Pennod 1 Codi Hwyl


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Pennod 1

Heddiw, mae John a Dilwyn yn cychwyn ar fordaith anturus o Fae Llanddwyn i Fae Caerdydd. John Pierce Jones and Dilwyn Morgan attempt to sail from Llanddwyn Bay to Cardiff Bay


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-Last year, actor John Pierce Jones

-bought a boat named Mistress Wilful.

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-But John wasn't much of a sailor.

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-So he enlisted the help of

-experienced sailor Dilwyn Morgan.

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-I've never known anyone

-to refuse a Victoria sponge.

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-At least do it in the sea.

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-The pair sailed around

-the coasts of Anglesey and Lleyn.

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-A year on and John and Dilwyn

-are embarking on another adventure.

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-This time,

-from Llanddwyn Bay to Cardiff Bay.

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-Has John learned more about sailing?

-We'll find out.

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-"What does this have to do

-with sailing?" I hear you ask.

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-I'm digging up

-new potatoes from my garden...

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-..as a treat for Number One, Dilwyn

-Morgan, and Dafydd the cameraman.

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-He eats like a horse.

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-This will provide our first

-evening meal aboard the Mistress.

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-Number One is in Caernarfon...

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-..tending to the boat...

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-..making sure it's well stocked

-and the safety equipment is checked.

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-I've given him a long list

-as the captain and owner.

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-I'm supposed to

-get the boat ready.

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-John told me he'd already

-been on board to tidy up.

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-As you can see,

-everything's just been left.

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-I've just found

-a sackful of clothes...

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-..that have obviously

-got wet at some point.

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-I take it this is

-John's sailing gear for the voyage.

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-But I'm not too sure.

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-He's the skipper this time...

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-..so he should be at home planning

-the charts and plotting our course.

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-He's responsible for the food.

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-Which leaves me responsible

-for the cleaning, no doubt.

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-I'm making a list...

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-..of what exactly I need to buy...

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-..before we set sail.

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-Foods I can cook

-as well as snacks and things.

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-I've found

-packets of porridge and couscous.

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-There's enough water on board

-to sail to America.

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-People think

-that food just happens to turn up.

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-And if there's no food on board,

-they blame you.

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-Food is essential

-to a person's health.

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-The cafetiere's been used...

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-..sometime during preparations

-and hasn't been cleaned out.

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-I have to write things down

-because I can't depend on memory.

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-I've forgotten something else.

-Cereals.

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-I've brought all my charts...

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-..to sail

-from Caernarfon to Cardiff.

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-John's meant to be responsible

-for the charts...

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-..but my inner voice...

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-..is telling me to bring my own too.

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-I don't think I really need to do...

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-..the mathematical aspect

-of plotting a course.

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-All you need is one of these.

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-He's harping on about

-an iPad, an iPhone and so on.

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-He reckons

-he can do it all on those.

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-This is going to tell me exactly the

-same as this in terms of location.

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-But, of course, if there's no signal

-and this and that fails...

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-..as well as

-the GPS that I also have...

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-..I'd have to rely

-on the good old map...

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-..as the Lleyn lads

-and Dilwyn Morgan like to do.

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-I've placed safety ropes along

-the side of the boat this time.

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-I was a little concerned last time.

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-John isn't

-the most nimble man on a boat.

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-He's a little clumsy and I

-was afraid he'd fall overboard.

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-We're off to a great start.

-I hope to God this won't happen!

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-Dilwyn the brave

-embarks on his voyage...

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-..while John...

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-..well, buys sausages.

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-Dilwyn looks after the boat

-while John looks after his stomach.

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-He's asked me to take the Mistress

-to Llanddwyn Island.

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-We're starting out from Llanddwyn -

-that's his plan...

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-..since that's his spiritual home,

-or so he claims.

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-It's where

-his Uncle Owen used to work.

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-I know I'll be hearing

-a lot more about Uncle Owen.

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-The only thing on my mind

-at the moment...

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-..is getting to Llanddwyn on time.

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-He's very impatient...

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-..and I don't want to be late

-on the first day of the voyage.

