theatre

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on Broadway. We reopened it after 50 years. It was pretty amazing. Two

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opening nights. A theatre where Elvis Presley would perform and

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Barbara tries end performed for the first time ever. Iconic. I'm in

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crazy company. I don't know how far you are into this filming process.

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I'm completed they are continuing. It's with Hugh Jackman. The first

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ever circus. I play the Sweding Nightingale. Singer. Performing for

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the first time. Nerve-wracking. She's Swedish. Amazing. There

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weren't recordings back in the day. I couldn't hear what she sounded

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like. It's maybe a good thing. Right. Modern music, written by Paul

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and Justin who got the Oscar for La La Land. That's my world. Ryan

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Reynolds was meant to be with us today but he's been caught up in

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that storm on the east coast. Is that him just frozen there? Does he

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have a gun, too? What is that? Who knows. He didn't even wear shoes on

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his appearance! You are here to talk about this new sci-fi film called,

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Life, later on in the show we will do a One Show first. We will cross

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live to this cinema in Dorset where more than 300 unsuspecting movie

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lovers will be waiting for the 7. 50pm screening, not of your film,

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another film... The trailers before the film. Would you believe it, they

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are not showing a thriller of your film. Can you believe that audience.

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Shocking. They look so upset. We thought we needed to surprise them

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with a live trailer if you are up for it. Amazing. These things are

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live. They it is always good fun. Now, there's no doubt

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that there are a lot of challenging jobs out there -

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being a Hollywood actor might even be one of them -

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but at the moment few compare Reports of violence are up,

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staff numbers are down and complaints about drug use

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are widespread, but one officer has managed to overcome all that,

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as Raphael Rowe's found out. Life in Britain's jails is under the

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spotlight. Assaults on staff are now at their highest on record, there

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are staff shortages and chronic overcrowding. Some critics believe

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it's creating a toxic cocktail in a system that's in meltdown. In an

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attempt to recruit more staff into the profession, the Government have

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announced a pay rise for some officers in London and the

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south-east, but with unsociable hours and the threat of violence,

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the question is - who'd want to be a prison officer? Someone like

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55-year-old Bernadette Hare she works at a prison in Oxfordshire.

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Nice to meet you. And you. She has been patrolling the corridors for

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ten years and I'm here to spend the day wither had. We have lifers, sex

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offenders, drug dealers, burglars. What does it take to be a prison

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officer? You have to find your gift, if you like, your special thing.

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Mine is my yapping. I can talk. We have the swagger coming now. You

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need to be confident. You can't show fear. That is one thing you can't do

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in this job. Shut up! Having spent some time in prison myself, I'm

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interested to know if Bernie faces additional challenges as a female

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prison officer working in an all male prison? You know, a lot of

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these I could be their mum or grandmum in some cases,

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unfortunately. In all the badness that goes on, there is still the

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female staff are more protective than the male staff. By? By the

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other prisoners. Really? There is still an ethos of, you don't attack

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a female member of staff. I've been saved by prisoners on more than one

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occasion. I've had prisoners come to my head aid. The Justice Secretary

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is calling for more people to become prison officers they are fearful

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because of the violence they expect? What do you see? You see a lot of

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stuff you don't want to see. People are high on drugs. They are violent.

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Although we are not allowed to directly film any prisoners what

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I've seen today is very different. We haven't caught it on camera, I

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have witnessed prisoners hugging you. In my day that didn't happen.

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Are you all right darling. Are you sure? Yeah. Good. You have to be a

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nurse, teacher, psychologist and their mother. You have to be

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everything. In fact, Bernie's approach has won the respect of many

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inmates. How are you, are you all right? Yeah. Are you all right? If

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you treat people the way you want to be treated, then it's resipcle. It's

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really a rewarding job. People think it's all violence and everybody

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stabbing each other and blah, blah, blah. It's not like that at all. It

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does happen? Oh, it does happen. It happens an awful lot, more than we

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would like it to happen. That is down to staff shortages,

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unfortunately. Not rocket science, they cut staff, violent lens and

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self-harm went up because we don't have enough time to spend with

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prisoners. For the governor, Bernie is a valuable member of staff. She

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has a good balance of being disciplined and friendly with

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prisoners at the same time. Prisoners respect her. Most won't

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play up around her, they don't want to let her down. What do you say to

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people who believe what they read if you come into this job your life is

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at risk? Sometimes they are difficult. They are good places to

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work. It's a people job. You can have a real impact on people and

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help people to change. Two-days later and it's a very different day

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for Bernie. The prison has put her forward for an award at St James'

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Palace in London. I'm out of my comfort zone. It's not me at all.

