07/08/2017 The One Show


07/08/2017

The One Show is in Northern Ireland. Martine McCutcheon joins Matt Baker and Alex Jones as they kick off the Big Causeway Crawl at Carrickfergus Castle.


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Transcript


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We are live at Carrickfergus Castle in County Antrim. What are we

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waiting for? Fire the cannon! We have left our studio for the whole

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week as we explore what is a spectacular Causeway. Not many

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people know about this in the UK. It is quite something. Absolutely

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gorgeous. We have a plan. We will be travelling 85 miles along the

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Causeway Coastal Route and this is the scenery you are looking at.

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Earlier today we arrived in Belfast and made our way to Carrickfergus.

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Tomorrow we'll be heading off to Cushendall in

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On Wednesday we stop at the coast in Ballycastle,

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before travelling on to the seaside resort of Portrush, and finally on

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What are all of you up to on your holidays? We want a bit of evidence.

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Send us your photos or your holiday highlights, a little video clip.

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Send it in and if it is about ten seconds long we can put them

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together. We will give it a go. We have got some very special guests.

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We have the Mayor and the Deputy Mayor. Nice to meet you both. Thank

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you for the welcome. You say this is the happiest place in Northern

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Ireland. Yes, indeed. Just look around you. You will see the scenery

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here. It is fantastic. We are delighted as Mayor of mid East

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Antrim to welcome your programme here and this area is steeped in

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history. You have postponed your evening meeting for us this evening.

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What was on the agenda? Once we got the invitation for your show it was

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a fantastic opportunity to have as here, not only for Carrickfergus,

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but for Northern Ireland. We hope you have a fantastic week. We are

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having a lovely time already. Thank you for having us. Shall we

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introduce our guest? This is an actor and singer who has been away

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for a while. We are going to let some of the locals introduce her.

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Hello, my team, welcome to Carrickfergus. Next stop is her new

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single. Say I'm Not Alone. # Nothing is as long as my

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imagination. # Say I am not alone, I can't

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believe it. You are not alone. You are not alone. You are not alone. Do

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you need three new back-up singers? We are available.

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# Say you are not alone. Well, maybe not.

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You are super first guess for our road trip. How exciting is this? We

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are in these beautiful surroundings, but also your mother and father are

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half Irish. So half and half makes youthful Irish. I like to think so.

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Jack Butland as is your husband, a strong Irish name. His family are

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from Limerick and mine are from Waterford. Do you spent a lot of

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time here? Yes, I do, it is warm, and so friendly. I am not very sober

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when I am in Ireland. Maybe you could give us some tips on the way.

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You are back with the new single and we will talk about that a bit later

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on. We have got to take you back to 1999. You released this. A song so

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romantic that it has accompanied many newlyweds on the dance floor. I

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love that song! Is it right your mother ended up getting married to

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that song? Yes, it sounds so awful. I was the last person she wanted to

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walk down the alt or, one of my songs. It was supposed to be You Are

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The Sunshine Of My Life, but she won't, oh, I have forgotten the CD.

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A friend of mine said, we will have to put your song on. As I am walking

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down to my own son behind her eye and cringing. It was a bit

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self-indulgent, but it did the trick. It is a perfect story for our

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first film because here is the story of a newlywed couple and how they

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managed to achieve their perfect moment. Steven Wynne and Philippa

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Merricks have known each other since their early 20s, but it was only

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when they began working together that romance blossomed. Last year

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when they were running a half marathon in Uganda Steven decided to

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pluck up the courage to ask Philippa to marry him. The wedding plans are

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on the way and one of their wishes is to surprise their guests with a

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memorable first dance. But it will not be easy because neither of them

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have danced before. That is because both of them were born deaf and have

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no real interest in music or dance, but they have an appreciation for a

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well choreographed routine and thought something of that level

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would come as a shock to their guests. Brian Argerich is signing

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and interpreting. We are not big fans of music and dancing, so we

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grabbed the opportunity to impress everybody and it is a challenge for

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us as well. Hopefully something like that. She wants to be thrown around.