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-I really hope

-I reach Llanddwyn in good time.

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-Here it is - the island of lovers.

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-Llanddwyn Island,

-one of Wales's beauty spots.

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-Dilwyn approaches land...

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-..and the basket is bulging.

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-And, of course, no voyage would be

-complete without a Victoria sponge.

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-I've reached Llanddwyn Island.

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-I've received orders

-from the skipper...

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-..to meet him at Porth Twr Bach.

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-There's no sign of it on this chart.

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-There's Pilot's Cove

-and Llanddwyn Bay...

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-..but no sign of Porth Twr Bach.

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-I only hope I'm in the right place.

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-After reaching Llanddwyn,

-there's one small problem.

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-Damn!

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-Damn!

-

-What's happened? What's this?

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-I've made a mistake.

-I've messed things up.

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-I won't hear

-the end of it from Number One.

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-I've messed up in my own backyard.

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-What a great start.

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-Shall I carry your shoes

-as well as everything else?

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-Alright then, since you've offered.

-Here you go.

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-This has

-never happened to me before.

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-I've never had to cross the water

-to reach the island.

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-So what happened?

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-It happens sometimes.

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-It only happens at high tide.

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-The island's an island. Are you OK?

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-The island's an island. Are you OK?

-

-Yes, I'm fine. Are you OK?

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-Great.

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-The pair

-cross safely to the island...

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-..and John leads the way.

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-I'm taking you this way

-for me to show you the well.

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-I thought you might.

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-John was brought up

-in nearby Newborough.

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-He's spent

-a lot of time on the island.

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-Sit down and have a rest.

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-Thank you.

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-Thank you.

-

-You're out of breath.

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-I'm carrying some weight,

-but I'm fine.

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-Where are we exactly?

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-We're in the centre of the island.

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-Over there is the old monastery,

-St Dwynwen's Church...

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-..established in the sixth century.

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-She was the daughter...

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-..of Brychan Brycheiniog

-after whom Brecknockshire is named.

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-He was an Irishman

-with 63 children.

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-63 children?

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-63 children?

-

-Not by one wife.

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-Not by one wife.

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-He should've been the patron saint

-of lovers, not Dwynwen! He was busy!

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-Henry VIII burnt the place down

-and it's been a ruin ever since.

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-It was a wealthy place

-since so many visitors came here.

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-You've learnt something.

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-Dwynwen's well is down there. It's

-meant to have healing properties.

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-As a local...

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-..John has strong family ties

-with Llanddwyn Island.

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-These are all family members.

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-The Hugheses.

-My grandfather's there.

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-There he is,

-the little boy in the picture.

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-There's Uncle Owen -

-Captain Owen Pierce on the right.

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-He has a broad back and a cigarette.

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-Next to him is John Owen,

-or John Williams.

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-They were both sailors -

-the last of the island's sailors.

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-Broad backs run in the family.

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-Broad backs run in the family.

-

-Yes, although he was small.

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-But his back was broad.

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-I've checked the weather for

-the rest of the day and overnight...

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-..and they're predicting...

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-..a force-six gale.

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-Where we are at the moment isn't

-an ideal place to be in a force-six.

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-I'm a little concerned

-that John hasn't realized this.

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-He's over there

-having a leisurely chat.

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-There's the Mistress.

-I haven't seen her for a while.

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-When do you want to set off?

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-I was hoping we'd have

-a north-westerly wind behind us.

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-But it's turned into

-a southerly wind.

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-What kind of wind do we need?

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-Any kind of wind,

-as long as it doesn't begin with S.

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-S for South?

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-Yes.

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-So the sooner we set sail,

-the better?

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-In a word, yes. Right now is

-the most sensible time to set sail.

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-They must pack up and leave at once.

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-I wanted to chat a little longer

-but we have to get going.

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-The wind has picked up.

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-We have to head for Bardsey if we've

-any hope of reaching there tonight.

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-Dilwyn's using the dinghy to load

-the supplies before picking me up.

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-We'll set sail as soon as we can.

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-Alright, I'm coming now!

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-They're safely on board

-and ready to sail to Bardsey.

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-.