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She is one of a number of people being honoured for dedication and

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skill in her field. She doesn't know is that her outstanding contribution

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has earnt her this year's top award. I have great pleasure in announcing

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this year's Princess Royal's Prize goes to Bernadette Hare. I was

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shocked. Absolutely shocked. I didn't know what to say. I was

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shaking so much I thought I was going to drop it. I had no idea. I

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was like, wow! Pretty much, wow. For Bernie and her husband, Dave, it's

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the end to a perfect day. I actually said, you'll win it. She didn't

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believe me. Good job her husband has faith! So lovely. Thank you so much

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to Bernie for letting us spend the day with you. A round of applause. I

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think she deserves it. Why not. Congratulations on your award. Jake,

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you've worked with young people in prisons, haven't you, tell us about

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that, what work were you doing? I got involved because I was doing

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research for a film, I learnt about the prison system in California in

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the States where I grew up. I went to a number of different prisons. I

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ended up in a juvenile prison through a number of different people

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that I met along the way and started working a little bit with juveniles

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there and started working with the programmes going on there. It was

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extraordinary. Really extraordinary. I bet. This is the thing with... I

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mean both of your approaches to the way you take to acting the research

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you do. Thinking of this new movie. It's incredibly real and life like

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in one respect because it's life on the International Space Station and

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really the broad span of astronauts out there reflects, it's very real

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at the moment? Is do you want to start us off? I was listening to

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you, the research you do is incredible. Yes. They are sending

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drones to rs Mars. We are scraping the surface of this incredible,

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vast, not knowing, we have no idea how big the universe is. Science is

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remarkably beautiful and lovely. People ask me if I believe there is

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life out there. We found water on the moon. If there are parasites

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there will be an alien form. It's a realistic sci-fi movie we are

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getting closer to what could possibly happen. How do each of your

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characters fit into the film, how does it come about? I play Miranda

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North, a micro biology gists. A crosser of T's and dotters of i's.

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She has to make sure-fire walls are up. She has to imagine the worst

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that can happen, the worst after that and after that. They then break

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down. Who are you when all the stable routines disappear from you?

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In essence it's about life out there. Let's just have a little look

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at you in action. This is the moment that this alien life-form starts

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showing its more sinister side. Here we go. Lowering oxygen, more carbon

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dioxide. Are you sure it won't hurt it It's a very, very low volt age.

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Look how fast it's growing. Every single cell is a muscle cell and a

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nerve cell. All muscle, all brain. No. It's in between my fingers. It's

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not letting go. Can I make a suggestion. Can I go in there and

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get him and bring him back out. No of course you cannot. I can do this.

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I can. APPLAUSE. It's like a crazy

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possessed won ton. He has been stressed out all day. My heart. I

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watched this morning, it's done something to me. It really has. I'm

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sweating having watched that scene again. You are really are? I am.

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He's shaking. I don't mean to laugh, I'm sorry. I was jumping out of my

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skin. I know Rebecca we talked about how scary. Did you have the same

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affect? Not the sweating. I'm still sweating for it. I saw it a week

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ago, I think the music, the sound effects are so important for a film

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like this. When we were filming Daniel was having music on whilst

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shooting the sequences. So much you don't think about that everyone adds

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to this film to create what becomes that effect. Your character in the

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film, you seem calm. You are dealing with the situations. You have got,

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your character has a fascination with space, would prefer to be in

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space than on Planet Earth? He's a medical doctor who is there to make

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sure the crew stays healthy and if there is an emergency that needs to

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be dealt with medically he can help with it. His first impression is not

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Assad a scientists it's in awe of the thing. It becomes a type of

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relationship, I think, with every single one of the... The creature

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has a relationship to all of us. How we respond to it, it responds to us.

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He finds it beautiful. It's quiet. That is what I liked about the

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story. That is why you wanted to do it? There is a reason for you

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wanting to do their movies there. Is an underlying message?

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Yes. The creature does not release speak. I thought we would be

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interesting if I did not speak that much either. I think it is

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interesting. There's so much tension in movie. And our director casted so

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beautifully. We have a character from Japan because the International

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Space Station is multicultural. There is someone from the UK, the

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United States, Russia. And because of that I think we all interact with

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this thing in different way. And also because it is not set in the

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future, the deals that could be happening. That is what makes it

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scary. I'm all right now! Have some water! You probably deal with things

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on the farm and you understand there may be some organisms that are not

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always so helpful. That is why you are sweating! I'm fine now. And

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let's move on to the bromance you had with Ryan Reynolds. Always happy

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to talk about that! Good buddies. He is a wonderful man. I think in our

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business it is rare when you meet someone who is a contemporary where

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there are literally is no competition. You know. Just that

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real love. It is just friends you meet is a certain time in your life.

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We met a movie and just became close friends. And for me when I come

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abroad there is already this hubristic side and it is very

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welcome. It lightens up what could be a tense moment to film in because

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it is a hard movie to shoot. But we laughed a lot. One of my favourite

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moments was in that scene when Ryan turned around in the middle of a

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shot. He was right on the front and we were watching on the back. He

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turned around and said, we are all going to die! It just lightened the

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mood a little bit. It is strange and dark humour but we know him for that

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as well. And it is in the cinemas from next Friday. Still plenty of

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time to see it. It is Friday, next Friday. And of course the latest in

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a long line of great alien movies. We asked Lucy to boldy go

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and seek out the good, the bad and the ugly

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of our favourite on screen Here we go.

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In our quest to explore the universe we have launched chimpanzees into

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space, landed men on the moon and hurled a satellite out of the solar

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system. But it is only thanks to a love the movies that we have been

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introduced to a whole new universe aliens.

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One of the cutest aliens to visitors did not have a bad bone in his body.

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I'm not so sure about the finger. Because he is designed to look cute,

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ugly, hideous, likeable, every single feature is maximised to be

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cute. That is one of the reasons why he appealed so much to children.

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These are shrouded in mist and they communicate in an non-linear form of

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language transcending space and time. That is a proper introduction.

