Pennod 2 Codi Hwyl


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Pennod 2

Rhaid angori dros nos ym Mhorthdinllaen a rhoi ail gynnig ar y daith i Ynys Enlli. Ond mae'r Swnt yn stormus. The notorious Bardsey Sound awaits as John and Dilwyn set off for B...


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-Previously, we saw John

-Pierce Jones and Dilwyn Morgan...

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-..embark on their voyage...

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-..from Llanddwyn Bay to Cardiff Bay.

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-They were hoping

-to visit Bardsey Island on the way.

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-His bed's soaking.

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-Victoria sponge!

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-# There's a sound in Porthdinllaen,

-the sound of hoisted sails #

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-But the first night

-was spent in Porthdinllaen.

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-"Wind west or northwest...

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-"..and backing west

-or southwest later."

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-The weather isn't too promising

-the following morning either.

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-Are you making tea?

0:00:360:00:37

-Are you making tea?

-

-Yes, I've filled the kettle.

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-Is the cake alright?

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-Yes. It's funny

-having it for breakfast.

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-We're heading for Bardsey now,

-aren't we?

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-We've been waylaid here.

-What time should we reach Bardsey?

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-Should we set off

-about nine this morning?

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-If you say so.

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-We should reach there

-by half twelve.

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-Have you listened to the forecast?

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-Have you listened to the forecast?

-

-Yes.

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-They say it's going to die down

-from six to three or four later.

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-It might change

-from the south to the southwest.

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-It's variable, so they say.

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-If you say so.

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-Did things dry out overnight?

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-They were soaking last night.

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-I've made a line

-and your things are drying on deck.

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-When did you do that?

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-When did you do that?

-

-This morning while you were asleep.

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-I brought them in last night

-and pegged them out at seven...

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-..so that they dry in the sun.

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-Is that alright?

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-Is that alright?

-

-What was I doing?

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-Sleeping.

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-You'll make someone

-a great wife, Dilwyn!

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-The sea was very calm as the men

-packed their clothes from the line.

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-I've come out here to pack

-because I'm tidier than him.

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-He tends to

-stuff things in any shape.

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-His things are literally everywhere.

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-He has no idea

-where half his stuff is.

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-I'm like his wife,

-minus the quarrelling!

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-He insists we're going to Bardsey.

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-I haven't disagreed,

-so he can find out for himself.

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-I know

-he hasn't checked the weather.

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-I know he hasn't timed it right

-but I'm leaving it to him.

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-He'll have to make

-a sensible decision.

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-Shall I

-pass the mattresses down to you?

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-No, you stay there.

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-Everything's fitted into place

-like a finger up the backside.

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-Like what, John?

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-Like what, John?

-

-As the old people used to say.

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-They've been out since seven,

-before he got up...

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-..and they've dried beautifully.

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-I hope he remembers

-to close the hatch this time.

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-He left it open last time

-and everything got soaked.

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-I got the blame for it,

-but there we go.

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-I'll close it myself this time.

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-Like the boxers, John!

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-The wind's picked up.

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-It's rough, isn't it?

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-It's what they call a swell.

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-Having said that, we're

-in Porthdinllaen at the moment.

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-We're having a bit of shelter here.

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-It'll be worse on the open sea,

-won't it?

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-Yes.

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-Nevertheless, John's heart was set

-on reaching Bardsey Island.

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-You couldn't ask

-for better conditions.

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-We're already doing 7.1 knots and

-we'll easily make it in good time.

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-It looks as if nothing

-is going to change John's mind.

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-It's starting to get choppy.

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-I know.

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-What did

-the weather forecast predict?

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-Force six this morning...

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-..but by lunchtime,

-around this time...

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-..it's meant to die down a little

-to three or four.

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-But goodness me!

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-This is horrendous.

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-When does the tide change?

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-About midday or so.

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-What time is it now?

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-It's about 9.40am.

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-How far are we from Bardsey?

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-We only have to sail past Tudweiliog

-and Maen Mellt and we're there.

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-If you say so, John.

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-Crikey!

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-Do you know what?

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-What?

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-What?

-

-We should hoist the sails.

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-You want to hoist them now?

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-You want to hoist them now?

-

-Yes, to get out of here fast.