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-*

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-*

-

-*

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-The Mistress Wilful

-has left Llanddwyn.

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-The small boat is bobbing about.

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-We've weighed anchor...

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-..and I'm relieved

-we've left the island.

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-We were on what they call lee shore.

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-The wind was blowing us to shore.

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-I'm relieved we're under way.

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-I've time to put things away while

-John's steering us to the open sea.

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-It was

-an adventurous start to the voyage.

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-I think John has realized...

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-..that difficult decisions

-must be made sometimes...

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-..like setting off sooner.

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-He's getting me back by soaking me.

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-I'm soaking.

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-We're five minutes into the voyage

-and I'm soaking.

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-It's very choppy, isn't it?

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-Some of the waves are huge.

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-It's the effect of Caernarfon Bay.

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-The southerly wind is picking up.

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-I've something to confess.

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-We left Llanddwyn half an hour

-before heading into difficulty.

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-Will we get to Bardsey tonight?

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-I know what you think.

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-I know what you think.

-

-We'd better try.

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-You have to remember

-the wind is blowing from the south.

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-It was meant to be

-a north-westerly wind.

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-Derek the weatherman should be shot.

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-There's not much point

-in raising the sails.

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-No, that's a wise decision, Captain.

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-They should've called this series

-Tanio'r Injan (Start The Engine)!

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-Bardsey is getting further away

-somehow. It's very choppy.

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-Have you decided what

-we're going to do? We need to rest.

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-I learnt on the course...

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-..that you must have a bolthole.

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-A place in which to escape.

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-So where are we heading?

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-To a sailor's favourite haunt.

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-# Anchors aweigh in Porthdinllaen #

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-Very tuneful, lads,

-but best stick to the sailing.

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-They sail past

-Lleyn's verdant pastures...

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-..on the Mistress's jaunty voyage.

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-They've reached the open sea.

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-There's nothing like having

-10 gallons of Caernarfon seawater...

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-..up your shorts

-when John's at the helm.

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-He's hitting the biggest waves

-he can find head-on.

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-I'm trying to tie the anchor...

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-..because it's making a noise by

-banging and scraping the paintwork.

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-I don't want another row.

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-We're still heading for Bardsey.

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-We're sailing in a gentle tide...

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-..not that it makes a difference.

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-I've sent Number One to the front.

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-The anchor was loose.

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-I think

-the hatches might be loose too.

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-I don't know

-how I'm going to tell him this.

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-His bed is soaking.

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-The hatch

-hadn't been closed properly.

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-It should've been a routine check

-before we set out.

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-As you can see,

-his clothes are in the black bag...

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-..and they're soaking wet.

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-Because we had to leave at once

-without adequate preparation...

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-But it's

-all part of the learning process.

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-He's grinning

-like a child in a sweet shop.

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-There we go.

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-He still wants to go to Bardsey,

-by the way, but he'll never make it.

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-What are you doing, Number One?

-Are you changing?

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-Yes, into dry clothes.

-It's going to turn cold soon.

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-The sun will go down when we arrive.

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-But we'll have arrived by then.

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-You'll be sweating in this warm sun.

-I'm here in a T-shirt.

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-There's a name for someone like you.

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-A big girl's blouse.

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-He's just called me a big girl's

-blouse for putting on warm clothes.

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-When the sun goes down,

-it turns chilly very quickly.

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-Everybody complains then

-that they're cold and so on.

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-That's going to happen

-when we reach Porthdinllaen....

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-..although he reckons

-we're still crossing Bardsey Sound.

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-He'll make that decision.

-Guaranteed.

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-Lleyn's grumpy-pumpies wear thick

-fleeces, woollen hats and wellies...

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-..and I'm here in a T-shirt.

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-..and I'm here in a T-shirt.

-

-Yes, John, but you're fat.

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-You're like a whale, aren't you?

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-The wind's picking up now.

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-It's getting worse, not better.

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-Are you wet, Captain?

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-What would happen if we

-headed for Bardsey Sound now...

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-..in a strong southerly wind?

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-I'd ask you to drop me off

-in Porthdinllaen first.

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-Would you really?