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But have they got friendly intentions? We spent the whole film

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trying to communicate with them and understand them, what they are

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actually saying and the language they use. Things are more

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straightforward with the aliens in the day the earth stood still.

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Language was not the problem. We were the problem.

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I took to the streets to find out what your favourite movie aliens are

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and why. Mine is ET. I would quite like to wrap him up in a blanket. I

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like the Klingons in Star Trek the pub they combine scariness with

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slight sexiness which is kind of weird. The aliens in toy story. It

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takes me back to when I used to watch it as a kid and great

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catchphrase as well. Men in Black, that surprise when you expect the

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dog to bark at its peak. That is freaky. Not all aliens are cute,

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some are just born bad. This is the three times made things

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from another world, well known for doing awful stuff. Infecting all

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humanity. Tom Cruise met another deadly species of alien hidden

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inside a machine in War of the world. We reached a point in cinema

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history where we have the special effects know-how and technology to

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detect the kind of large-scale devastation of the planet that we

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all expect from interstellar wars. Pretty impressive. So I figured I

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would take a look and see how it is done. These computer wizards are

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responsible for creating the visual effects of the new sci-fi film,

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Life. What qualities do you need question not something that you can

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relate to. Talk about how you develop the creature filled up when

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you get the character you add physicality, you take the parameters

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for the kind of materials, some kind of fleshy skin. And you add stiff

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ill it is or how stretchy. CGI is pretty but if you need scary aliens

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you need to go back to the rubber suit and slime technology that

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creates the alien from the alien franchise.

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I think I prefer ET. Thanks, Lucy.

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I just keep checking our new! We have got a Scaryometer. Calvin is

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the name of the alien in your movie. So this is the scale. From nice to

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be be evil. To be fair I'm kind of over here. Would it not be a

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process? I think. That is true. When he is named. I think that we start

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there. He has multiple personalities. He is basically an

:22:37.:22:46.

actor. Put in there for the majority but actually he goes off the scale!

:22:47.:23:08.

We will put that down there. We like playing that game! No. Anyway...

:23:09.:23:10.

Samuel L Jackson sat here a few weeks ago and we were speaking about

:23:11.:23:11.

Kong and he was so surprised by size when it came out. How surprised Wii

:23:12.:23:16.

U at what Calvin looked like when you saw him? -- how surprised where

:23:17.:23:28.

you. Pretty surprised. I loved that we did not have anything to work

:23:29.:23:32.

from when we shot the film. Why was that? I think that Daniel the

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director wanted us to use our own imagination and be afraid of what

:23:40.:23:44.

ever we were afraid. I think that was what is so great about Daniel,

:23:45.:23:48.

he did that all over the place and allowed us to interact with the

:23:49.:23:53.

alien the way we would be actually afraid. And in the end he created, I

:23:54.:23:57.

considered actually the creature to be a bit like Daniel sometimes.

:23:58.:24:03.

Because he was speaking to us in the scenes all the time, saying, it is

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moving up to you. He would direct you where to look. So he was

:24:09.:24:14.

manipulating us in that way. And sometimes you could see Calvin

:24:15.:24:19.

through the eyes of other people. My character, as he has behind glass

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because she's always behind the firewall. I'd also she would see the

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beauty. Loving this creature. I think she experienced beauty through

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seeing what others thought in Calvin. You can attack it from

:24:36.:24:40.

different angles. As actors I think you've both been involved in very

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physical films, Mission Impossible, Jarhead, you really have to dedicate

:24:46.:24:48.

yourself to learning the lines but also your bodies. How was the

:24:49.:24:59.

training for Life? It is hard-core, wire training, acrobatics. We had

:25:00.:25:05.

this incredible movement coach, Alexander Reynolds. What is hardest

:25:06.:25:08.

is creating your own personal movement. You were part of this

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spaceship was a much longer than my character because she came last. I

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could be a little bit bumpy and graceful and that would be accepted.

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You are very graceful and athletic. She made some pretty strong moves.

:25:26.:25:29.

One of the interesting things about the movie, the women in the movie

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are incredibly strong. Physically and intellectually, emotionally. It

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is rare in a movie when you really, it is unfortunate but it is more

:25:41.:25:44.

rare than having a man be like that. And to watch the women be the

:25:45.:25:47.

strongest characters really, is awesome. And all some to play! An

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interesting fact about you, Rebecca, and I imagine in this film there are

:25:59.:26:01.

confined spaces for filming but you also get claustrophobic. And you

:26:02.:26:08.

have a fear of heights. Bring it on! Arachnophobia! We have an

:26:09.:26:13.

interesting guest in the studio tonight and we think you will be

:26:14.:26:18.

impressed and could potentially use him as a stunt person in future

:26:19.:26:27.

films. Adrenaline junkie Fraser Corsan will

:26:28.:26:30.

attempt to break for world record in the extreme sport of wingsuit

:26:31.:26:35.

diving. And he is here to tell us why on earth he is doing it. So

:26:36.:26:41.

first of all, he he is obviously suspended from the studio roof. Are

:26:42.:26:48.

you all right up there? It is a real joy. Well we have the ability with

:26:49.:26:53.

the camera to get underneath, give us an idea of how you fly in his

:26:54.:26:57.

suit and how it works. So I'm inside the wingsuit, it acts purely as a

:26:58.:27:04.

wing so I put tension into it at the moment. The leading edge is

:27:05.:27:09.

high-density done so it is efficient because naturally the arm shape is

:27:10.:27:12.

not efficient. It is also pretty huge. I will be travelling around

:27:13.:27:21.

