07/09/2017 The One Show


07/09/2017

Matt Baker and Alex Jones are joined on the sofa by Neil Sedaka and Strictly's new head judge Shirley Ballas. Plus Neil also sings some of his best hits.


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Transcript


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Hello and welcome to The One Show with Matt Baker.

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Tonight we're joined by two guests who complement

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And the other is the Queen of Latin and Strictly's newest judge

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who can tell you if you're doing it right.

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# I love, I love, I love my calendar girl each and every day of the girl.

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# And of the sea, and and the sea #. Please welcome Neil Sedaka and

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Shirley Ballas! That was brilliant. Neal, the shock on your face when

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you saw yourself. I was 22 but I have not changed a bit! Not a bit.

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Shirley knows everything there is to know about dams, how would you rate

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yourself out of ten, Neal? Just dancing in general? I loved the

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cha-cha, the mambo and the tangle. Right up your street, Shirley. I

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love the cha-cha cha. Could you teach me? Absolutely, I could check

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and Europe and make sure you are moving your bits and bobs. Have you

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heard of the waterbug? This might even be anyone on you, Shirley.

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Let's have a look. -- this might be a new one on you. That was my movie

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career. That was good! I had a brief movie career, two movies that were

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both flops. That was one of them. What did you make of the waterbug,

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Shirley? It was interesting, I don't think I've ever seen anything like

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that. Wait till next week! Well it's a busy weekend

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for the both of you - we'll be talking all things Strictly

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later with Shirley, and thankfully Neil,

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you'll be sitting down I'll be doing short medley, then add

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the Albert Hall on the 18th and then on Sunday at Gateshead, we have

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seven cities. Gateshead is a great place to start!

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Tonight we'll also be celebrating the British Harvest

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and we want to see your crops, so whether it's your combines

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Harvesters or you pupil numbers, send in your photos to the usual

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address -- your cucumbers. We would share your pictures later.

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They may divide opinion when it comes to the landscape -

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but there's no denying the power of wind farms.

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Last year the UK generated more power from wind than coal.

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Kevin Duala has been to see what it takes to keep the green

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The world's largest wind turbines. My goodness, look at the size of it.

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Just four miles off the coast of Merseyside. 195 metres tall, bigger

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than the Clerkin in London. This is a brand-new breed of tall powerful

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wind farms, its blades began spinning in the spring providing

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clean energy per 250,000 homes. What does it take to keep these turbines

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spinning. We are about to find out. 6am at a famous shipyard in

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Birkenhead and my date is beginning. HMS Ark Royal was built here. S

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there's a new industry now, cutting edge green technology and issue has

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been invited to take a first look as they carry out maintenance. There is

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my boat taking us out to the wind turbines, so all aboard. It's a

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voyage down the River Mersey four Miles out to sea, the field of new

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turbines covers 15 square miles and they have already made an impact.

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For the first time on a blustery day in June wind farms produced 10% of

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our electricity but by 2020 and this should be the norm. And this is the

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key to it. Meet Charlie three, a new super wind turbine, so big that a

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double-decker bus could fit in the base of each blade. One revolution

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of those blades could power your house for 24 hours. As we arrive it

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is a pause for maintenance so that means no power generation so these

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guys are up against the clock. Former Navy engineer David and

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ex-Army electrician Stuart Brown are part of a team of engineers here

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seven days a week, weather permitting. Today we are doing the

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three months service, they have been running for three months or a little

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over so we need to check everything is OK. And not allowed inside for

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safety reasons but we've kitted David and Stuart with mini cameras

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so we can get an insight and they will keep you up-to-date with

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walkie-talkies. First a 30 metre climb just to get onto the

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structure. Then tools are winched to the lower deck of the turbines. What

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are you working on today. Checking the bulbs in the tower and the

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cooling system that it does at the correct temperatures. They need to

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work quickly. We are looking for leaks, the cracks. Next they

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dismantle the high-pressure cooling system at the heart of the turbine.

