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CHEERING AND APPLAUSE
Hello, I'm Frank Skinner, and welcome to Room 101,
the show where three guests battle to get the things they hate
entombed for all eternity in the notorious vault.
They'll have to argue their case well, because in each round
only one item can be chosen - the final decision is mine.
Let's meet this week's guests.
Joining me tonight are Citizen Khan Adil Ray,
model citizen Katie Price,
and senior citizen Greg Davies.
So, time for another edition of the Great British Bellyache Off.
BELL DINGS OK, so what is Greg's choice?
Ah, that old chestnut.
I just think a dog...
A dog is of limited intelligence.
There's an argument about whether they're sentient beings or not,
whether they have any awareness of self.
I can't be bothered to get into that argument.
They're dogs, OK?
I had a dog for a long time, and he was thick.
Because they're dogs!
So, he understood "walk", he learned that that phonetic sound
meant that someone was going to let him out so he could do his toilets,
and he got exciting about that.
He knew his name - Rex - and apart from that, he was incredibly stupid.
There are people in my local park
who are having full conversations with their dogs.
They're going, "Oh, Coco, don't mess around in that bush,"
and I think, "Coco doesn't know he's in a bush!"
Coco has no concept of what a bush is.
Coco is just trying to smell other dogs' wee,
and trying to find something to eat or have sex with.
There's a woman in my park who walks about five dogs,
and she's going, "Oh, Lulu, Lulu, don't play with Coco's stick.
"That's his stick."
Coco now has some concept of ownership?
It wasn't his stick anyway. I saw him.
He picked it up in the park!
And the same can be applied, while I'm on the subject, to toddlers.
-LAUGHTER AND APPLAUSE
I've heard mothers in west London talking to two-year-olds going,
"No, no, no, don't play with that bowl,
"because you're going to spill food on the floor
"and someone is going to have to come and clean that up,"
-and the toddler is going...
..because all they've got a concept of
is something they can ram in their mouth.
They have no concept of the...
I'm genuinely furious.
One of the worst things is
when people want to say something to their partner,
-but they say it to the baby...
So, they say things... "Daddy's a bit grumpy today.
"I think he might be having an affair."
I don't like that.
But at least that's got a purpose to it, Frank.
At least that's someone communicating
with an intelligent being via a non-intelligent being.
If I see a man in a park say to his dog -
which I have done in the last two weeks -
"Are you tired?"
To a dog, "Are you tired?"
"Are you tired?" is a hair's breadth away from saying to a dog,
"Will you make me an omelette?"
I live near an enormous park in North London...
-Yes! I'm not ashamed of that.
On a hot day, you can smell the dog excrement wafting through the air.
-Well, that's it.
-You should have told those dogs to clean it up.
"Get a little bucket, clean that up. You did it."
"What? I'm a dog!"
I saw a bloke who'd got one of those, er...
You know the, er, trajectory ladles
-that they use to show the ball?
-You know the trajectory ladle? AUDIENCE:
Is that the name for them?
That's what I imagine is the name for it.
It's probably called a throwing stick, isn't it?
Tell you where you got that -
it was probably a dog called it a trajectory label.
And he was doing that, and he was going, "Now go and get that ball!"
And I thought, "My bet is he would go anyway."
Just from the action.
Of course. What the dog is thinking
is, "Coloured thing go fast. Me get."
-Not even that, mate.
-Not even that!
Carson, you've got mixed up with.
Because I live on a farm, we've got three dogs,
and I have to say, they are very intelligent.
Because they herd the sheep in, they get the geese in,
and you could say to a dog, "Go and get this, go and get that,"
-and they do get it.
-Go and get what, though?
A Nando's or something?
But my dogs genuinely are intelligent.
Even if I go, "Kevin", like that,
he knows to get out the room and go...
Hold on. Hold on a minute.
So one of them is called Kevin?
Yes. Kevin, Trevor and Vera.
I mean, just to be clear, these are definitely dogs?
Yeah. In a minute she's going to go, "Oh, no - that's my kids. Sorry."
We have film of a woman
who believes that bears understand the English language.
You're breaking it, you're breaking my kayak!
Why are you doing that?!
Why are you breaking my kayak?
Why are you breaking my kayak?!
Oh, please stop, bear! It's the end of September!
Why are you here? You're supposed to be asleep!
At least you're leaving my kayak alone.
