10/08/2017 The One Show


Download Subtitles

SRT

ASS


10/08/2017

Matt Baker and Alex Jones arrive at the seaside town of Portrush in Northern Ireland on day four of their Big Causeway Crawl. Guests include Game of Thrones actor Ian McElhinney.


Similar Content

Browse content similar to 10/08/2017. Check below for episodes and series from the same categories and more!

Transcript


LineFromTo

I'm not sitting in it. Anyone who sits in that comes to a sorry end.

:00:00.:00:15.

You sit in it. No. Hello and welcome to the fourth day

:00:16.:00:18.

of Big Causeway Crawl. With Stormborn of House Targaryen,

:00:19.:00:42.

First of her name, Queen of the Andals and the Rhoynar

:00:43.:00:44.

and the First men, Protector of the Realm, Khaleesi

:00:45.:00:47.

of the Great Grass Sea, Unburnt, Mother of Dragons,

:00:48.:00:49.

Breaker of Chains, Queen And if you haven't already guessed,

:00:50.:00:51.

we have a bit of a Game of Thrones flavour to tonight's show

:00:52.:01:03.

because it's filmed right here. Spectacular locations and millions

:01:04.:01:10.

of people from around the world come to see these great places that a

:01:11.:01:15.

film. We saw some of those on the drive here from Ballycastle. We have

:01:16.:01:21.

seen so much, we left Ballycastle and went north west and we have

:01:22.:01:25.

arrived in Portrush and we are at the end of the most beautiful golden

:01:26.:01:31.

beach. Just behind these people, intriguing little cove. Yes, it is

:01:32.:01:38.

called Lady's beach. It has a rich history. Earlier you were fully

:01:39.:01:44.

clothed, but now you are in a swimsuit. Yes, I know. Are you cold?

:01:45.:01:53.

Yes. It looks like the BBC identifies top you know that little

:01:54.:01:57.

advert. Good effort. So, Lady's beach will stop popping up -- it was

:01:58.:02:06.

a popular bathing spot for many years and now it is part of our

:02:07.:02:09.

bathing club and we meet here most Sundays. , rain and shine, 150

:02:10.:02:16.

people in the water. Is that right? Yes. Willie, you run the harbour

:02:17.:02:26.

bar, and they say if we cut you in half it will say Portrush. That is

:02:27.:02:32.

right. Why is this the best place along the road? This is our Gold

:02:33.:02:38.

Coast, we have the best golf course and the best beaches and the best

:02:39.:02:41.

restaurants and the best hotels and the best weather thanks to you,

:02:42.:02:45.

we'll soon have the best bar in the world. We might drop in later, who

:02:46.:02:53.

knows? CHEERING The number of golfers that you have

:02:54.:02:59.

had from here. Well champions, open champions, Masters champions. Fred

:03:00.:03:06.

Daly from way back, Daryl Clark, not that far back, and a young guy who

:03:07.:03:10.

is still doing well, Graeme McDowell. They are all doing good.

:03:11.:03:16.

They have made the most of the finest golf courses in the world.

:03:17.:03:17.

Definitely. I'm Dennis Taylor. Couldn't be

:03:18.:03:30.

anywhere nice in the world, beautiful Portrush, one of my

:03:31.:03:37.

favourite places. Shane Filan, I'm in beautiful Port Stewart playing

:03:38.:03:44.

golf. Hello, I'm AP McCoy, I hope you are having a great time on the

:03:45.:03:49.

North course. I'm here playing dreadfully in a beautiful part of

:03:50.:03:55.

the world. It is very cool to be a part of this. Maybe next year. Yes,

:03:56.:04:00.

next year. From a game that's played

:04:01.:04:03.

here to a game that's shot here. Northern Ireland is fast becoming

:04:04.:04:06.

one of the top places to film in. Thanks to dramas like Game of

:04:07.:04:13.

Thrones. And one man who knows that more

:04:14.:04:18.

than most is Belfast actor Nice to meet you. It is nice to be

:04:19.:04:30.

here. We have spoken about Game of Thrones and the locations, but they

:04:31.:04:35.

estimate it has brought ?250 million of revenue into the area since 2014,

:04:36.:04:40.

and they could have picked anywhere in the world but they picked

:04:41.:04:44.