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I will try my best. We have enlisted the help of one Briton's top street

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dancers. He has been teaching dance for nearly four years and is the

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perfect instructor for the pair because he is dead. A lot of people

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assume that deaf people cannot hear music. But there are lots of

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different ways you can access it. It is about feeling the beat.

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Understanding the lyrics is important before he starts to

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choreographed routine. To tap into the rhythm he uses what is known as

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a base Pack which helps to feel the rhythm of the music. Are you ready?

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Yes, I am ready. That is amazing, you can really feel that. When

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Stephen and Philippa arrived he hands them a pack to see if it helps

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them feel the music. What do they think? You can feel it. The sound.

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It feels really different, like you are in a nightclub. It is good.

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Chris has suggested Ed Sheeran's Thinking Out Loud as their first

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son. Without the music he takes them through the steps of the routine,

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but for non-dancers getting to grips with coordination can be tricky.

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When they put the music on the challenge is can they get the right

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arm and the right leg, which is not the same for every human being. Over

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the next few weeks Chris helps them, but for the actual day a base pack

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might prove a bit impractical for the wedding dress, so Chris has the

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answer, a discreet wristband version, allowing them to feel the

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beat through their arm instead and this means they can practice at

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home, work or just about anywhere. Nine weeks on and it is their big

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day. Celebrations are well under way. And as they go into the

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evening. It is time for the first dance. As their bewildered guests

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look on, no one is quite sure what to expect.

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To be honest I was so shocked. It is not like either of them. My first

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dance was nothing like that. I have never seen them dance like that

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before. It was really good. Wow, it was so amazing. I love everybody's

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reaction. Everybody went nuts, it was so lovely. And so after all the

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preparations in their first dance was a massive success, but they know

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it would not have been possible without Chris's help. That song and

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the choreography, it was so wonderful, I am so happy with it.

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Chris gave us an opportunity to be so happy with for ever. A big

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congratulations to Stephen and Philippa, they are off on honeymoon

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now. That was a good effort. What was your first dance? Mine was Paul

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Williams and the Carpenters. Did you practice it? No, Jack has got two

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left feet. We were asked to do some reality thing and dance together and

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I said, do this with me. I thought afterwards it would be the end of my

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career if he did that with me. Did you have a choreographed dance? No,

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we definitely did not. We just went casual. That is the best way. You

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have had a break from music and we have not seen you for quite a while.

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Why the break? I basically got very well with any and Lyme disease and

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it is quite a debilitating illness. It is misunderstood. Both of them

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are misunderstood unfortunately and I was lying on Richmond Green and I

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got bitten by a tick and it poisons your system and you feel like you

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cannot lift your arms up or your legs. Some days I was bedbound. How

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quickly did it come on? Within days. But I did not realise. I only found

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out at the beginning of this year that that was what was wrong with

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me. I thought I had shingles or something. I have worked really hard

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with what I have done, but I pushed myself beyond my limits. You just

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never know when the next opportunity is going to come and you have to

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make the most of it. So I did and I burned out. I had a baby, but my

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body was so weak. My main aim was to become a mother. During those

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difficult times my husband said, it costs nothing, just pick up a pen

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and paper and write the music down. Even if you are not well enough, do

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it for you. That is how you started in this industry as a kid, you loved

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it. You must love it again. Bit by bit I wrote all this down thinking

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nobody would ever hear it or if I would be acting again. It was years

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later that somebody from a big radio station who was a friend of Jack's

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who was in the industry who writes and produces who said it is

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brilliant. A lot of people will relate to it. Her struggles are not

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just her struggles, a lot of people go through this and they will relate

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to what is on the album. When I thought all this stuff was going to

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be out there I thought, is this what I want? Then I thought why not?

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Music is one of the most honest things ever. I am thrilled you are

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back, but how does it feel? It is quite a big deal coming back with an

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album. My baby is not a baby any more, he is a year and a half. It is

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wonderful. Before I did not have my husband or son to balance things out

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and it was quite lonely sometimes because you would have these

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glorious times and awards and working with the most amazing people

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and then you go back on your own and it is a bit odd. Now I have got that

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amazing life away from what I do, that balance. It is important. It

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can be so hard to find. That is why I kept working so hard, but he

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helped me write it down and the album is released and out on Friday.