I'm going to pepper-spray you in the face.
That conversation took a turn for the worse.
Come on, we've all had nights like that.
My, er... My girlfriend was running
and got bitten by a dog, quite hard.
She came back and was actually bleeding...from the buttock.
And, er, it was quite scary and quite a horrible thing,
and she said to the owner of the dog,
"Oh, God, he's bitten me!", and she said,
"He's never done it before."
And I thought, is this why defence lawyers
don't like to work with serial killers?
Here's a fabulous story. You know when...
This must have happened with people,
you haven't heard from them for a long time,
they used to send you a Christmas card or drop you a line
and suddenly they disappear
and you think, "What could possibly be the reason?"
Here's a story which I think is one of the more novel explanations.
I have another..
You know there are some people dye their dogs?
You see people who dye their poodles pink and stuff like this.
-What about this?
I mean, how would you explain that to the dog?
I mean, he's just grasped the fact that he's inside a bush.
My sister and I dressed our dog up in my dad's underpants once,
when we were kids.
He had massive white underpants, and we put them on the dog,
and then we were all laughing.
We called the rest of the family out and we were all laughing at the dog.
This sort of contradicts what I've been saying, really,
because the dog went outside,
and we were all in hysterics as he went out in the underpants,
and he turned back and looked at us and he just filled them full of wee.
I swear he looked at us afterwards and went,
"Yeah? Funny now, is it?"
Must remember that as an excuse.
Tell the cleaner I tried them on the dog.
God, I remember...we had a dog, and it died, which is a sad story,
and my mum and dad were really, really upset.
My dad phoned me at work about it, and he was really upset,
but he said to me, "We let him out last night to do his business
"and we heard this splashing sound."
I said, "Well, you would."
And he said, "No, no, he fell in the pond in the garden."
He said, "And I had to take him out,
I had to give him artificial respiration."
By now, I'm really struggling on the end of the phone.
-Like, I'm thinking this is getting more funny than tragic.
And then he said, "We found him this morning lying by the telephone."
And I said, "Do you think he was trying to phone an ambulance?"
Didn't go well.
And so, Katie's choice.
Well, when I got asked to come on this show,
they said, "Is there anything that annoys you?"
And I was like, well, not really, cos I'm quite chilled and laid-back,
but they were like,
"Well, you obviously have to think of something."
So actually, parking does annoy me.
-For one, it's always hard to find a space, and now,
when you do find a space, say if you want to pop in somewhere
for literally two minutes, you know, you can't even pay money now.
You have to phone a number
and then put in the code for where you are, and you spend, like,
ten minutes, or whatever, doing that, then giving your credit card,
and then sometimes it's like, oh, it didn't work,
and it's all automated.
So, it's easier just to go in and get a parking ticket.
It's just like, why can't they just keep it old-fashioned,
where you put your money in, or make it a credit card machine?
And then some machines now, you have to put your registration in.
I don't know my registration off the top of my head.
So then, what do you do then?
Look at the car.
It's normally got it on the front and the back.
LAUGHTER AND APPLAUSE
No, you're right. I miss the meter where you just put the money in.
-It's easy then.
-What I like...
There's something about a parking meter.
It's got that kind of springy thing when you put the money in.
Feels like it doesn't really want it.
It's like it's going, "Oh, no, no, I couldn't.
"Honestly, I couldn't. I haven't got you anything."
-It's very British, isn't it?
-Yeah. It's quite coy about it.
And Dartford Tunnel. You can't just pay.
You now have to phone up before you go through that,
and if you don't, then you get a £75 fine.
Are you saying that you occasionally park in the Dartford Tunnel?
In 2010, I understand you were fined, Katie,
for texting whilst driving your pink horsebox.
So they reckon... It was me spraying perfume,
but I didn't get away with it, but it was true.
Well, they stink, those horses. It's fair enough.
And what I like about it is they said you weren't in proper control
of the horse box after veering into another lane.
You defended yourself brilliantly in court, cos it says,
"When she was asked why she veered, she told the court,
"'Because I'm a typical woman driver.'"
-I'm a very good driver, actually.
-I'm sure you are.
I have massive, massive problems with parking, I must say.
I'm not very good at it.
You know, people say to me,
"Oh, God, I forgot where I parked and I couldn't find the car."
For me, that doesn't happen.
I really know the place by the time I've parked.
I've made friends.
I invented a...
