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Hello and welcome to The One Show with Angela Scanlon.
And tonight, folks, we've all gone...
Suddenly everything's going right for the veteran dance DJ who's come
over all orchestral and become the hottest ticket in town.
We'll be waving our glow sticks outside later,
Please welcome the running man himself, Robson Green!
Please, will you do it again? What and in true. Please! Smooth moves.
My agent will be... Do you pull out those moves to impress the ladies?
My dad was a champion ballroom dancer, but the genes were not
passed on. I dance with a confidence that wholly unwarranted. I do the
lip biter. We are delighted to have you back. The last time we saw you
on television in the brilliantly titled Robson Crusoe, you were in
bad old shape. I was really poorly. We were trying to recreate the story
of Robinson Crusoe, who lasted on the island for 28 years in Daniel
Defoe's writing. I lasted three hours. There was a headline in the
Daily Mail, Robson Green mocked on Twitter because he has his own
doctor. Twitter is for people who can't shut up even when they are on
their own. And had there not been a doctor, I would have died,
seriously. I wouldn't be here. We went back on and told the story. It
was a delightful story about consideration in life, all I had to
consider was water, food and shelter and it was a life affirming story.
We are delighted you survived. Now the latest on a story that
developed overnight, when a famous Hollywood
actor was on the run Woody Harrelson, the star of Cheers
and the Hunger Games movies, was eventually caught
after a drunken rampage It happened in the early hours
of this morning and was broadcast live to cinemas in what's
being claimed to be the world's It's based on a true story. Here we
go. Woody described it as one of the
worst nights of his life. He got drunk, vandalised a taxi, got chased
and caught by the police and spent a night in a prison cell. 15 years
later, he's decided to restage the event on the streets of London, and
he doesn't want our cameras anywhere near it. Where's Woody? I think it
starts with a restaurant scene around the corner, and then there is
supposed to be some kind of chase happening. We think it will end up
on Waterloo Bridge. But this is guesswork. We would normally be
welcomed on to film sets to meet and interview Woody. But not tonight. We
are having to make it up as we go along. It's not long before I think
we chanced upon one of Woody's sets. This spot, it's turning 2am and they
have shut off one end of the street. Woody going into the restaurant.
Something tells me our presence here isn't welcome. Can I ask you to move
completely. We made to move on by the police and it looks like Woody
is on the move well. They are filming in there, are they in a
camper? In that van was Woody. He was in the camper van. It looked
awesome. I think Owen Wilson was in there as well, very cool. We are
heading to a nightclub called Crave. When we get there, it looks like
it's all going Pete Tong. There we have it coming Woody Harrelson live
on the streets of London being broadcast to more than 500 cinemas
at this very moment in the states. Korea we are one hour into this
movie. About 40 minutes to go. This is where you would imagine the pace
will pick up. We've lost him. We were already quite a long way
behind. We know they are going to Waterloo Bridge. Three people the
other side of us. They are speaking on radios. Here it is. Yes, they are
filming in that police van. That's where Woody is. There's his kid,
Woody's actual kid, who I think as a part in the show. What an epic
backdrop for a final scene. Wanted the people watching the
action in a West End cinema think of it? It was amazing. Worth staying up
for? Definitely. Did it work? In a manner of speaking. It was
absolutely phenomenal. Every five minutes you go, this is still
1-shot! And it never got broken the whole time! Not once. It was
amazing. For Woody to do what he did, keep the energy from start to
finish. It was awesome. It got better and better. I forgot it was
live. The ultimate compliment. Looks like a good night out.
Woody said this morning that he would never do it again. You quite
like being pushed out of your comfort zone. I do, but trying to do
something like that, I would come out in a rash. He might have done
the whole making a feature film live, but can he get a grand Slam?