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And the single is called Say I'm Not Alone. It relates to what you are

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saying. Jack, your husband, who is a singer songwriter himself, he has

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been a big part of this as well. He has worked with all these different

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acts over the years and it was all going on around me, so it was a bit

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difficult. I was so close to it, but not well enough to do it. We had a

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studio at home and I could see all these artists coming in and out of

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the house. He said he saw it was killing me and I had to do it. So I

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did. He would go away to work in LA or Nashville and it was affecting

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him as well what was going on in our lives. He would write things down as

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well and before we knew it we had a body of work and a label signed up

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and now I am out there doing it and I feel so blessed and grateful to be

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doing it, feeling well and having a lovely life away from it. It sounds

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corny, but the lost and found title is so apt for this album. A friend

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said to me, this sums up that difficult time, but get back out

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there and do it again, it is your time again. It all happened

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naturally, I It out on Friday and it is lovely

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daddy back. Good to see you. Out on the day that we finish the Causeway

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Paul Wood has been meticulously planned. We have had the guidebooks

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out for a while. But we realised there is so much to see we needed a

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bit of help so here is Angela. I'm starting my journey at Titanic

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Belfast, a world-class visitor attraction.

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# You open the door # And you're here in my heart

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# And my heart Will go on and on. # Where's Leo when you need him? As

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with all journeys into unfamiliar territory, I need a guide so I've

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enlisted the help of a local and an old mate. That's him. Oh, don't be

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fooled by the look, he's not actually a sea captain. Joe Lindsay.

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Hoy, my darling! Nice fat. It's a good look, a strong look. It is in

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you will be my guide? Absolutely, I'm going to take you a few -- on a

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few details on the cause of error, so it -- show you some alternative

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Ulster. Are we going in a boat? No. Come and see. Is that a DeLorean? It

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is. But why? Number one, this was as you probably know, built in Northern

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Ireland. Didn't know that. Number two, Back To The Future featured it

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and we are going back to someone for history. And three, it is so cool!

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It's got wings, I'm in, but I'm driving, that is my condition. OK.

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Take that look off your face! You are in good hands. Hang on. OK, Joe,

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where are we going? First stop, Carrickfergus Castle. Let's do this.

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They have arrived! You can come out! That wasn't my fault! 'S greeting to

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hold. Do you like my wheels? This is something, what is it like to drive?

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It's like driving a tractor, there's no power steering. Did you feeling

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inside fans? I never doubted her for a second. Good. -- did you feel

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inside fans. This issue is about driving around it and you are from

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the south and you from the North Savtsova as the Brexit board is

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potentially concerned, how complicated will it be if you want

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to go and each other? We don't know yet, if it is a hard border, it is

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310 miles, going across some people's Farms, some people might

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need a passport to get to their barn from their house. We hope it works

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out well for everyone. Everyone is looking for the best resolution so

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fingers crossed. Let's get to this route you have been driving and the

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road, because it is a must, the airport taxi driver said, "This is

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the road to beyond!" Why is it so good? Its majestic, and I'm from

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down south and I've come up and it feels like a different place. You

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have mountains on one side and the ocean on the other, it is so green

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and you see some of the most spectacular engineering, archways

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through cliffs, at the time, very pioneering work and it looks

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staggering and beautiful. If you are into telly-macro, this is the place

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to be. But is it? It's a bit of a sore point around here, Alex. It is

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but we're going to try to put it right right now.

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Stefanie McMullen is the resident archaeologist here.