With my ex-girlfriend, I invented a character called Daddy Park,
who was, um...
Whoa, whoa, whoa! Whoa, whoa.
-No, no, it was innocent.
It was just a rapper who rapped about his parking ability.
And I... I don't remember any of the raps but they were awesome.
So I would be reversing into a spot going,
"Uh-oh, D to the A to the double D-Y,"
and parking in.
And once, when we were really late to get somewhere and she was
in a really bad mood, there was one parking space and I stopped,
put the car in reverse and she went like this...
Genuinely, she went, "Please tell Daddy Park he's not welcome."
You've got cars now that park themselves, haven't they?
For you, it's probably your servant or something that does it.
I haven't got servants.
-I don't know why people think I have servants.
-You live on a farm!
You've got your dog doing half of the work.
Yeah, that's true.
I've got those things. They just make me really anxious.
You know when you park in the car and you get that...
PARKING WARNING BEEPS
WARNING BEEPS URGENT
Oh, man! It is a nightmare.
I don't know why they couldn't make those... I've got those as well...
why they couldn't have made those bleeps a nice noise.
Why does it have to be that, "You're nearly there, you're nearly there"?
# La-la, la-la, la-la... # "Nearly there."
Why couldn't it be, "Little bit farther. Little bit...
-"I'd say, what, four inches?" Why couldn't it be...?
Another four inches, take your time. No pressure.
If somebody lets you in...
You know if you're in a queue of traffic and somebody lets you in,
-how do you thank them? Or do you not bother?
-Like that, or hazards.
-Or if they're behind me, hand up.
-Bit of a smile.
Well, my face don't really move, so I can't really get out a smile.
LAUGHTER AND APPLAUSE
That's why I love you, Katie.
Yeah, I've got this thing, cos I think...
-I hate the people, if I let someone in, they don't thank me.
It's really my worst thing.
I've got a thing, if anybody lets me in, I'll go...
I would say I've caused maybe four accidents.
Well, let's look at some parking. I think that's always good.
This is a very clever way of not parking on double yellow lines.
I think you'd have a pretty good case, wouldn't you, with that one?
Also, this thing on supermarket car parks -
people will park in the disabled spot,
or they'll park in a child and adult slot.
It makes me really angry,
when there's a much more obvious solution.
Have you ever driven into someone's car and left a note saying,
you know, "Sorry I hit your car. Here's my number"
or anything like that? Anyone?
-Yeah, some people.
This is my favourite ever example of one of those notes.
What I wanted to talk about was you -
we've got a picture of you.
This is Katie, parked...
That is a good party bus.
Is that a horsebox?
Yeah, I've got two. That's the big one.
It's good for nights out when you're with your mates,
because you play all your music
and have a drink on the way to wherever you're going
and on the way back, it's got beds, so you could get in your pyjamas,
take your make-up off and sleep on the way home.
Do the horses not freak you out a bit?
LAUGHTER AND APPLAUSE
OK, so what's winding up Adil?
-Mine is be... Ooh!
-CHEERING AND APPLAUSE
Um, beards. Yes.
And more importantly, actually, specifically, hipster beards.
You're talking about these trendy young men you see with the big beards.
But how can it be trendy, Frank, if everyone is doing it?
You go to parts of London, it's almost a requirement
to go to East London that you have to have a beard,
and I'm not talking about East London where all the Muslims are.
I'm talking about Shoreditch, you know?
I think there is also a requirement there to have a beard.
There is a requirement there!
I just don't see... You know, if it's supposed to be trendy,
how can it be trendy if everyone is doing it?
I just don't get it whatsoever.
And if it is about Muslims,
obviously, we've been cool for a number of years.
That's why we're front page all the time, I guess.
In case there's anyone watching this, thinking,
"What on earth is he talking about?
"Do young men have beards?" They do. It's become incredibly fashionable.
Here's an example of the hipster beards. There you go.
The guy on the right, I think, has got Beyonce hiding under his beard.
Is it just laziness? Is that all it is, really?
Is it lazy?
I think it's partly because the kind of guys who do it,
they're very modern young men,
and so, most of the signs of masculinity,
they're not allowed to show any more.
You know, if you look at a woman in a short skirt -
just a slight glance, you're a sicko.
If you hospitalise somebody on a pub car park,
you're seen as brutish.
Dog fighting is almost obsolete now.