160 miles an hour. For every metre fall I will go forward is about

:27:22.:27:26.

three meters. That is the glide ratio. But I'm doing 164. Foreword.

:27:27.:27:36.

I'm going to hold onto your chest like this. You guys will know all

:27:37.:27:40.

about this getting people in and out wires.

:27:41.:27:47.

Just give us an idea of these world records you are trying to break.

:27:48.:27:52.

We're going for four records, time, distance, speed and altitude. The

:27:53.:27:56.

longest time in freefall freefall flight, around ten minutes. And then

:27:57.:28:00.

going for speed, as fast as I can go, we aim for about 250 miles an

:28:01.:28:08.

hour. How much of a concept of speed to you get when you are up there,

:28:09.:28:13.

obviously at a great height. Because you're not passing things. Well

:28:14.:28:16.

we're pushing the limits for just about everything. If the clouds I

:28:17.:28:25.

can see fields and general topography flying by. I have

:28:26.:28:31.

previously raced cars on motorways and you can pass the cars. So after

:28:32.:28:37.

the speed and then distance. That is glide path so maximising that and

:28:38.:28:43.

going as far as we can. But it is a huge workload on the body, your arms

:28:44.:28:47.

start to tire and fatigue comes in. You need to keep strong. A huge

:28:48.:28:53.

amount of core strength, shoulder and arm strength so a lot of gym

:28:54.:29:16.

sessions and endurance. Why are you doing this, is it just because you

:29:17.:29:17.

love it. I love to fly. But fundamentally there is fantastic

:29:18.:29:17.

charity, the armed forces charity, and we are raising awareness and

:29:18.:29:18.

funds for them. And these guys look after 60,000 people a year in terms

:29:19.:29:19.

of treatment. Whether X or serving. We are targeting ?1 million. People

:29:20.:29:27.

can see the details of how to support it online. And we're doing

:29:28.:29:30.

that to raise awareness. You must have a very understanding family. We

:29:31.:29:33.

wish all the best. Very impressive. That was cool.

:29:34.:29:42.

Superhuman. He is. And he has style, too. He looks like a monk. Back to

:29:43.:29:53.

earth now, this weekend is the anniversary of an event that

:29:54.:29:57.

threatened to change the Cornish coastline beyond recognition. Here's

:29:58.:30:04.

Miranda. On the 18th March, 1967, our shores witnessed the worst

:30:05.:30:07.

environmental disaster in British history. A supertanker, the Torrey

:30:08.:30:16.

Canyon, carrying nearly 120,000 tonnes of crude oil, hit rocks off

:30:17.:30:21.

the coast of Cornwall and started sinking. No-one was prepared for

:30:22.:30:24.

this kind of disaster or its aftermath. As the oil spread to the

:30:25.:30:31.

beaches, Charles Brett, now 97, the surveyor for a local council, who

:30:32.:30:35.

was one of the first people to deal with the clean-up operation. How did

:30:36.:30:39.

you feel seeing that sight? These beautiful beaches? It was quite

:30:40.:30:46.

appalling. One of the most beautifully areas, the sea was

:30:47.:30:51.

covered that looked iebg chocolate moose. The authorities decided to

:30:52.:30:56.

spray the oil with strong detergent in an attempt to clean-up the

:30:57.:31:00.

coastline. Charles was a keen amateur film-maker and has footage

:31:01.:31:08.

of the operation. That is horrible. I spent all my time walking

:31:09.:31:14.

up-and-down the coast advising on what quantityies were required.

:31:15.:31:21.

Nobody questioned me about how much to use. The detergent is a quick-fix

:31:22.:31:31.

to get rid of the oil, that has a long lasting effect on the wildlife?

:31:32.:31:35.

Yes. After a week, the Tory canyon, which was snagged on rocks, began

:31:36.:31:40.

breaking up, leaking out more oil. A decision was made to sink it, bombs

:31:41.:31:47.

were dropped, rockets were fired and even kerosene was used to burn off

:31:48.:31:55.

the oil. Stephen Hawkins, aged 11, remembers watching the TV coverage.

:31:56.:31:59.

It was quite exciting but at the same time it was quite scary. The

:32:00.:32:02.

bombing seemed to be a neat solution. It probably made matters

:32:03.:32:08.

worse in the long run. He is a professor of natural sciences and

:32:09.:32:11.

has been studying the damage the clean-up operation had around the

:32:12.:32:16.

shores of west Cornwall. These detergents weren't like what you use

:32:17.:32:23.

to wash up at home, they were quite toxic solvents they killed the

:32:24.:32:31.

grazing organisms. This has a damage being effect on the whole ecosystem

:32:32.:32:35.

and can take an enormous amount of time to recover. It was not all bad

:32:36.:32:42.

news. The Torrey Canyon was the grubby start of something beautiful

:32:43.:32:51.

for ex-soldier Paul and cafe worker Petunia. We tried to clean the

:32:52.:32:55.

beaches. We didn't know how to to. Nobody advised us how to do. We were

:32:56.:33:00.

told to spread detergent as best we could. It brought the two of you

:33:01.:33:08.