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Switching this filter will keep the blades turning and the power

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flowing. You might like to change the coolant and the air filter on

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your car, but this is how you change it on a wind turbine. The UK

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produces more wind power at sea than any other nation. The first offshore

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wind farms appeared 17 years ago. Now we've got around 30 providing

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more than five jiggle watts of power, enough to switch on 5 million

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light bulbs. There are plans to double our wind power over the next

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three years. The next big offshore project will be 75 miles off the

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coast of Yorkshire and will dwarf this field. More than 170 giant wind

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turbines, enough to power 1 million homes. As wind farms get bigger and

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better, are they any cheaper? Ben Sykes is from Dong energy. When will

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the households see the return on what they pay? We are now seeing the

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costs tumbling so we will be able to build new power stations to replace

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coal and other ageing power stations that will be coming off the system

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in the next few years very affordably. Absolutely it is

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delivering for UK consumers and generating jobs as well. Dexter

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their success comes at a cost to the landscape. In the beginning they

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were blocked on the landscape but we are used to them now and they are

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doing good job. I could take them or leave them but I think I would

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prefer it without them. And Charlie three after 40 minutes work is

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complete, Dave and Stuart feel that they are doing a good job. We are

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moving towards green energy and it's definitely the way forward. We're

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well on the way to cementing our reputation as world leaders in wind

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power. Shirley that is your neck of the Woods so it must be a familiar

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sight when you go home. Yes, I see it by the Mersey and they have very

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straight arms! Ideal for a Strictly judge. We've moved to the piano,

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Neil, because we hope that as you talk you will give as the piano. And

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attached to my piano. Shirley was very excited that you were going to

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be on the show, let's start with her favourite song.

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# I hear laughter in the rain # Walking hand in hand with the one

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I Love... #. Isn't that lovely!

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APPLAUSE Neal Com you are going on this UK

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tour but is spent a lot of time in the UK in the 60s. I felt that if

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the Beatles came to New York I should return the favour and go to

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London! I did a programme in 1961 called Sunday Night At The Palladium

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and this is what I blade. And they said is that rock and roll? Although

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you did write a song that was inspired by John Lennon. Yes, he was

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a good friend and was having trouble getting a green card. I wrote and

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recorded a song dedicated to him. # There was a time when strangers

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were welcome here... # It was called The Immigrant.

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# Music would play, they tell me the days were sweet and clear... #.

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Listen to the reaction to that. We had a radio show together, people

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usually ask me for favours but no one ever wrote a song for me, he

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said. He was touched. We were surprised that you have written

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about 800 songs. Not all heads! It doesn't matter, it's the quantity,

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not the quality! And you learned by listening to the same three songs.

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Being a studying musician I would look at the number one record in all

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the countries of the world and I would see what the guitar lick was,

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what the drum beat was, what the chorus line was. And I sang

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# Oh! Carol, I am but a fool # Darling I love you, though you

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treat me cruel... #. What was your first big hit? The

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first big one was # I go ape every time I see you

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smile... #. Jerry Lee Lewis, eat your heart out!

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And a key factor has been Howard Greenfield. We rode many songs

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together. You met a very young. I started writing when I was 13, he

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was 16, and we wrote one song every day. I was in love with writing. I

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won't play the first song because it was terrible.

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# My life's devotion is loving you only

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# My heart says to you, I'll always be true

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# You'll never be lonely #. What was the matter with that! It is

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not bad for 13. And now you have grandchildren. Three grandchildren

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and they love your songs but they are not happy with the words. They

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made me change them to make it a child friendly. So I wrote, waking

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up is hard to do, and... Lunch Will Keep Us Together... And they sing

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the backing vocals! I have twins, 14, and a boy of eight. Of a

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musical? I tried to teach them the piano but No, not really. But they

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like lunch. They like lunch. On tour you are not taking an orchestra. I

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do it at the piano and it is very personal. I tell the people why and

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how I write. And it brings back wonderful memories, people say, I

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grew up with this song, I remember who I was dating at this particular

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time, music brings it all back. Can you give us a flavour of the show

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for the people coming to see you, what do you start with. Calendar

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Girl, Sweet Little 16, Laughter In The Rain, That's When The Music

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Takes Me... It is amazing how your audience is so receptive, they sing

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along. And you are going to play a medley for us later. An abridged

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version. And you are 78. Don't make me older than I... Yes, I am! How

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are your fingers, we read that you got arthritis. I do but I can still

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play! He's fine! APPLAUSE

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Is it important to keep playing. The more you play with arthritis, the

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better you are. Keep them moving, is it. That's right. When I get up in

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the morning it isn't great and I crawled to the shower. You have had

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a busy day because I heard you on the Ken Bruce show. You heard the

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new song. You do it for the applause and I guess that is why you are

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still going. The new song comes out tomorrow at the Internet and it is

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on iTunes and my website so I have done my plug for the day.