Northern Ireland. Wider you think they made that decision? -- why do

:04:45.:04:52.

you. A combination of things, the landscape is fantastic, the

:04:53.:04:55.

countryside is beautiful, and there is a host of locations above the

:04:56.:05:02.

ones you have mentioned. Across from here, Castle Rock where they also

:05:03.:05:09.

filmed. To the east on that road, there is a harbour where they also

:05:10.:05:12.

filmed, there's a host of locations here. The biggest thing, probably,

:05:13.:05:26.

is that Northern Ireland and the Norwich -- Northern Ireland

:05:27.:05:28.

government have decided that the film industry was a budgeting

:05:29.:05:34.

industry. We have lost traditional industries -- bludgeoning industry.

:05:35.:05:38.

What is the new go to industry, it seems like film has become it. I

:05:39.:05:45.

think a lot of thought and work has gone in from the powers that be, I'm

:05:46.:05:49.

grateful to say, to kind of make this a place where film can be made,

:05:50.:05:53.

and because we were lucky enough to have the success of not just Game of

:05:54.:05:59.

Thrones, but in between you, and there is a real belief that this can

:06:00.:06:02.

get bigger. It is growing all the time. It is definitely a go to

:06:03.:06:08.

industry. We will talk about that and your plans for the future later

:06:09.:06:14.

in the programme. Now we will go and visit some of those places which

:06:15.:06:17.

have inspired the look and feel of the likes of Game of Thrones.

:06:18.:06:20.

Angela and Joe have been taking a closer look

:06:21.:06:22.

at some of the locations for Game of Thrones.

:06:23.:06:24.

Here's their latest Detour in a Delorean.

:06:25.:06:27.

This is the fourth day of the Big Causeway Crawl, going along in our

:06:28.:06:35.

DeLorean, of course, and as usual I was in the driving seat with my old

:06:36.:06:41.

friend Joe as my local guide. I'm taking you to a place which back in

:06:42.:06:44.

the deep mists of time it was known for its epic power struggles and

:06:45.:06:49.

battles and warriors and a bit of supernatural stuff. Is it Game of

:06:50.:06:56.

Thrones? Even better, this is where the real throne is situated. And boy

:06:57.:07:08.

was he right. Welcome to the fabulous Dunluce, with the Queen of

:07:09.:07:12.

all the Causeway castles. Shall we leave it open? Yes. Meeting us to

:07:13.:07:20.

give us an insight into the history, the local aficionado. I love what

:07:21.:07:28.

you have done with the place. The story of Dunluce Castle, quite

:07:29.:07:35.

dramatic. If you are talking about the power struggle between rival

:07:36.:07:40.

families and rebellion and political intrigue, yes, Ulster in the late

:07:41.:07:44.

medieval period, a good and ology would be Game of Thrones with the

:07:45.:07:53.

Dragons. -- a good and ology. They started the castle in 1500 and they

:07:54.:07:57.

imported Scottish mercenaries called the McDonalds. Those are the facts,

:07:58.:08:06.

but with ruins like this there are always myths and legends. Yes, there

:08:07.:08:13.

are. We have a resident banshee and there are tales of a mermaid, but

:08:14.:08:16.

from the archaeological perspective there is a story from 1639 when part

:08:17.:08:22.

of the castle fell into the sea and it took servants with it. Sounds

:08:23.:08:28.

like another one of Joe's tall tales, but the real story lies just

:08:29.:08:34.

below the surface. Dunluce was famous for a fair which was held

:08:35.:08:38.

annually and after the town was abandoned the fair continued in the

:08:39.:08:42.

ruins of the buildings and it was shut down in the 19 century because

:08:43.:08:45.

they could not tell a rate the debauchery that was going on -- they

:08:46.:08:52.

could not tolerate. We found bits of wine glass bottles and we saw where

:08:53.:08:55.

people would have set up stalls to sell seafood and a front tooth was

:08:56.:09:02.

also found in a building. Maybe after a drunken fist night. A heavy

:09:03.:09:08.

night. Lots going on here, but what is down there? The Rock the castle

:09:09.:09:12.

is built on is very unusual, there's a massive cave which leads in from

:09:13.:09:19.

the sea, and I think the McDonalds were bringing arms and supplies from

:09:20.:09:24.

Scotland and that was the perfect place for them to hide their weapons

:09:25.:09:28.

from prying English eyes. The descent to the dark depths of

:09:29.:09:32.