together, tell me how you met? I sold him an ice-cream. He came back

:33:09.:33:13.

and had a coffee and said, can I ask you out? The cleaning came to an end

:33:14.:33:17.

for us. Paul said, I'm leaving tomorrow and I want to take you with

:33:18.:33:22.

me. So I said, is that a proposal in a roundabout sort of way? That was

:33:23.:33:26.

it, we got married. Five months later. Five months later. Since then

:33:27.:33:34.

the Torrey Canyon disaster lessons have been learned. Stephen's

:33:35.:33:39.

research and that of other scientists has showned that the

:33:40.:33:47.

beaches took over 10 years to recover when detergent was spread on

:33:48.:33:51.

them. For those who didn't, it took two years. If oil comes ashore the

:33:52.:33:56.

best thing to do is let nature take its course. Waves are good

:33:57.:34:01.

dispersants. Crude oil is a natural compact. Oil will naturally get

:34:02.:34:06.

degraded and the shore will get back to normal after a couple of A

:34:07.:34:12.

two-days of years. Bombing the Torrey Canyon sank. Spillages still

:34:13.:34:16.

occur on a regular basis all around the world. Thankfully, now a days we

:34:17.:34:21.

are better equipped at dealing with this disasters than all those years

:34:22.:34:26.

ago. For the sake of our coastline and our wildlife I dearly hope we

:34:27.:34:29.

never have to see this sort of thing again. Thank you very much indeed.

:34:30.:34:35.

Miranda. Earlier on in the show we saw this cinema in Christchurch in

:34:36.:34:40.

Dorset. These unsuspecting movie fans. We will look inside. They are

:34:41.:34:46.

all waiting to see a film in just a few minutes time. There are people

:34:47.:34:52.

there, apparently! The thing, is the cinema wasn't planning of showing a

:34:53.:35:00.

trailer of your new movie, Life. Some people are getting great

:35:01.:35:03.

advertising. The house lights rum. It's packed. We will crash the

:35:04.:35:08.

trailers and it's over to you two to convince them to watch your film.

:35:09.:35:16.

Wow. Shall we do it now? Let's crash the cinema, in 3, 2, 1. Here we go.

:35:17.:35:23.

Hello to you all at the rowing end centre cinema in Christchurch, you

:35:24.:35:27.

are live on the One Show. There you go. APPLAUS Very nice. We are sorry

:35:28.:35:36.

to be interrupting your night out tonight. There is one key trailer

:35:37.:35:40.

missing from tonight's proceedings. We wanted to rectify that mistake

:35:41.:35:44.

everyone. We did us. With us in the studio tonight are two very special

:35:45.:35:49.

guests who have a film they would like you to see. Give a cheer and a

:35:50.:35:56.

round of applause for stars of the new sci-fi thriller, Life, it's Jake

:35:57.:36:04.

Gyllenhaal and Rebecca Ferguson. APPLAUS You have the audience in the

:36:05.:36:07.

palm of your hands you can get them to do whatever you want. Do you have

:36:08.:36:12.

thoughts, what do you fancy? Maybe we should give them a taste of this

:36:13.:36:16.

film. Do you fancy doing that. What a great idea. Let us roll the

:36:17.:36:21.

trailer. You take it away. Here we go. Coming soon to cinemas across

:36:22.:36:30.

the UK, including the rowing end centre in Christchurch in set we

:36:31.:36:35.

bring be you. Life A terrifying sci-fi thriller about a team of

:36:36.:36:40.

scientists aboard the International Space Station whose mission of

:36:41.:36:44.

discovery turns out to be one of primal fear. They discover the first

:36:45.:36:50.

signs of life beyond Earth. The rapidly changing life form is more

:36:51.:36:55.

intelligent than imagined. It quickly evolves to threaten the crew

:36:56.:37:00.

and the future of humanking Assad we know it. Fr those of you who ever

:37:01.:37:07.

warned if life exists beyond this planet BE WARNED! Please be warned.

:37:08.:37:12.

Take a cushion, you will be sweating by the end of it. Ask Matt, if you

:37:13.:37:24.

want to get sweaty, go. Thank you. Thank you to our lovely cinema

:37:25.:37:29.

people. Thank you, enjoy your movie. Thank you for being involved in the

:37:30.:37:33.

One Show. Good night to one and They seemed a all. Bit confused, I have

:37:34.:37:38.

to say. When you said us they were like - OK. You did good. Sheena

:37:39.:37:47.

Easton will be here in a few minutes to tell us about her new musical.

:37:48.:37:52.

First a fellow Glaswegian a photographer with a habit of getting

:37:53.:37:54.

up close and personal. I've come to Glasgow, I joined the

:37:55.:38:34.

army straight out of school. When I left I sold cars then I got into

:38:35.:38:40.

photography seriously ten years ago. I read about how the life expectancy

:38:41.:38:48.

in Kensington Chelsea. But in Glasgow it's 54 for men. I took the

:38:49.:38:54.

pictures of people in both places catching them at traffic lights,

:38:55.:38:59.

shooting through the window. Knightsbridge is like another world.

:39:00.:39:02.