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Whilst Neil takes to the road this weekend, Shirley will be

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taking her seat behind the Strictly judges table.

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To show us how she got there, Shirley's been back to the streets

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where she grew up to introduce us to the people who have been

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The Shirley Ballas, and I have been dancing all my life. I'm three times

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world Latin American champion, and ten times United States Champion,

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but it all started here on the Wirral in Merseyside. I grew up here

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on the Leasowe housing estate, and I have come to see my mum, Audrey.

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There was my mother, my brother, David, and myself. David was a

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rascal, you said. I don't really know how my mother did it, she

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raised two children on her own, and we were on welfare. I owe her

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everything. It is because of her I am who I am, and all the sacrifices

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that she made so that I could dance will forever be in my heart. Growing

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up on the Leasowe housing estate was never easy, and people used to say,

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once you get on that housing estate, you never get off. I used to live in

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a block of flats over there, and then I moved here when I was six or

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seven. I used to get everybody in the front yard, all the kids from

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the neighbourhood, and line them all up and be doing the cha-cha-cha,

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bossing them about. I would be the judge. From a very young age, show

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them the steps and then I would be doing the judging! We are now at

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Saint chads church where it all started when I was seven years old,

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and haven't been back here since I left at 11. I am eating my very

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first dance partner, Irene Hamilton, we danced the all girls together

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when I was seven years old. Here is a trip down memory lane,

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isn't it! Where it all began, when we were little. Many, many years

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ago. Still looks the same. Same floor,

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great flaw. Going to dancing in the church hall, I remember it was 15p

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per class, back then that was a lot of money, and the dance class for me

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was an escape, it was just another world, it was like being in Disney,

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it was amazing for me. # moon river...

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It feels just like it did when we were kids! Same routine, same place!

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That's the routine we did as children. I got the girl part, but

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she was a better leader than me, I still don't have any leading skills!

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I'm still working on them. I got my first lucky break when I was about

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11 and I got the opportunity to attend the amazing crown Studios

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with Margaret Redmon to be taught by her. It truly felt I'd arrived. What

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you remember about me as a young girl? I remember you being very

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eager. You always came prepared for your class, and I think actually you

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were so easy to teach. OK, sometimes, a little rebellious, but

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mainly very, very easy to teach. I could see that you had something

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that was going to take you along way in the dancing world. She was my

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first competitive coach, and she became a huge influence on my life,

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she taught me about life, she gave me confidence and truly made me

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believe that any dream I set for myself, it was possible, even if I

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came from a council estate. I'm hoping that my mother will come and

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watch the first live show, but she, like everybody else in the country,

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she wants to watch it from her living room. So what you think about

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this next part of the journey? It's a bit nerve-racking, isn't it? But I

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think you'll be fine, you'll enjoy it. Do know what is the most

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exciting part about Strictly? Enjoying this journey with you,

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because without you, there would be no Strictly journey. Thank you.

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APPLAUSE And Shirley's mamma is here with you

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tonight. She has got a 10 paddle! Enjoy Strictly this weekend. And now

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you have got your son into the world of entertainment, and mark, as far

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as Dancing With The Stars is concerned, has he won that wise? Yes

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Scotland he is going to do Dancing With The Stars over there while I am

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doing Strictly over there. And what has he said to you about all of

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this? He gave me a little bit of a nudge and said, why don't you try, I

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have heard that Lenny is wanting to retire, maybe you could have a go,

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maybe you could qualify and enjoy it, and he was the first person I

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called one I got the job, and an face time when it opened up, he just

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looked and said, you got it, didn't you, mummy? Every day we were

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exchanging and sharing. And the people in charge of Strictly

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obviously thought that you will more than qualified, because you are not

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just going on as a judge, you are head judge, aren't you? So what

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pressure comes with that? I don't think it particularly comes with

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pressure, because my job is to be as honest as I can, and critiqued

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exactly what I'm seeing at the moment and to give people a good

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critiques so that they can carry forward each week. And I'm looking

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forward to the journey of each person. And do you have a thing, a

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thing that really gets you? Craig can't bear thumbs. Craig can't bear

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anything! Darcey is very into the arms. And Bruno is into the Passion.