Tell us about that. I am a keen angler. In the world fishing there
is a of honour for fishermen. It's called a Grand Slam, it's a chance
to get into the world record books. The IGFA world record books. If you
get three fish from a set list in a 24-hour window, you get into this
record book. I achieved something in this adventure that only one other
fishermen in the world has ever achieved. Since records began there
has never been an actor in the record books. The record book comes
out soon and we will see an actor in it. Let's take a look at you
achieving this. He's taken it. We are in. That's one
of the slammer fishery wanted. -- slammer fish we wanted.
Good man. The mahi mahi. Polynesian, for very, very strong. You caught a
fish. It looked a bit like you were on holiday. I am living the dream.
It's an experience like no other. You know, Fay, acting, we suspend
disbelief and pretend to be other people as actors. One thing you have
to crack is fake sincerity. If you can fake sincerity commute cracked
it as an actor. Were you not really excited then? That's really Robson.
You are living in the moment, you are present, and life is good. You
are not defined by time. I started fishing as a seven-year-old. Fishing
today is just as joyous as it was then. That was the real deal, the
joy in your face. Absolutely. To catch a species on that list. The
Sailfish is their fastest in the world. A mahi mahi. And a tuna, a
wahu. It is to fishing what Usain Bolt and Mo Farah are to athletics,
the people lie -- people I was fishing with.
Now, Robson, you've got a lot of other TV projects on the way,
but you've got to earn the right to talk them up to our audience.
In the water are nine well known people with fishy surnames,
and for each three you name correctly, we'll let you talk
Let's play I'm A Celebrity, Fish Me Out of Here!
Love it, there's Nicola Sturgeon. Each of the fish are surnames, just
in case you're struggling. There's a pike, is that actress out of Gone
Girl. Rosamund Pike. Well done. He's got two. I've worked with this guy
on Soldier Soldier. That is Colin Salmon. I got a Grand Slam! Where's
my award! It wasn't easy. Does it feel as good as the real deal? It
was good, quite exciting. I'm chuffed. You have earned the right
to talk about another project. I'm going to nudge you in the direction
of Tales From The Coast. But whatever you would like. I've always
lived in Northumberland. I debate series called Tales From
Northumberland which is really popular, and they've extended the
brand to Tales From The Coast. It's going around the length and breadth
of Britain celebrating these beautiful idyllic islands around the
country. People don't know, but the Hebrides are the most idyllic places
to visit. On a good day on the beach on one of those islands, it's like
being in the Seychelles, it's that beautiful. You got to hang out with
your old pal. We were talking about the Pembrokeshire coastline. I got a
text on my good friend Jerome Flynn. He said, where are you. I said I was
in Pembrokeshire. He said, I know, I round the corner! There must be an
album or a TV series in this. We teamed up. It was absolutely
delightful to spend a week with Jerome, who I hadn't seen in 14
years. We keep in touch and face time but I hadn't seen the guy in 14
years. Did you sing together on the canoe? No. The good thing about the
singing all those years ago, we stopped! That was the good thing.
You couldn't even tease us? There was that programme on television
called animal Hospital and a woman brought on two guinea pigs called
Robson and Jerome. She was asked what was wrong and she said, its
Robson, he's not right! Robson's Grand Slam Fishing
begins on Monday at 9pm Later on, Pete Tong
and the Heritage Orchestra are turning the BBC into an 1990s
Ibiza club. They're just warming up
the light show as we speak. But first we're heading back
another two decades, to the street where it all began
for a 1970s pop legend. My name is Gilbert O'Sullivan. This
is me at number one in the charts in 1972.
# The moment I met you.... # I've had 16 hit singles across three
decades in the UK and USA. But I think we can safely say I was a
little out of step with the rock stars of the early 70s. Born Raymond
Edward O Sullivan, lived in Waterford, moved my family to
Swindon when I was nine. -- my family moved. This is the house, 44
Frobisher Drive. It looks very different now. I'm kind of looking
forward to going inside. Wow, so here we are. This is very different,
very different. The television would have been just over there. A magical
time for me as a youngster. This is a hold-up, gents. I became those
cowboys. I became those Western heroes, in my after-school or on a
weekend. The lasting memory of growing up is with my mother. We
have very few memories of my father. I know we saw him when he was in
hospital during the last weeks of his life. Luckily, my older sister
Mary remembers more than me. We moved here in 1959, nay, because dad
had stomach cancer. Of course, he didn't realise he was terminal. He
never knew that? He never did but mother became protector, mother and
father to both of us. Six children. When I wanted a drum kit, I got one.