Dunluce was definitely worth the effort. Also known as the mermaid's

:09:33.:09:40.

cave here. Impressive. Certainly is. Amazing, it looks like a keyhole.

:09:41.:09:45.

What are we going to see first, smuggler, banshee or mermaid. I'm

:09:46.:09:52.

going to go with smuggler, I saw some dodgy lads earlier on. It was

:09:53.:10:02.

then time to go back into the DeLorean to go back to Portrush to

:10:03.:10:05.

rendezvous with The One Show crew but before we did Joe had one final

:10:06.:10:13.

surprise for me. Joe Lindsey, you old dog. Yes, the dark edges. You

:10:14.:10:23.

were playing games all along. What was the point of bringing new here

:10:24.:10:27.

without taking you to one of the most famous scenes from Game of

:10:28.:10:33.

Thrones? I probably the only man with a beard in Northern Ireland who

:10:34.:10:37.

hasn't been in Game of Thrones. It is an outrage. Sort it out!

:10:38.:10:44.

We were just saying, how stunning the dark edges are, absolutely

:10:45.:10:52.

beautiful. When you have new cast members to join the cast of Game of

:10:53.:10:56.

Thrones, would you take them to these beautiful locations? Not just

:10:57.:11:02.

the ones featured on the programme. Not specifically, but I would say to

:11:03.:11:07.

people, I'm going to such and such, fancy coming along, and it is hard

:11:08.:11:12.

not to be proud of the area because it is beautiful, stunning. To write.

:11:13.:11:18.

I spent my childhood here, as well, so I feel I know it well. My parents

:11:19.:11:25.

retired here as well so I was here again when they were older. That was

:11:26.:11:30.

Portrush? Yes, that's where they retired, yes. I think we should see

:11:31.:11:35.

you in action in Game of Thrones, this is the last clip we could find

:11:36.:11:39.

you in and we don't want to put any spoilers out there. This is new in

:11:40.:11:47.

action. I was thinking that your brother made me go down to the

:11:48.:11:57.

streets will stop why? He liked to meet the people and sing to them. He

:11:58.:12:04.

sang to them? Yes. They would pick a spot and then they would sing. And

:12:05.:12:09.

what did you do? I made sure no one killed him. APPLAUSE

:12:10.:12:16.

How much time did you spend filming in Northern Ireland and how much

:12:17.:12:19.

were you actually... There were other locations around the world? I

:12:20.:12:23.

spend very little time here, ironically. Virtually everything I

:12:24.:12:29.

did in the first season was in the studio in Belfast or in the

:12:30.:12:34.

countryside, but not up this way, aside from Belfast and County Down,

:12:35.:12:39.

that was the first year, and then will I came back in year three. --

:12:40.:12:46.

when I came back. Three was exclusively in Morocco and four and

:12:47.:12:51.

five were largely in Croatia and occasionally back at the studio in

:12:52.:12:54.

Belfast and that was it. You were thinking you had a great gig here.

:12:55.:13:01.

That is right. How much did you know about Game of Thrones? Had you read

:13:02.:13:08.

the books? Before it started, people were talking about it, and initially

:13:09.:13:12.

because the title was unusual, people could not get their heads

:13:13.:13:16.

around it, what does it mean? And then it started and now it is such a

:13:17.:13:20.

phenomenon that everyone knows what Game of Thrones is. I knew nothing

:13:21.:13:26.

about it, but as soon as I was cast I was working at a theatre in London

:13:27.:13:30.

and someone said, I've got the first book, and she brought it in. I

:13:31.:13:37.

flicked through it, a hundred pages, small print, no pictures, fantasy, I

:13:38.:13:43.

thought, I'm not sure this is my bag -- 800 pages. It sat on my table for

:13:44.:13:49.

two weeks but then I thought this was ridiculous, so I started reading

:13:50.:13:52.

it and I could not put it down. Literally. I started reading it on

:13:53.:13:58.

the Underground on the way home and then sat at home for two hours and

:13:59.:14:02.

continued to read. Picked it up the next day and so on. After I had read

:14:03.:14:08.

the first book I felt, I'm enjoying this, I will read the rest, I was

:14:09.:14:13.

also self interested, this is a series in which people die and I'm

:14:14.:14:16.

going to read more, if only to see how long I survived all stop

:14:17.:14:20.