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-I'll turn her nose to the wind

-and you can hoist the sails...

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-..by two or three reefs.

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-In which direction

-is the wind blowing?

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-It's coming

-from the northwest and the north.

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-Where are we heading?

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-Where are we heading?

-

-North.

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-So the wind is blowing

-straight into the Mistress's face.

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-John, where's the rubber dinghy?

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-Which rubber...?

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-Where is it?

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-Oh, (BLEEP!)

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-I know you didn't check

-the weather forecast.

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-It's blowing a force six

-in the direction we're heading.

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-We'll hit Bardsey Sound

-at the worst time.

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-The tide against the wind

-makes it dangerous.

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-We're going back to Porthdinllaen.

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-It's way too dangerous...

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-..for you, me and the cameraman.

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-You obviously

-haven't done your homework.

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-You've been in bed all morning.

-You've forgotten the dinghy.

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-We'll have to go back to fetch it.

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-We're staying there.

-We can't come back into this.

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-It's really dangerous.

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-You've made a completely

-stupid decision this morning.

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-I've said it now.

-Do you want me to steer her back?

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-Alright then, since you know it all.

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-You take the bloody thing back then.

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-No need to get cranky. Dilwyn

-is only thinking of your safety.

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-Do you see?

-I had to tell you when I did.

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-I'm sorry, but I had to tell you.

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-You're right, Dil. I admit it.

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-Shall we kiss and make up

-over a bag of chips?

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-Seeing as you put it like that.

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-The Mistress returns

-to the safety of Porthdinllaen.

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-He's been praising your chip shop,

-saying it's the best in Lleyn.

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-We were on our way to Bardsey...

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-..and I even turned the boat around

-to come to this chip shop in Nefyn.

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-Of course it is!

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-You won't get fish and chips

-on Bardsey Island.

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-No, but we'll go

-to Bardsey tomorrow.

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-Do you think so?

0:08:170:08:18

-Do you think so?

-

-Definitely.

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-Hopefully.

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-I've learnt

-an important lesson today.

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-You can't live

-on Victoria sponge for very long.

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-No, you can't live

-on Victoria sponge alone.

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-I've relaxed now,

-having sat down and had food.

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-I've come to realize

-something about sailing.

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-You have to...

0:08:430:08:46

-There are stronger things than us

-such as tide, weather and wind.

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-If any of those are against you...

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-..there's nothing you can do

-but carry on...

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-..and make the most

-of a bad situation.

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-This is making the most of it.

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-John has learnt

-an invaluable lesson today.

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-The biggest pleasure

-for me so far...

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-..is hearing John say

-that he's learnt his lesson...

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-..and started to respect the sea.

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-It's not just about his plans,

-he has to adapt and change.

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-That gives me

-great pleasure to hear.

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-So now we can sail on to

-Bardsey Island or wherever he wants.

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-I've no idea where we'll end up...

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-..but I'm enjoying the trip

-and I'm enjoying the fish and chips.

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-Sausages.

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-Some of Nefyn's locals...

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-..have come here for supper...

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-..thinking they're filming

-C'mon Midffild!

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-He's still remembered as Mr Picton.

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-They've all been taking photos

-with Mr Picton in Nefyn.

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-It's nice sometimes.

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-It's nice

-coming back to rural Wales...

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-..and people recognizing me

-and calling me Mr Picton.

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-I've liked having photos taken.

-It's a nice feeling.

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-I don't get as much of it any more.

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-But we've had

-a great reception here.

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-Thank you very much.

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-Thank you for the chips.

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-Thank you for the chips.

-

-Alright. Thank you very much!

0:10:220:10:24

-Thanks! People are so friendly here.

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-They get ready to board the Mistress

-for a good night's sleep.

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-I'll tell you one thing.

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-I'm looking forward

-to going to bed tonight.

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-Tomorrow is another day, Number One.

0:10:490:10:52

-Bardsey, here we come.

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-We'll see.

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-.

0:11:070:11:08

-The following morning, John

-and Dilwyn were ready for Bardsey.

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-But they avoided

-a near tragedy the night before.

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-We had a bit of a, how can I say it,

-a bit of a fright last night...

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-..on our way back to the boat

-from the chip shop.