I remember when she got it. She knew you were determined with your music.
I was a bit of an oddball. Mon just wanted you to dress ordinarily, she
would call it. The last thing I wanted to do was to look like
everybody else. Nothing has changed! Take care. My mum brought a piano
into the house which ended up in the garden shed and it was the start of
my songwriting career. This is where the garden shed was, at the top of
the garden. Inside, the piano would be up against the back of the shared
common here, with the window here. You can imagine every evening I
would come out here for a couple of hours, singing and playing.
# Look where it disappears. # Frankly, if I did not have access to
the piano out here in the shed, I'm not sure what I would have done. At
school, the one subject I got good marks in was so at 16, I came to
Swindon College, where I studied painting in graphic design.
So this is an example of one of the paintings I did in my last year at
art school. That is a face upside down, actually Paul McCartney upside
down. I'm quite proud of these. But I hadn't forgotten about music. It
was through college I met Rick Davis and went on to form Supertramp. We
were in a band called Rick's Blues. With the Bandai formed with Rick, we
went to London to make a demo, to make a record. We did two of my
songs. I was really happy with it. We felt that we had somehow made
some impact in the world of music. I knew that music was what I wanted to
spend my life doing but that meant leaving Swindon. At the tender age
of 19, I went to London and just five years later, I had my first
number one. But it all began with that piano in
a garden shed in Frobisher Drive, Swindon.
And you can see Gilbert on his 50th anniversary tour later this year.
Now, we've moved outside to meet a man who we're guessing in his 25
years on Radio 1 has never played a Gilbert O'Sullivan song.
APPLAUSE You're wrong, actually, I have. I
think it was at a school disco, like Get Down, his 91 before he soppy. It
is such an honour to meet the catchphrase. Thank you. A household
name. It is right where I work upstairs, it's not far, you should
have asked earlier. Does it ever get annoying, Pete Tong? It's only ever
been good. It was meant to be someone taking out of the Mickey --
taking the Mickey out of me, and it upset my mum at the beginning but
Havana film, rhyming slang, dictionary, loved by every cab
driver. Now we do parties under that name. Happy days! This is quite a
gear change, people who would have known you in a certain arena, dance,
now at the BBC Proms, joining forces with an orchestra. Talk us through
how this happened. Doing it properly! I was invited to do one of
the BBC Proms in 2015 and we wanted to celebrate the kind of heritage of
Ibiza and what the music meant to people and interpret those songs in
a different way so that is what we did. People went crazy for it. It
was a huge event. Look at the reaction, off the back of it, was
incredible. We were halfway through the first song, and everyone in the
Albert Hall got up and started clapping and going mad and never sat
down the whole thing. The director came up to us at the end and said
he'd never seen anything like it. How does it work on stage. Jules,
you are used to commanding an orchestra and doing your own thing,
and reading the crowd. I DJ him, send him looping. But it works! We
both know who the real boss is! He tells me what to do, though. I do
have to fit in with these guys. Is this the kind of music that you
like? What is your era? I'll be honest with you, I listened to
Pete's stuff but since Elvis passed away, there's been nothing, really,
has there? Really? My degree I tried my best in the early 90s. What are
you laughing about? Prince might have something to say about that.
Either David Bowie and prints in the audience staring at me and Jerome,
saying, "Who are those two nuggets?" But everyone else's reaction has
been incredible, the album is going crazy, sold-out arena tour. Yes, we
did three arenas that Christmas with was a highlight of my career, 18,000
people at the O2. It captured people's imagination. It's an
audience participation thing. The orchestra are amazing but everyone
gets involved and it is just a mass party, really, like celebrating the
great music of the past but very much relevant for people today as
well. These guys, are you up for it? Yes! There's a huge tour coming up
at the end of the and tickets are on sale. -- end of the year.