The people in, there the money floating about. It's unreal. The

:39:03.:39:07.

average asking price for a property around here is about ?2.5 million. I

:39:08.:39:15.

mean ?2.5 million quid. You read the statistic about London property

:39:16.:39:17.

prices and it's boom time again. That is what they tell us again. If

:39:18.:39:22.

you go to Glasgow and tell them Britain is blood blooming they laugh

:39:23.:39:30.

their heads off at you. I think Dougie is the best street

:39:31.:39:35.

photographer working at the moment. Worldwide. A street photographer

:39:36.:39:39.

needs to be very curious about people. Although they are taking

:39:40.:39:45.

pictures that are sometimes a little cruel, they are not doing it out of

:39:46.:39:50.

cruelty. They are actually doing it out of curiosity. As far as

:39:51.:40:07.

photographers go my, I had a big influence from Martin. Nice. Very

:40:08.:40:13.

sharp that, isn't it. Crikey. Double flash arrests it a little bit.

:40:14.:40:18.

Double flash. Yeah, one at the top and one at the bottom. There aren't

:40:19.:40:24.

any shadows, really. Seven skins he is wearing. Crikey. Do people say,

:40:25.:40:28.

I'm going to call the police and all that stuff? You get that sometimes.

:40:29.:40:39.

I give them the number, 999. It's an occupational hazard, isn't it?

:40:40.:40:43.

Definitely. The first thing you have to be when you are going so close to

:40:44.:40:47.

people is absolutely bold and confident. You know, it's street

:40:48.:40:53.

life, isn't it? They are always here. Watch my toes. It's in your

:40:54.:40:59.

face, brash, loud therefore it's absolutely appropriate for the times

:41:00.:41:09.

we live in. The new money people in the Ferraris they seem to hate

:41:10.:41:12.

getting their picture taken. They don't stop to chat. Some of the old

:41:13.:41:18.

eccentrics I snap, they don't seem to mind so much. Do you like the

:41:19.:41:31.

photograph? I'm not telling you. You are showing it as it is. The

:41:32.:41:34.

arrogant English people who went there. That generation is dying out

:41:35.:41:39.

now. Now it's a different wealth from different countries, isn't it?

:41:40.:41:47.

It's an art format. Do you kiss a dog? Oh. Look it

:41:48.:42:00.

doesn't want kissed, look. A great photographer. An interesting person,

:42:01.:42:06.

and someone I think who will be around for a long time. Hello. Can I

:42:07.:42:12.

take your picture? That would freak me out, do you

:42:13.:42:24.

reckon. It's a bit much, isn't it? Wow. You can see more of Dougie and

:42:25.:42:34.

his portfolio of photos in What Do Artists Do All Day tomorrow night at

:42:35.:42:40.

8. 8.30pm on BBC Four. Now from bond themes to duets with Kenny Rodgers

:42:41.:42:45.

and Prince, our next guest has truly made her musical mark.

:42:46.:42:51.

# My maybe baby catches the morning train

:42:52.:42:58.

# He works from... # My one and only...

:42:59.:43:05.

# Who needs tomorrow # We've got tonight, babe

:43:06.:43:11.

# You've got the hook # Cooking in my book

:43:12.:43:16.

# Your face is jamming # Your body is slamming

:43:17.:43:20.

# If love is good # Let's get... #

:43:21.:43:25.

We are head popping or swaying. What a selection, please welcome to the

:43:26.:43:29.

one show, Sheena Easton. APPLAUSE. What a collection. What a

:43:30.:43:37.

collection. Which brought back the happiest memory when you were

:43:38.:43:41.

watching that? It wasn't the bad perm and the boiler suit one. When

:43:42.:43:48.

people show these montages they show it. I had a few other bad choices

:43:49.:43:53.

back then. You were happy with that, that was all right for you? That was

:43:54.:43:57.

better than some you could have shown. It started back in 1980. You

:43:58.:44:05.

were on a reality T V show called Big Time presented by Esther

:44:06.:44:08.

Rantzen. With reality TV shows they are ten a penny. It was so different

:44:09.:44:12.

then. Do you think it kick-started your career? Oh, totally. Back then

:44:13.:44:16.

it wasn't so. A reality show it was a documentary.

:44:17.:44:20.

It was a one hour documentary. It was part of six. The concept was -

:44:21.:44:25.

let's get a young girl, take her to a record company if she passes an

:44:26.:44:29.

addition you can make a single. We will show the public how a single is

:44:30.:44:34.

made. It ended up the record company signed me on-the-spot for a

:44:35.:44:39.

long-term deal. It totally changed my life. Honestly, I think we all

:44:40.:44:43.

know that you can practice your craft. I was in drama school,

:44:44.:44:48.

working on my craft, singing in bands at night. No matter how much

:44:49.:44:53.

talent or ability you have, you need the first thing that opens the door

:44:54.:44:57.

that gives you your shot. That was such a huge blessing for me.

:44:58.:45:05.

And I then did you have a plan, you have done an eclectic mix of music.

:45:06.:45:15.

What was the thing for you, music in a band, rock? It was one of those

:45:16.:45:20.

things, I was the youngest of six and I used to sneak in and steal

:45:21.:45:24.

everyone's records to play on the record player. They all had

:45:25.:45:30.

different musical styles. My brother was listening to Genesis, my sister

:45:31.:45:34.

was listening to Joni Mitchell, someone else listen to Shirley

:45:35.:45:38.