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-Would you really?

-

-You're talking about a situation...

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-..whereby

-the tide leaves Caernarfon Bay...

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-..and comes up against

-a force-six southerly wind.

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-This is a force-six?

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-This is a force-six?

-

-Yes, and when the two meet...

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-..it's not a good idea

-being caught in Bardsey Sound.

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-So we'll go there tonight...

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-To where?

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-To where?

-

-Porthdinllaen.

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-That's a great idea.

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-Then we'll leave for Bardsey

-first thing to look around...

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-..because I've never been.

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-..because I've never been.

-

-That's a great plan, John.

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-A very wise decision.

-You're a sensible captain.

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-John The Wise Captain.

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-So we'll head for Porthdinllaen?

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-So we'll head for Porthdinllaen?

-

-Yes, that's a wise move.

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-Hopefully we won't encounter

-any stormy weather...

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-..between Porthdinllaen and Frisco!

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-Dilwyn is much happier...

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-..now that John realizes they won't

-reach Bardsey safely today.

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-So they head to Porthdinllaen.

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-Shelter at last

-from the wind and the choppy waters.

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-It's died down now, hasn't it?

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-It's died down now, hasn't it?

-

-We're in the shade.

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-I'm pleased about that

-and that the Mistress is dry.

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-We're hitting the waves as we're

-approaching Porthdinllaen...

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-..and I'm soaking wet and cold.

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-I'm looking forward

-to dinner this evening.

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-I've a treat for you.

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-I was looking forward to a snug bed

-tonight but the bloody thing's wet.

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-The front of your bed is wet.

-Very wet.

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-My clothes are soaking too.

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-Who said sailing's fun?

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-Who persuaded me to buy a boat?

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-I could kill him.

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-Those clouds look like fingers.

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-That's new over there.

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-Between the two sailing boats.

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-You might have to

-push it forward a touch.

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-He's doing very well.

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-We've arrived safely.

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-Can I turn off the engine?

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-Can I turn off the engine?

-

-OK. He's the captain.

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-He's done very well, fair play,

-to bring us here to shelter.

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-I'm glad he decided to come here

-instead of me insisting.

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-I would have

-had to insist in the end.

0:21:170:21:20

-But he made the decision himself...

0:21:200:21:23

-..which is a big step forward.

0:21:230:21:25

-We'll see what happens.

0:21:250:21:28

-We're in a great spot, Porthdinllaen

-on the Lleyn Peninsula.

0:21:280:21:33

-I've a bed at home three miles away.

0:21:330:21:36

-But I'd better not leave him.

0:21:360:21:39

-Fair play to you.

0:21:390:21:40

-Look what I have for your dinner.

0:21:440:21:46

-New potatoes

-from the Tafarn Tywysog Bach garden.

0:21:510:21:54

-I've Welsh beef

-and ale casserole too.

0:21:540:22:00

-To cap it all off...

0:22:000:22:04

-..I've

-a Victoria sponge for pudding.

0:22:080:22:11

-You've brought a Victoria sponge.

0:22:110:22:14

-We were going to have it on Bardsey

-but we'll have it in Porthdinllaen.

0:22:140:22:19

-So we'll head for Bardsey

-tomorrow morning.

0:22:210:22:24

-The Island of the Saints.

0:22:240:22:26

-Another two saints will join them

-tomorrow. St John and St Dilwyn!

0:22:270:22:32

-If you say so!

-Find out next time on Codi Hwyl.

0:22:320:22:36

-Goodness me!

0:22:380:22:39

-Make a decision.

-It's incredibly dangerous.

0:22:400:22:43

-I'm not being melodramatic here.

-Dilwyn saved my life.

0:22:440:22:48

-Whose crazy idea was this?

0:22:530:22:56

-S4C Subtitles by Adnod Cyf.

0:23:110:23:14

-.

0:23:140:23:15

Heddiw, mae John a Dilwyn yn cychwyn ar fordaith anturus o Fae Llanddwyn i Fae Caerdydd. John Pierce Jones and Dilwyn Morgan attempt to sail from Llanddwyn Bay to Cardiff Bay