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And I'm very much into grounding your weight and the technical aspect

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of it, is it your heel or your toe, you're inside edge, how do you pass

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your feet? And I love synchronisation because your arms

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are as long as your legs, see you have to call would make the upper

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half with the lower half and then you have to have chemistry, and then

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you have to bring the performance of a lifetime every week. So not much,

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really(!) I love ballroom dancing. I love the Argentine tango, and the

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Viennese waltz. You are the Latin Queen, that is going to be the thing

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for you, isn't it? I started off in the ballroom, I danced with a

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gentleman called Nigel Tiffany, the ballroom champion at the time, and

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we were in the semifinal, and way back in the Latin, and then I got

:21:58.:22:01.

spotted by my dance coach who said, I feel you have a flair for Latin,

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and I got an opportunity when I was 17 to dance with Sammy Stothard who

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taught me all about it. And is it right that you can tell by looking

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at somebody within two seconds whether they are going to be any

:22:17.:22:20.

good at Latin? I can tell when they walk down the stairs. Well, we have

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a picture of this year's cast. Without giving anything away, tell

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us who do you think might be the king and queen of Latin, just by

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lucking. I think they are all kings and Queen's. When I watched them all

:22:38.:22:41.

walk down the stairs the other day, they all just had a stride in their

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step and they came out and they did their little group number and they

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were all having so much fun that I was just taken with the moment. So I

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think for me, I think they are all kings and queens. We are going to

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see some former contestants having a dance, we are not asking you to

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judge. This is you! Back in the day when I was a lad. That is

:23:18.:23:25.

impressive, lovely arm there. And then we are into... Have you

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studied, or is that natural? That is very natural! And a bit of passion

:23:31.:23:40.

going. So you have both done it? That was in Wembley, that particular

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show, it was nerve-racking. APPLAUSE

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Really enjoyed it, and the contestants this year are in for a

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treat, it is such a fantastic show to do. And we are still dancing!

:23:58.:24:03.

Anyway, it is all good. Good luck with it all. Thank you.

:24:04.:24:06.

Strictly isn't the only time-honoured tradition

:24:07.:24:08.

With farmers having worked hard throughout the summer, now

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is the time they get to reap their rewards.

:24:12.:24:13.

Here are some stunning shots of this year's harvest.

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I'm Nathan Delecour, and we are harvesting sweetcorn. I am Allie

:24:25.:24:35.

Capper, and I'm a partner at stocks farm in Worcestershire, we are hops

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and apple farmers. That's what we do. I am Colin McGregor from

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McGregor farms, and we are harvesting wheat. Harvest is all

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about the pressure of did I get it right? Sweetcorn is not sweetcorn

:24:53.:24:56.

unless it is sweet. We try and pick it on the right day, but within 48

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hours, the right day has left the field, so we have got to get the

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timing right. To see if you like the fruits of our labour from the year,

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it is a good feeling, and then there are other sights and smells, so it

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is a very sensory experience, the harvest. It is exciting, there is a

:25:15.:25:21.

lot happening, it is busy. It is accumulation of year's work. No

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harvest, no business. The two machines we are watching harvesting

:25:27.:25:29.

have over the last any is replaced what would now take probably 250

:25:30.:25:34.

people to harvest. The worst case in RA, a wheel falls off one of the

:25:35.:25:38.

machines, and if a wheel falls off one of the other one as well we

:25:39.:25:41.

would have to go back to hand harvesting techniques, but I hope we

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don't have that to content with. The weather is absolutely critical to

:25:49.:25:52.

harvest. Wet days, it doesn't happen, and the crop deteriorates,

:25:53.:25:55.

so if it gets wetter, the combines can't harvest it, and the moisture

:25:56.:26:00.

content is high so that we have to dry it, which is a big expense. The

:26:01.:26:05.

biggest stress for us when it comes to this time of year is making sure

:26:06.:26:08.

we have the right people in the right place at the right time. We

:26:09.:26:12.

don't relax in harvest, it is seven days a week and it is long days.