So, the beard is one of the last symbols of masculinity
for these young men, so I think that's what it's about.
You don't think this is just you, you know,
getting a bit older and grumpier?
You're not that old, I know, but...
I'm not that old! No, it's not that.
I just don't understand it. I don't get it.
How can this thing catch on?
It's a trend, they're supposed to look cool,
they're supposed to look hip,
but you can't be, if everyone is looking just like you.
-My husband has got a beard.
And I find the longer it is, the softer it is,
but there does get a point when a beard is not nice in certain areas.
I really hope you're talking about Essex.
One of the reasons... I think if you're going out with someone,
especially if you're just getting together,
it's quite good to have a beard.
I've lived with my partner now for many years,
and we've shared many, many personal moments,
but I will never let her watch me shave,
because I don't want her to see my shaving faces.
You know that... Once someone has seen you going...
-This is your shaving face?
They can be a sign of wisdom, though, don't you think?
Well, I guess.
-You know, in the East...
You know, these kind of lovely big, white beards you see on the guru.
You know, the guru.
You know, you see the bloke sitting there like this.
LAUGHTER AND APPLAUSE
Well, we've come to the end of that round. Now, then.
I don't feel I can put trendy beards in,
because I think it's important that
young people are allowed to make fools of themselves.
It's a long, time-honoured tradition.
You argue it well but I don't think I can do that.
People who talk to their dogs as if the dogs can understand them -
it's really annoying, I know,
but where would we be without stupid people?
In our line of work,
we'd be scratching around for things to poke fun at.
Parking... You're quite right.
There's so many things wrong with it.
I was parking recently in Whitstable, and I got...
There was one space in the whole of the town,
and I managed to park there, and someone came just...
and you know when people do that thing, and they say,
"Are you leaving? Are you leaving?"
And the joy of going, "No."
I knew that I'd be able to say, if it came to it,
if someone said to me, "Is there any room in the lifeboat?"
So, for all those many reasons,
I am going to put parking into Room 101.
-CHEERING AND APPLAUSE
So, what's upsetting Katie?
Now, when I watch talent shows, it really does annoy me
when somebody comes on the show to audition,
and you know already, they're going to be rubbish.
-And they've put them through rather than someone with talent,
-just to make it TV.
Like Britain's Got Talent.
I love the show, but you know, you get some that come on,
and you know they're rubbish, but they still put them through and say,
"Oh, you're really good."
It's not their fault, though, is it? It's not the rubbish people's fault.
-I suppose it's the TV people.
-It's the people who put them through.
Well, you could say it was their fault for being rubbish.
But they probably think they're really good.
It's like, just tell them the truth.
Jog on and just get someone on who's better.
One of the things they feel they have to do now is the sad story.
I hate sympathy.
As soon as the violins and bloody panpipes and that come in...
-..it's like, "Here we go".
I could have really done with that when I was going to
Smethwick supplementary benefit office in the '70s.
TENDER PIANO MUSIC PLAYS
The thing is, I am actually looking for work.
It's just that, you know, it's so difficult.
There was a job recently, and I really...
I really wanted it, but, um, I couldn't afford the bus fare.
So, I know I've been on for nearly four years, but, er...
..but I am definitely available for work.
It's a "yes" from me.
There you go. LAUGHTER AND APPLAUSE
Yeah, so sob stories don't work with me either.
We've all had dramas in our lives.
So, wouldn't it be nice for someone to get through
without a panpipe or a violin?
-Get through because of your talent...
..not to let people feel sorry for you.
What if your talent was the panpipes?
It can be absolutely marvellous, can't it?
There are moments on it which are great television moments.
-When Rylan found out...
-Oh, that was a classic.
When he found out that he'd gone through to the live shows,
it's one of the best things that's ever happened on television.
Rylan, it's such a big risk,
but I have to take it.
RYLAN SOBS AND CRIES OUT
Are you serious?
There is a moment in that where he says, "Are you serious?"
What if she'd gone, "No"?
I get cramp like that when I've had a curry.
I think one thing that's happened
that's changed quite a lot in society, you could argue,
is there was a time you had to be 5' 8" to be a policeman,
and then they felt that was discrimination against shorter people,
so they got rid of that.
And I think there was a time
when in order to be a celebrity you had to have talent,
and that was discriminating against a lot of people.
And now, people, I think, want people who they recognise,
who are like them.