Bassey and Mike dad had another collection. So I grew up absorbing

:45:39.:45:44.

all those styles. Of course when I first joined my first band H 17 at

:45:45.:45:50.

drama school, I was supporting myself and I just sang anything to

:45:51.:45:55.

pay the rent. I just kind of listen to Radio 1, of course! Then I would

:45:56.:46:05.

just practice it. Someone would yell thing, whatever, and you just had to

:46:06.:46:12.

go into it. It was good training but it left me with a lab for every

:46:13.:46:16.

style of music. And to this day I perform with my band and go out and

:46:17.:46:20.

do my shows and do the hits. But I spent a lot of time working with

:46:21.:46:28.

symphonies. I do a varied programme with different symphonies and all

:46:29.:46:31.

kinds of music. You are in Las Vegas at the moment. I've lived there 12

:46:32.:46:38.

or 13 years. It was not a plan to go and live in Las Vegas, I went there

:46:39.:46:43.

and did eight shows a week for two years. My babies were aged five and

:46:44.:46:50.

six bed and started school and then when I decided the cake, I can leave

:46:51.:46:54.

now, they did not want to give up their friends at school. So of

:46:55.:47:12.

course you go for Ukip want to go and I stayed in crazy Las Vegas and

:47:13.:47:17.

watched it grow into what it is today. It has changed so much. And

:47:18.:47:21.

now you're back in London to perform 42nd Street. What is your role and

:47:22.:47:25.

tap dancing? Well I had a vague idea about the show but I looked it up on

:47:26.:47:29.

Wikipedia! That is great to do! When I read about the show it described

:47:30.:47:33.

my character as an over the hill diva who has not had a hit in ten

:47:34.:47:39.

years and is legendary for her ability -- inability to dance. I

:47:40.:47:44.

thought it has got my name all over it! Who could turn that down, do not

:47:45.:47:49.

even need to act. So she's fabulous, she comes in and she flounces around

:47:50.:47:55.

and sweeps across the stage, a bit like a darling, Darling cut the

:47:56.:48:01.

person. I'm surrounded by these beautifully talented dancers. I

:48:02.:48:08.

think the largest number of dancers ever, 42. The producers made a

:48:09.:48:12.

commitment to make it one of the biggest spectaculars that has ever

:48:13.:48:16.

been on the stage either here or back in New York. They put so much

:48:17.:48:20.

into the set and the costumes and every part of it. We are rehearsing

:48:21.:48:27.

right now getting ready for the previews on Monday. Instead of

:48:28.:48:30.

sitting having a cup of tea I cannot tear myself away from the wings, I

:48:31.:48:34.

need to see these other scenes because there's just this beautiful

:48:35.:48:39.

stuff forming in front of me. I wish I could be out in the audience one

:48:40.:48:43.

night watching it. And just have physically and mentally exhausting

:48:44.:48:50.

is it? I'm told I'm pretty mentally exhausting to be times! But for the

:48:51.:48:56.

dancers, it is very demanding. When you see them, their athletes, they

:48:57.:49:00.

can do this easily without breaking a sweat. We spoke about them think

:49:01.:49:06.

the Argentine tango and that is a love of yours. It is and I've also

:49:07.:49:11.

tried tap dancing. It was not really my thing. But I think body awareness

:49:12.:49:17.

and acting goes hand in hand. But it is hard and exhausting. The

:49:18.:49:23.

Argentinian tango is very essential and it really tells a relationship.

:49:24.:49:29.

Have you tried it? No one would ever ask me to try it! You are no

:49:30.:49:41.

stranger to a bit of a work-out. I am just sweating! But to be fair

:49:42.:49:48.

some of the physical roles that you have taken on in the past, fitness

:49:49.:49:56.

just must take over your life. You made that sound like it was such a

:49:57.:50:03.

tragedy! To me it always starts from a place of what is this skill set,

:50:04.:50:07.

what is the thing you're doing and can you learn something. Then

:50:08.:50:12.

eventually obviously if you work hard enough you end up that your

:50:13.:50:18.

body and your persona, although things are shaped to it. It is the

:50:19.:50:23.

physical world display shows you you can get in shape but my mind, even

:50:24.:50:28.

in like that, I believed stupidly that I was in fact a boxer in that

:50:29.:50:35.

period of time. So you take yourself there or do you have people around

:50:36.:50:38.

you that they get up, go for a jog, or are you very dedicated? I put in

:50:39.:50:46.

a little -- put on a little shirt and I can run for ever. That is the

:50:47.:50:52.

truth. You can put on a little shirt any time! Are you enjoying being

:50:53.:50:57.

back in London? I'm loving it, I had forgotten so much about this city. I

:50:58.:51:02.

lived here when I first started out, I had an apartment for a year and

:51:03.:51:06.

I'm enjoying having Sundays off and walking round inevitably in the rain

:51:07.:51:11.

and getting to know the areas again. I'm really looking forward to

:51:12.:51:15.

spending some time and getting to know the city again. Lovely to have

:51:16.:51:20.

you here and Sheena is in 42nd Street from Monday at the Theatre

:51:21.:51:25.

Royal in Drury Lane in London's West End.

:51:26.:51:26.

We've talked lots about aliens on the show tonight and some

:51:27.:51:29.

of you will believe and some of you won't.

:51:30.:51:31.

Which is why we'd like to show you this film from George.

:51:32.:51:34.