LAUGHTER I actually survived for five books

:14:21.:14:27.

and I thought, brilliant. This could go on for a fuse and I could be in

:14:28.:14:33.

this all the way through. -- I could be -- this could go on for a fuse.

:14:34.:14:43.

You are also going to be busy at Comic-Con, you will be playing the

:14:44.:14:50.

great-great-grandfather of Superman. TV. Yes, hopefully that will create

:14:51.:14:59.

interest. It starts in a month's time, filming in Belfast and also

:15:00.:15:05.

other studios, built on the northside and we will be baptising

:15:06.:15:12.

those. As of mid-September. That will begin and we will probably be

:15:13.:15:17.

at it for about six months. We look forward to watching you in Krypton.

:15:18.:15:22.

We have some co-stars of yours from Game of Thrones. Having a nap. Very

:15:23.:15:29.

interested in the interview that has just happened. LAUGHTER

:15:30.:15:35.

We have enjoyed some very sunny days here in Northern Ireland, but we

:15:36.:15:38.

have it on good authority that in the rest of the UK the weather has

:15:39.:15:42.

been less than ideal. You have sent us lots of lovely pictures. This is

:15:43.:15:52.

Daniel and Rebecca here on holiday in Northern Ireland with manner

:15:53.:15:57.

whilst mum is working in England. Mum is missing them and wants to say

:15:58.:16:02.

hello, which is why she sent the photo in.

:16:03.:16:08.

And this, coupled fishing in Kent. The Dempsey family at Stonehenge on

:16:09.:16:13.

Monday. Nice! This has come in from Judith

:16:14.:16:15.

Chalmers and Christine Walkden! For almost 30 years Judith Chalmers

:16:16.:16:24.

travelled the world to fabulous destinations from Barbados to

:16:25.:16:29.

Borneo. I was so excited to be told I would be joining Judith on a trip

:16:30.:16:36.

to her favourite location. Blackpool! LAUGHTER

:16:37.:16:39.

Seriously?! # Every year when summer comes

:16:40.:16:52.

around... #. How are you? Very well, thank you.

:16:53.:16:56.

Why Blackpool Marcello we came as children without parents and it was

:16:57.:16:59.

a day out at the seaside. What did your mum enjoy best about black --

:17:00.:17:07.

rattle? She loved to see us get fresh sea air. She said breathe in,

:17:08.:17:13.

so we could get all that good air from this lovely CE. -- this lovely

:17:14.:17:23.

sea. The early 50s and a teenage Judith and had younger sister were

:17:24.:17:27.

on the way to the seaside in the family Morris Minor. It was huge

:17:28.:17:31.

excitement, we got everything ready the night before. We thought, how

:17:32.:17:35.

early can we leave? Looking from side to side as we went along,

:17:36.:17:40.

because we were so anxious to see the tower. Whoever saw the tower

:17:41.:17:43.

would have an increase in their pocket money. Judith, and don't have

:17:44.:17:48.

a bet with you, 50p for the first one of us to see the tower. Right

:17:49.:17:55.

you are. I have happy memories of Blackpool, every year our school

:17:56.:17:59.

trip was to Blackpool Tower to see the circus. And Myburgh mum used to

:18:00.:18:03.

bring us every year to see the illuminations, the Golden mile. 50p,

:18:04.:18:13.

you can keep that! Thank you. Judith, someone chatting to us

:18:14.:18:16.

wouldn't believe we were both northerners. When did you lose your

:18:17.:18:22.

northern accent? I didn't have one. I went to elocution lessons.

:18:23.:18:26.

Children were going to piano lessons of learning the recorder. I started

:18:27.:18:33.

broadcasting at 13 and my first announcement was at 13, on New

:18:34.:18:37.

Year's Day, I think it was 1959. I went back into the control room

:18:38.:18:40.

after I had done the announcement and said, singing, singing, we know

:18:41.:18:46.

where you come from! LAUGHTER That's all I can say. They are

:18:47.:18:52.

brilliant these donkeys. What memories have you of them? I wrote

:18:53.:18:59.

them then but not now! LAUGHTER It wouldn't be Blackpool without the

:19:00.:19:05.

donkeys. That's what I remember, childhood memories of donkeys,

:19:06.:19:08.

Blackpool and the tower, it's a package. Yes, but it was easy to get

:19:09.:19:14.

on when you were little! There's no way... I have to have a good beach

:19:15.:19:18.

if I want to enjoy a holiday mostly, and this, of course, is the most

:19:19.:19:24.

amazing example of what a good beach should be.