Right, we'll let these lot warm up and get ready.
Yes, and whilst they're doing that, here's top chef Tony Singh
on a One Show mission to find an unsung kitchen hero.
Be it at school, in hospital, or the regular work canteen, millions of us
dig into food cooked by others every day. And some of those cooks go to
exceptional lengths without any recognition. I think it's about time
we did something about that. We want your nominations, those people that
go the extra mile, cooks who work in care homes, hospitals, schools
and... Community centres! Meet last year's winner of the food and
farming awards version-macro, Dee Woods. She cooks up to 200 people at
the Granville community centre in Kilburn, north London. It is fair to
say she's pretty popular. She is a champion. She will be Romanet for
her food, it's so good. She doesn't use recipes, she does it off the top
of her head which is just incredible. An absolute star. So
tell me what time -- con people come to this amazing food hub?
Particularly from this area, a lot of people can't afford food or don't
have access to it for various reasons. This hub is a key part of
the community, then? It is. People describe it as a home from home.
This area as almost 400 languages that are spoken and we have people
from Tonga, to the Caribbean, from Ireland to Africa, East Africa, West
Africa, North Africa. What sets Dee part is that she cooks dishes from
all of those countries, helping people to reconnect to their roots
through food. While some give a small donation, others can't afford
to. Perhaps most impressively, Dee does all this as a volunteer. Why is
it so important to you to do this kind of work? I think it is because
I have a passion for food but I have a deep passion for people. It makes
me angry and upset because a lot of the policymakers just don't get it.
They don't see what I see every day, you know, and people tell you,
well," I can't eat". We can all agree that Dee is a wonderful person
but what makes her an amazing cook is she never knows what ingredients
she is getting to work with. Why? Because with so little funding,
virtually all of the ingredients come from surplus food donations.
Today, her colleague Leslie is collecting from a supermarket and a
local charity are dropping off surplus food they have picked up
from nearby shops and restaurants. Dee, I have some cooking apples. Do
you want them? Yes. She does not know what she's working with until
it turns up on her doorstep and that requires a lot of creative cookery.
White, Dee, this is what you've got. What are we making? We are going to
make a beam tagine. What would you like me to do? Peel some potatoes. I
can do that. Let's go. As I take on the role of sous chef, Dee and help
and Lillian take the lead on this North Africa dish and prepare their
own freshly baked bread. They serve three meals a week here, and the
service makes the centre are very special place to be. It really is a
community and it brings everybody together and we all enjoy each
other's company socially. It is very welcoming and warm and I feel like
I'm sitting with my family. Dee puts the final touches to the tagine and
I'm on serving duties. It has been creative cooking and extraordinary
effort but does the food gets the thumbs up for flavour? I love the
food, personally. It's really nice. The food was lovely, really Devine,
the right amount of spices and I loved the bread and the salad.
Everything was just perfect. I can see what these guys mean. The food
is wonderful, aromatic, tasty, healthy and with Dee's added TLC,
perfect. So now it is over to you. If there's someone doing something
incredible with food in your school, care home or community, this is your
chance to nominate them for version-macro.
Please, please if you know a cook who deserves this award,
go to our website and tell us why, but be quick, because nominations
for The One Show Cook of the Year need to be in by midnight
It's cold and Robson and Fay are handing out some of Dee's food. What
is it? A winter warming soup or stew. Leave a little bit for me. It
was just a natural progression of my career, actor, fishermen, catering.
Do you cook? I love cooking, did a nice beef Wellington at Christmas.
And a bit of fish. When I was ill, it was the fish! What a killer!
Grand Slam Fishing begins on Monday at 9pm on the Travel Channel.
Now from their album Classic House, performing Right Here Right Now
and Insomnia, it's Pete Tong and the Heritage Orchestra.
Big fish, little fish, cardboard box, big fish,
# Right here, right now, right here, right now