-I've got no talent, though.
No, and I respect you for that.
You, in many ways, were the trailblazer in this phenomenon.
I first interviewed Katie, when she was Jordan, in 2001
and here you still are. You've been around for ages now, whereas a lot...
-A lot of these people on the talent shows
are pretty short-term.
And I like that, I like the sort of ice sculpture nature of winning,
that people win and they say, "You're going to be a massive star,"
you can already hear the dripping.
And then they've melted and gone.
I love that.
I've been doing this for 30 years.
There's a lot of people out there sick of the sight of me,
but does that stop me? No.
LAUGHTER AND APPLAUSE
OK. Greg's choice.
I want to make it absolutely clear.
I'm not having a pop at the people
who check you in or check you out at hotels.
People who've welcomed me to hotels, and out of them,
have always been very lovely.
-It's the process, and it's how long it takes.
I don't understand why I have to stand for hours...
watching someone type.
I've booked a hotel.
I've given all of my details when I booked the hotel,
so when I arrive, this is what should happen -
-"What is your name?" "It's Greg Davies."
-MIMICS TYPING CLACK
"Ah, here's your key. It's up there."
CHEERING AND APPLAUSE
-I don't know what...
"Can you fill this form in?" "No, I've given you the details."
"Oh, all right, then."
It took me years of standing there watching
until I finally looked behind.
She didn't have a keyboard.
She had little castanets.
And checking out...
I've stopped checking out, and I encourage...
I want the nation to join me.
You don't have to check out.
-I walk past now...
I walk past the desk with my card, I put it on the side,
and you can see them go...
ready with the castanets, and I go, "Bye."
"Are you checking out?" I go, "I just have!"
Even better, you don't even have to give them the card.
You can just walk straight out.
Oh, no. You've got to give them the card.
-Why have you got to give them the card?
Every time you don't hand back a hotel card,
a dolphin dies.
The worst thing is, when you do check in,
and you've had all that rigmarole of checking in, you get your card,
you're on the 17th floor, you queue up for the lift,
you get in the lift, you eventually get to the 17th floor,
you find the room - it's always very confusing which way is your room -
you get to the door, and the key doesn't work!
-How many times has that happened? Oh!
I fear it's going to happen a lot more for us after tonight.
I've got so many problems with hotels, I tell you.
The duvets are the thinnest duvets anyone has ever...
It's like sleeping under low-lying cloud.
Tell you what I don't like, though.
I don't like turning the... trying to run a bath,
turning the single tap and getting my arm soaked by the shower.
That's so true.
I don't like trying to plug my phone in at night to charge it,
-and the only socket being near the corridor.
-The other side.
There's one where you don't get a lever, you get dials within dials.
One of them makes it really hot, one makes that water come down,
one puts the tap on. Then there's the thing you use to wash your hair,
that'll come on.
Someone sold those to hotels and hotels said,
"Yeah, this is a brilliant design. And we'll have the trouser press."
And those little metal teapots where the tea just comes
pouring out the lid.
"We'll have 1,000 of those."
I hate that thing when there are things out -
chocolate and fruit -
and you're not quite sure whether they're free.
I will say to the man, "Are these things free?"
and if I'm with my girlfriend, she's always going...but I need to know.
I went into one room and they left me a bottle of champagne.
Well, I'm a recovering alcoholic.
And I thought, I'm not wasting this. The same room had a bidet.
And I thought, "Here's a unique opportunity."
I left there with my manhood smelling like a lottery winner.
What I don't like is when they say, "Can I help you with your luggage?"
So they carry it, and then they want, like, £2 or £3 tip.
You're not helping me, are you? That's not help.
I don't call that help.
They're basically saying,
"I'll show you how to open and close your curtains if you give me £3."
Or £5, depending on who the person is.
-£3 is a bit mean, innit?
Well, I stay at quite small hotels, generally.
No, I do, because they're more excited to have me.
I once checked into a room. I'd done a gig and I checked into a hotel
at 1.30 in the morning and the blinds were closed
on the reception. So I was knocking on the blinds, like this.
Then I saw there was a phone so I rang the phone, I heard it ring
the other side of the blind.
This man opened it up. He had a suit on but nothing underneath the jacket.
Sort of Frankenstein's monster.
He'd been sleeping in the reception. That's where he slept
and I woke him up with the phone.