:19:25.:19:29.

What associations have you with the ballroom?

:19:30.:19:33.

I used to do come dancing for the BBC. Personally I used to come with

:19:34.:19:39.

my parents and my lovely sister, who sadly passed away just over two

:19:40.:19:43.

years ago. It was a great shock when she died.

:19:44.:19:51.

She was a great girl and a great friend. She was the first woman to

:19:52.:19:56.

run a radio station. We were watching things like this, and

:19:57.:20:01.

enjoying tea with our parents. I'm sure that's probably where my love

:20:02.:20:07.

of dancing might have started. It looks like Judith has attracted an

:20:08.:20:12.

admirer! Oh well, shame to waste this lovely spread!

:20:13.:20:19.

Now it's my turn to sweep her off her feet with this breathtaking view

:20:20.:20:23.

from the top of the tower. Look at that. Judith, I've had such

:20:24.:20:27.

a lovely day with you sharing your memories and experiences. What it

:20:28.:20:31.

has it been like for you Marcello absolutely fabulous. I've had so

:20:32.:20:37.

many memories from my childhood days. There is really no place like

:20:38.:20:39.

Blackpool! LAUGHTER Thanks very much to Christine and

:20:40.:20:53.

Judith. With me now is Kenny Gracey, one of the animal handlers on the

:20:54.:20:59.

game of thrones. We just saw Hilda, who you bred to look like an Iron

:21:00.:21:05.

Age pig, she is fast asleep. We have the deer Yana in the corner and Joey

:21:06.:21:12.

the donkey, who was lovely. The question is, have they all turned

:21:13.:21:18.

into massive Divas? Very much so! Like china dolls. They are family

:21:19.:21:22.

pets as much as anything. They have been good to me. Is it right you

:21:23.:21:33.

have BAFTA winning hens? Yes, we had a short film made and the film won a

:21:34.:21:38.

BAFTA. Fantastic, thanks for bringing all your animals along.

:21:39.:21:49.

Wolve has these beautiful wolves. Give us an idea of this magical

:21:50.:21:56.

breed that we have. These guys are northern Indian, the closest thing

:21:57.:22:01.

we can get to a wolf without a licence. Tell us a little about

:22:02.:22:06.

where they live at home. It's quite a nice little pack. They have a sofa

:22:07.:22:12.

each and a balcony that overlooks the Irish Sea. They have beaches,

:22:13.:22:17.

golf courses and forests. Thank you so much for bringing them in, they

:22:18.:22:21.

are beautiful. I'm going to take the dogs for a walk in a second. Back

:22:22.:22:23.

soon. All across the UK some of our

:22:24.:22:31.

highest mountains have helped people feel closer to those they have lost.

:22:32.:22:36.

We asked Jennie Brown to put on her walking boots and go up the

:22:37.:22:41.

mountains of Mourne, a place that is definitely making memories.

:22:42.:22:47.

Inspiring CS Lewis to write the Lion, the witch and the wardrobe as

:22:48.:22:52.

well as being inspiring for songs, the Mourne mountains have left an

:22:53.:22:57.

inspiring impression on many. Northern Ireland's highest point

:22:58.:23:03.

also. Something I've always wondered about but never conquered, until

:23:04.:23:08.

today. You can walk up these days thanks to trials and walkways, but

:23:09.:23:12.

the 850 metre climb to the top of the point takes a lot of puff.

:23:13.:23:21.

But persevere and the reward is something pretty special. In fact,

:23:22.:23:28.

it's so special, people have chosen this spot to leave memorials the

:23:29.:23:38.

loved ones they've lost. Like Moe. Today I'm eating his best friend,

:23:39.:23:45.

stonemason, who made the stone. What was he like? A great friend, a very

:23:46.:23:51.

loyal friend, and we met at school in our early teens and remained firm

:23:52.:23:57.

friends for 30 years. Maurice died of cancer four years ago, in March.

:23:58.:24:03.