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Let's it's these marks, has this place got a violent past? It

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certainly does, it was built with defence in mind and this is one of

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the defensive features, the Gatehouse, you would have been met

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if you got this far with a pretty nasty welcome, the murder hole

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above, you would have been rained on with rocks and hot oil and whatever

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they had. Murdered hole, perfect for telly-macro! Have you got a medieval

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banqueting hall where you could do mass poisoning is? I can't comment

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on the catering standards but we do have a banqueting hall directly in

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front of us, the great keep, and that is where a lot of entertaining

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and feasting would have happened. It has never been an telly-macro but

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plenty of warring clans have been fighting and trying to capture the

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Castle. 750 years of constant siege and attack by Irish and Scots, a lot

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of turbulence. And a female queen turned up on about, I mean. Queen

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Elizabeth herself turned up in 1961. We were very fortunate that the

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crowd came out to welcome her and still very warmly welcomed, in the

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community. She did not bring dragons but she brought Prince Philip. We

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are just waiting for the phone call now. We have set it up. If you are a

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Game Of Thrones ban, we have got a special on Thursday from Portrush.

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-- fan. But being here is the real reminder of the dramatic maritime

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history that is along the coast. This is Belfast Lough, and

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everything coming into Belfast has to go past us here but as Dan Snow

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has been finding out, sometimes you have to go beneath the waves to find

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the real goal. -- gold. This is Portballintrae on the north

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coast of County Antrim. It is fairly calm inside the harbour but out

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there, are the merciless waves of the Atlantic Ocean. This jagged

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coastline is littered with the wrecks of many ships but the most

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famous has to be the Girona, the greatest battleship of the Spanish

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Armada, which went down near the giant's Causeway during a storm in

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1588. 1300 lives were lost it all. But it was a report that the ship

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was laden with gold and jewellery that created the birth of a legend.

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Today, I'm going to be diving beneath the waves, having a look at

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the area in which the Girona sank. 50 years ago, no one had a clue

:21:12.:21:15.

where the ship for its gold would be found. Over the years, the promised

:21:16.:21:22.

bounty of the Girona has inspired hundreds of divers to scour the

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North Antrim coast for the elusive wreck. Among them was keen diver

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Alan Wilson and his friends, seen here in 1967, on their way to hunt

:21:33.:21:36.

down the Girona. We searched between here and Portrush, and down here. So

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you guys were a bunch of young optimist, you thought you would bump

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into a great big ship lying on the bottom of the sea? We thought it was

:21:49.:21:52.

full of gold! The gold was there but not where they were looking. At the

:21:53.:21:58.

same time, a professional diver from Belgium dropped anchor near the

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giant 's Causeway. It was not long before he and his team struck gold.

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Did you not want to get a piece of the action and get diving on it when

:22:08.:22:10.

you discover the ship was down there? We came over but he followed

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us around in his boat and one of the boys had lifted something off the

:22:18.:22:22.

bottom and we took it off him. While you were diving? While he was down,

:22:23.:22:28.

yeah. So things got a bit heated? It did, yeah. The sea bed scuffle even

:22:29.:22:32.

make the newspapers added -- added a statement from the local MP

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condemning the looting of the Girona by so-called frogmen. But as the

:22:39.:22:43.

find of the site, they were entitled to the hall. Nowadays it is illegal

:22:44.:22:47.

to dive on the wreck site but I have been granted special permission

:22:48.:22:50.

under the watchful eye of government marine archaeologist Rory McLeary.

:22:51.:22:55.

Fairly near logo I'd now so only about five or six metres of water

:22:56.:22:58.

underneath us but it is still a challenging place to dive and you

:22:59.:23:01.

can see the swell from the north-west and if you're not

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careful, you can get bashed against the jagged rocks.

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When they came here, the timbers of the Girona had long since rotted

:23:20.:23:24.

away, hidden under boulders or in crevices between rocks, they found

:23:25.:23:27.

the gold of the Girona and there was lots of it.

:23:28.:23:48.

Although they were entitled to keep the Girona gold, it would soon find

:23:49.:23:53.

a new home here at the Ulster Museum in Belfast. Greer Ramsey is the

:23:54.:24:00.

director. How are you doing? Good to see you. It is a big achievement

:24:01.:24:03.

keeping the collection together because it would have been sold off

:24:04.:24:06.

around the world. A lot of money came from the local people in

:24:07.:24:09.