He checked me in and I said, "I need a room. I need a taxi
"in the morning at 7.30 so can you book it for me?"
And he phoned and he went, "What?! What?!
"Oh, all right." He put the phone down and went...
I said... This was at 1.30 in the morning. I said, "What's wrong?"
He said, "I just accidentally phoned someone in their room."
So, Adil's choice.
I knew this wasn't going to be popular, but it is ketchup.
I just find the thing vile. It's so overpowering.
I mean, it's like, you know,
I don't see the point of having any food at all -
just have the ketchup,
because it takes over the flavour of any chips you might get.
I mean, that's the reason why you go to a late night kebab joint
and he'll make sure he's put lots of ketchup on it,
because he doesn't want to let you taste
how badly prepared the food is.
I just think it's a real vile, vile thing
that overtakes and overpowers decent, quality food.
Either you should eat better or not eat ketchup.
Wow! FAINT APPLAUSE
No real enthusiasm with that applause.
The trouble is with this is
that ketchup tastes better than most food.
Well, eat better food!
No. There is no better food.
There is better food! Cook better.
I don't think, "Oh, I fancy some chips."
-I think, "I fancy some ketchup."
-Just have the ketchup!
What am I going to use to transport it to my mouth?
I think the mistake people make is that they put it on fast food.
They put it on chips and burgers and stuff, and they taste great anyway.
What you need to do is put it on healthy food, which tastes terrible.
Let me give you... If you took, like, a healthy plate of stuff,
like lettuce and stuff, nobody likes that.
But, you take lettuce, you put a bit of...
-There you go. Better.
What have you become, Mr Skinner?
-That's really nice.
My mother, she's a real good cook
and if you know anything about Asian cooking, it takes such a long time,
it's delicate, and it's all the spices, all the preparation.
You marinate it, you leave it in the fridge for four hours.
She does this, and she loves doing it,
and she'll do this all day, and the family will come round,
my uncles and my cousins will come round.
She'll bring out this biryani and samosas
and these lovely, fine kebabs,
serve onto the table, they'll turn around and go,
"Oh, they're nice. Have you got any ketchup?"
I mean, that's horrible! My poor mother slaves,
and they just want to devour this thing with ketchup!
I don't use condiments much, because I'm a Catholic.
We have a clip.
There was a competition staged
to come up with an inventive way of putting ketchup on food
and two American guys came up with this.
This is pretty impressive stuff.
Fine dining at its best, isn't it?
When you put ketchup on chips, do you go all over the chips,
or are you one of those people who does a little pool at the side?
-On the side, a little pool.
-Oh, do you?
-Always on the side.
-You've really got sophisticated.
-But not on shepherd's pie and that. Then that goes over it.
You see, I love going all over the chips,
and then I'll look and there's the chip that's completely covered,
-the one that's completely escaped it.
But the people who put it... I don't like...
This is the sort of thing we're talking about.
You put it on the side like this.
If I've got egg and chips and that, then I'll do that, yeah.
To me, this looks like an artist's palette, you know,
with the pool of... You could imagine,
if you could get your thumb through the...
You could paint.
See if I can...
So, you could actually... You could paint.
This won't take a minute. I do this quite a lot at home.
Hold it. Just the finishing touch.
What do you think?
And in fact, just for you, just to make it that little bit...
-You can have this for your home, Adil.
-Oh, thank you very much.
Very cool. Very cool.
So, we come to the end,
and I can't put ketchup in.
I just can't put ketchup in, because it brings such joy to the people,
and your basic argument seemed to be that you don't like it.
Katie, I cannot put people without talent on talent shows in,
because you're such good company.
No, I think part of the joy of it is seeing people who are...
It's like a karaoke night.
Some people are brilliant and some people are terrible,
and I like that mix, I must say.
But, Greg, I don't see why we can't just walk in, press a button,
go to our rooms, walk out, press a button and leave.
Wouldn't life be simpler?
And then, the people at the desk would be able to do
more fun and interesting things...
-..than badger us for our personal details.
-So, I am going to put check-ins and check-outs...
..into Room 101.
CHEERING AND APPLAUSE
And that brings us to the end of the show.
Well done, Greg, you were the most persuasive guest,
-so you are this week's winner.
CHEERING AND APPLAUSE
Thanks very much, Greg Davies, Katie Price and Adil Ray,
and thank you, goodnight.
CHEERING AND APPLAUSE