For all you naysayers out there, maybe it's time to take a look

:51:35.:51:37.

at what's moving around in your back garden?

:51:38.:51:44.

Humankind has always had a fascination with the unknown.

:51:45.:51:50.

Haunted by visions of the Apocalypse, they have taken many

:51:51.:51:56.

forms. But killer plans that move, preposterous! Or is it?

:51:57.:52:06.

Ever since the ancient Greeks botanist have observed how plants

:52:07.:52:11.

grow and also how they can move independently, it comes from a Greek

:52:12.:52:17.

word, tropism meaning to turn. Everyday plants can display

:52:18.:52:21.

extraordinary movements. The Venus fly trap is activated by trigger

:52:22.:52:25.

hair is along its traps shutting its deadly leaves tight. This

:52:26.:52:33.

sensitivity is rather less threatening in the shame planet.

:52:34.:52:37.

Here the slightest touch of a finger causes areas of the stem to release

:52:38.:52:43.

water displacing compounds and the affected cells collapse. And another

:52:44.:52:50.

tropism has fascinated scientists from thousands of years ago. The

:52:51.:52:58.

tropism. Here the toad Flax starts off as is sun-seeker and then hearts

:52:59.:53:03.

-- then heads towards the dark crevices to planted seeds. And stems

:53:04.:53:06.

of the funds are tracks unlike during the day, turning with the

:53:07.:53:11.

light. Doctor Jim is a science historian from the University of

:53:12.:53:14.

Sussex. Everyone knows if you keep the plant as a windowsill eventually

:53:15.:53:20.

it moves toward the sun. How does that happen? The plant produces a

:53:21.:53:23.

hormone which is diffused down the stem and causes cells on the shady

:53:24.:53:29.

side to grow longer. And so relative to the other side that makes it

:53:30.:53:34.

curve. And only in the 20th century we have really seen that because of

:53:35.:53:41.

voter lapse photography that they developed mechanisms over the course

:53:42.:53:43.

of evolution to find light quickly. So even the growth of plants fits in

:53:44.:53:47.

with the Darwin theory of everything. Darwin spent more time

:53:48.:53:54.

on plans than anything else and published six books just on

:53:55.:53:58.

botanical topics. He was fascinated by plants. In 1880 Derby that Darwin

:53:59.:54:03.

was at a disadvantage because without time-lapse photography how

:54:04.:54:06.

could he record the movement of plants. At the original glass house

:54:07.:54:11.

here in Kent we challenged Gardner Christina to track the movement of

:54:12.:54:16.

the Pelargonium replicating the exact experiment that Darwin did

:54:17.:54:21.

write here over a century ago. He did not have all this sophisticated

:54:22.:54:26.

technology we have today and had to rely on basic tools. He placed a

:54:27.:54:31.

glass element on the leaf blade and that is the point I will trace as

:54:32.:54:36.

the leaf is moving. The plant is then placed behind a sheet of glass

:54:37.:54:41.

with a fixed reference point. Christina will mark a doctor for

:54:42.:54:46.

every hour of some Ides over the next 24 hours tracing the daily

:54:47.:54:51.

movement of belief. I have proposed Dollman technique, a time-lapse

:54:52.:54:54.

camera set to track every movement of the plant at 2.5 minute

:54:55.:55:00.

intervals. So while Christina sits and watches and marks, I'm off and

:55:01.:55:05.

we'll come back later to see what has happened. How will 24 hours of

:55:06.:55:12.

observations compare using the Darwin methods and my own? OK,

:55:13.:55:19.

George, so finally with a piece of paper over the glass sheet we can

:55:20.:55:23.

trace the movement of the plant after connecting all the dots. We

:55:24.:55:28.

can see that belief was busy moving all day today, hunting for the

:55:29.:55:35.

light. You can see the loop it created. This corresponds to the

:55:36.:55:40.

results that Darwin himself had. It is quite a special thing to think

:55:41.:55:45.

that Charles Darwin sat here doing exactly this. It is quite special.

:55:46.:55:51.

We've seen the work of Darwin in action but what does Mike time-lapse

:55:52.:55:56.

show? Ready for this? I am indeed. Look at that. Fantastic. Now we can

:55:57.:56:05.

see in real time what Darwin never could. Plans are on the move. Not

:56:06.:56:15.

science fiction. Science fact. Thank you, George!

:56:16.:56:18.

Thanks to our guests Jake and Rebecca -

:56:19.:56:21.

And thanks too to Sheena - 42nd Street starts

:56:22.:56:25.

Tomorrow Dan Stevens, the star of the new Beauty

:56:26.:56:31.

and the Beast film, will be our guest.

:56:32.:56:34.

But now, it's over to 42nd Street to play us out in style.

:56:35.:56:41.

Good night, everyone. # Those dancing feet.

:56:42.:56:48.

# I am taking you to 42nd Street. # They're side by side,

:56:49.:57:02.

they're glorified. # Where the underworld

:57:03.:57:12.

can meet the elite. Hello, I'm Sangita Myska

:57:13.:57:16.

with your 90 second update.

:57:17.:59:25.

Jake Gyllenhaal and Rebecca Ferguson tell Matt Baker and Michelle Ackerley about their terrifying new sci-fi thriller. Pop legend Sheena Easton explains why she's finally agreed to tread the boards of the West End. And a tap masterclass from the cast of 42nd Street.