:26:13.:26:19.

Farmers love planting seeds. There is immense pride in going shopping

:26:20.:26:23.

and watching people put something you've produced into their shopping

:26:24.:26:28.

basket. Fundamentally it is a simple task. Get everybody to eat something

:26:29.:26:35.

twice. The worst harvest was in 2012, it just kept raining raining,

:26:36.:26:40.

the crop deteriorated, and we saw the legacy from that of the 23 years

:26:41.:26:45.

in terms of the yield. If we don't produce enough food in the UK, we

:26:46.:26:49.

have to import, and that can affect prices for the consumer in the

:26:50.:26:56.

shops. British hops are special. We grow varieties here in the UK that

:26:57.:27:01.

can't be successfully grown anywhere else in the world, and it is that

:27:02.:27:04.

complexity of flavour that gives you the drink ability in the beer, that

:27:05.:27:08.

makes you want to go back for another glass. At harvest, you hear

:27:09.:27:17.

the chatter of the crop and you smell the unique aroma as the crop

:27:18.:27:20.

harvesters move through the crop, you can smell that sweetness. My

:27:21.:27:28.

wife is good to us all, she brings us a hot meal early evening,

:27:29.:27:32.

lasagne, shepherds pie, whatever, we have it out in the field, and that

:27:33.:27:37.

makes a big difference, you can keep going until the small hours.

:27:38.:27:43.

And here we are in a stuffy studio! Get me back to the fields!

:27:44.:27:46.

Earlier we asked for pictures of your harvest,

:27:47.:27:48.

Surely, you have got a lovely one. Barry has grown these onions from

:27:49.:27:58.

seeds in his garden in Hertfordshire. Good lad, Barry. He

:27:59.:28:04.

knows his onions. This is Chris with his grandson Harry, and this is

:28:05.:28:08.

Harry's first trip in the combine. And this is Louis and his giant

:28:09.:28:14.

courgette. What's the secret! Letters now! What a show it has

:28:15.:28:22.

been. We are almost done, but not before we hear some music.

:28:23.:28:24.

Strictly starts on Saturday at 7pm, and Neil begins his

:28:25.:28:27.

Tomorrow, Fay Ripley will be keeping Matt's seat warm

:28:28.:28:34.

when the cast of Cold Feet will be here, but we leave you now with Neil

:28:35.:28:38.

# Strolling along country roads with my baby

:28:39.:28:59.

# It starts to rain, to pour # I feel the warmth of her hand in

:29:00.:29:07.

mine # I hear laughter in the rain

:29:08.:29:12.

# Walking hand-in-hand with the one I love

:29:13.:29:21.

# How I love the rainy day in a happy way

:29:22.:29:23.

# I feel inside # Oh, Carole.

:29:24.:29:28.

# I am but a fool # Darling, I love you

:29:29.:29:36.

# Though you treat me cruel # You hurt me

:29:37.:29:42.

# And you make me cry # But if you leave me

:29:43.:29:50.

# I will surely die. And then I wrote

:29:51.:29:57.

# Is this the way to Amarillo? # Every night I've been hugging my

:29:58.:30:00.

pillow # Dreaming dreams of Amarillo

:30:01.:30:04.

# And sweet Marie who waits for me # Show me the way to Amarillo

:30:05.:30:10.

# I've been weeping like a willow # Crying over Amarillo

:30:11.:30:17.

# And sweet Marie who waits for me # And sweet Marie who waits for me

:30:18.:30:22.

# And sweet Marie who waits... Big finish!

:30:23.:30:34.

# For me # Sha-la-la...

:30:35.:30:43.

I believe your husband called us about a valuation on your prop...

:30:44.:30:47.

Matt Baker and Alex Jones are joined on the sofa by Neil Sedaka and Strictly's new head judge Shirley Ballas. Plus Neil also sings some of his best hits.