He was due to be married and I was to be his best man, but

:24:04.:24:09.

unfortunately he died the day he was to get married. Paul Fenn organised

:24:10.:24:20.

a track in Maurice's,. Friends and work colleagues or made the effort

:24:21.:24:25.

to come up here as a tribute to him. What gave you the idea to place a

:24:26.:24:30.

memorial stone here? We saw Stone 's other people left and we thought it

:24:31.:24:34.

was very poignant and would like to be part of that tradition. To come

:24:35.:24:41.

up and leave our own stone here. This trend has spread across the

:24:42.:24:46.

whole of the UK, from Snowdon to Ben Nevis. And yet, although people

:24:47.:24:51.

obviously find great comfort in laying the stones, National Trust

:24:52.:24:55.

Ranger Patrick Lynch is keen to issue a word of warning. Current

:24:56.:25:00.

policy is to remove them, but people feel a strong ownership of the

:25:01.:25:03.

mountain. They have to remember it is an area of outstanding National

:25:04.:25:08.

beauty and an area of conservation, so an area we need to protect. Not

:25:09.:25:12.

everyone chooses to leave a permanent sign on the mountain. For

:25:13.:25:17.

others, their memorial is more fleeting and symbolic. Like Joe Bob

:25:18.:25:20.

Quinn, who has his own way of honouring his eldest son. Carlo was

:25:21.:25:27.

only 12 when he died suddenly from a rare heart illness on Christmas Eve,

:25:28.:25:33.

2012. He was a gifted hurler and full of promise. Joel organised a

:25:34.:25:38.

memorial walk and no less than 500 people turned up. Why do you come?

:25:39.:25:50.

Being born and raised in Mourne, it's a very High Peak, and that

:25:51.:25:55.

little higher, he's in heaven and we are closer to him. How did you

:25:56.:25:58.

attract so many people to come with you on the walk? Through sport

:25:59.:26:04.

clubs, and it just grew and grew and grew. I think 500 people came, in

:26:05.:26:09.

the most atrocious weather. It was a feeling of euphoria. People who had

:26:10.:26:13.

never done this walk before, just decided they were getting to the top

:26:14.:26:17.

of this mountain for Conal. He was an incredible wee boy, he really

:26:18.:26:22.

was. Now Conal's family see it is much

:26:23.:26:28.

more than a mountain. They were happy times within the

:26:29.:26:35.

saddest of times that we were going through. We can look back and say,

:26:36.:26:39.

that's the day the community came together, and really pulled us

:26:40.:26:42.

through. So now Joe comes here to carry out

:26:43.:26:47.

his own special tradition in memory of Conal. Today, striking the ball

:26:48.:26:56.

off the end of the mountain, it's something that makes me feel

:26:57.:26:57.

personally I'm closer to Conal. Thank you to everybody who shared

:26:58.:27:17.

their stories of remembrance with us. Very upsetting. Yes, very

:27:18.:27:24.

upsetting. All this week we have been getting gifts for our guests,

:27:25.:27:29.

Ian, that have been named after Northern Irish craft folk. We wanted

:27:30.:27:33.

to get you something on the theme of Game of Thrones. Last year we heard

:27:34.:27:39.

several trees were blown down in Storm Gertrude, then we found this

:27:40.:27:43.

craftsman who used some of that wood to make some really, really lovely

:27:44.:27:48.

bits and pieces. Here is Gerard Gray.

:27:49.:27:54.

Working with wood from the Dark Hedges is always a special

:27:55.:27:59.

privilege, so I'm going to make something from which myths and

:28:00.:28:04.

legends can be created. After cutting a rough shape for the wood I

:28:05.:28:10.

am boring a hole through it. It's a dangerous piece of kit, but it

:28:11.:28:16.

allows me to cut much finer proportions. And now to make sure it

:28:17.:28:25.

is mightier than the sword, we must protect it against knocks and bumps,

:28:26.:28:33.

so we fortify it with a blue. It is finally fit to tell the next legend.

:28:34.:28:41.

And here is what Gerard has created for Ian, a lovely case, and inside

:28:42.:28:46.

of course a lovely wooden pen. Isn't that nice? Crewe that is absolutely

:28:47.:28:52.

beautiful, and given how iconic the Dark Hedges are, that is a very

:28:53.:28:58.

special gift. Thank you very much. Well, from here we are going to be

:28:59.:29:03.

moving round to the Giants Causeway, we are almost there! We are indeed.

:29:04.:29:07.

Join us just before seven o'clock tonight for the -- tomorrow night

:29:08.:29:13.

for the finale, the Giants Causeway. Bye-bye. CHEERING AND APPLAUSE

:29:14.:29:16.