Northern Ireland to try to ensure the objects would be kept on

:24:10.:24:17.

display. In 1972, Stenway was paid over a half million pounds in

:24:18.:24:20.

today's money to keep the Girona horde in Northern Ireland. But the

:24:21.:24:23.

real value of these artefacts is in the human stories they tell. What

:24:24.:24:29.

about this delicate ring here? A beautiful piece, hard to believe it

:24:30.:24:33.

was on the sea bed for 400 years. In many ways, I think it is one of my

:24:34.:24:36.

favourite rings from the Armada, actually engraved in Spanish, "I

:24:37.:24:43.

have nothing more to give the those great. It is a sentimental message

:24:44.:24:46.

and it adds to the idea of the tragedy of the Armada. -- to give

:24:47.:24:54.

the. And for the 1300 men who died, there were many more back home whose

:24:55.:24:57.

hearts were broken and they would never know what would happen -- what

:24:58.:24:58.

had happened to their loved ones. You can carry a bit of the Girona

:24:59.:25:06.

around these shores because there is a beautiful picture of it on the ?10

:25:07.:25:13.

note. Get yourself a fish supper on the way home! As we are here for the

:25:14.:25:20.

week, Joe has come back onto the sofa and we are going through some

:25:21.:25:25.

lingo that we could use, maybe come out and about. Your family are down

:25:26.:25:28.

salto up north it is quite different so some phrases you will have to

:25:29.:25:34.

use, two variations of one phrase, what's the craic, which means what

:25:35.:25:37.

is happening, or the easy one, 'bout ye. That sounds a bit like Geordie.

:25:38.:25:50.

You have really got it down. This is like Professor Higgins in My Fair

:25:51.:26:01.

Lady. Sentence Macro Show -- so which the reply would be, then one

:26:02.:26:12.

macro. -- maul. Sticking out was helpful for a while. -- was popular

:26:13.:26:20.

before a while. Wanna poke means do you want an ice cream? Sorry it's

:26:21.:26:26.

before the watershed. It was funny when you said that and that big

:26:27.:26:36.

bloke said, "Yes, please. Someone says wee buns and that means how was

:26:37.:26:44.

it for you? We put wee in front of a lot of things. Does it mean little?

:26:45.:26:55.

We use it for something like that but wee buns particularly means it

:26:56.:26:59.

is easy. Just come with us, make it easy. Martine, you might not want a

:27:00.:27:08.

wee poke but you might want to get because we have employed the use of

:27:09.:27:11.

the local cross to make gifts for our guess as we are here. And we

:27:12.:27:17.

have got one for you. -- local craftsmen.

:27:18.:27:21.

Have a look at this and see what Laura McClure

:27:22.:27:24.

First we take a sheet of sterling silver and cut up the rough shape to

:27:25.:27:32.

use the rest the process. Then after adding in the delicate wire work and

:27:33.:27:35.

laying the fine details onto the rough cut, we take it all and press

:27:36.:27:42.

it together. We are soldering the fittings now but that certainly is

:27:43.:27:49.

not the end yet. Now we use a tool straight from the middle Ages, the

:27:50.:27:53.

flail to add texture and scratches to the surface, giving it the

:27:54.:27:58.

perfect imperfection. Finally, using electrolysis, we secure the final

:27:59.:28:01.

golden touch, from the headlines to the shore.

:28:02.:28:04.

And if you're still wondering what it is, here it is -

:28:05.:28:07.

Wow! That is lovely, Laura. Thank you, it is beautiful. It is yours to

:28:08.:28:19.

keep. Thanks, guys, that's so nice. I'm coming again! Thank you for

:28:20.:28:26.

joining us, and your album, Lost And Found, is out on Friday. Great to

:28:27.:28:31.

see you again. Shall we have a look at the plan for the next 24 hours?

:28:32.:28:36.

This is the route. We are heading up the coast and our next stop is

:28:37.:28:41.

Cushendall in the Glens of Antrim and we hear them lighting the

:28:42.:28:45.

barbecues as we speak. I'm delighted because it is a food festival, free

:28:46.:28:50.

cheese, here we come. The sausages on the griddle. It's going to be

:28:51.:28:56.

tasty! Let's have a wave, good night, thank you one and all, team.

:28:57.:28:59.