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-John lost his footing as he climbed

-from the dinghy onto the boat.

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-He fell into the water.

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-I'm a strong swimmer.

-That's one thing I can do well.

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-But it was of no help

-since I was wearing so many clothes.

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-I had an oilskin coat and trousers

-on top of my clothes, plus shoes.

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-I was being weighed down.

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-Dilwyn pulled the cord

-on the life jacket to inflate it...

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-..but I don't know

-how much help that was.

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-As it inflated, it choked me,

-despite having a crotch strap...

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-..which goes through your legs

-to stop it doing that.

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-But it was still choking me

-and I couldn't see a thing.

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-It was a problem

-getting him back on the boat...

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-..because he's not

-the lightest person I know.

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-He must've been in the water

-15-20 minutes...

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-..until I managed to drag him

-backwards onto the dinghy.

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-I don't know how he did it.

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-He grabbed my harness...

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-..and dragged me

-over the side into the dinghy.

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-I rigged a little step for him

-to get him back on the boat.

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-I then gave him some hot tea with

-plenty of sugar and sent him to bed.

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-I was in shock. I was weak

-and I was shaking like a leaf.

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-I just laid on the deck.

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-He gave me tea

-with a lot of sugar...

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-..and I started to warm up.

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-I'm getting the boat ready because

-he's determined to go to Bardsey...

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-..his other spiritual home

-after Llanddwyn, so we'll see.

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-Number One? Who do I have to sleep

-with to get a cuppa around here?

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-He wants a cuppa. I'm coming now!

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-He's back to himself!

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-They leave the beautiful

-surroundings of Porthdinllaen.

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-On the sailing course I attended...

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-..the instructor told me it's better

-to be without a life jacket...

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-..than a safety harness.

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-If you fell overboard

-without the harness...

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-..the tide would carry you away.

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-Yes, at least you're attached

-to the boat with this.

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-They're steering the Mistress

-towards Bardsey Island.

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-I'll turn off the engine.

0:14:000:14:02

-They call the engine 'y ddulas'.

0:14:020:14:04

-Is there something you want me

-to do or can I sit down?

0:14:050:14:08

-No, sit down there, lad.

0:14:090:14:11

-But if you've nothing to do,

-a bowl of porridge would be nice.

0:14:110:14:15

-The weather seems perfect

-and the Mistress is in full sail.

0:14:350:14:39

-Pull it tight! Pull it tight!

0:14:390:14:43

-You want me to tighten it?

0:14:430:14:45

-How long will it take us

-to get to Bardsey?

0:14:490:14:52

-Another hour.

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-We'll make good time then.

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-I can see Bardsey clearly.

-The sound has opened up.

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-Look at the lighthouse.

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-Look at the lighthouse.

-

-We have a chance now.

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-What do they use a storm jib for?

-What does it do?

0:15:160:15:19

-A storm jib is a pocket handkerchief

-of a sail that's attached in storms.

0:15:200:15:24

-It that doesn't work...

0:15:240:15:26

-..you pull everything down

-and tie them up.

0:15:270:15:30

-The safest place to be is in there

-with the hatches battened.

0:15:300:15:35

-What would you do?

0:15:350:15:36

-What would you do?

-

-I'd look after you.

0:15:360:15:38

-I'd look after you and your boat.

0:15:380:15:40

-But there's no need to worry

-about storms on a day like today.

0:15:410:15:45

-Everything looks different

-from the sea.

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-There's Yr Eifl.

0:15:520:15:54

-Can you see Moelwyn Mawr

-in the distance?

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-Yes, I can, and

-the most important mountain of all.

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-Garn Fadryn.

-Garn Fawr and Garn Fach.

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-But as they approach

-the famous Bardsey Sound...

0:16:050:16:08

-..the wind picked up

-and the sea became choppy.

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-The weather changes quickly.

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-All this effort just to see

-the bloody Island of the Saints.

0:16:160:16:20

-It'd be better going by bus!

0:16:270:16:29

-There are no buses to Bardsey, John!

0:16:290:16:32

-The wind picked up

-and the sea howled.

0:16:350:16:38

-We'd be silly

-for going there in this.

0:16:470:16:50

-Don't you think?

0:16:500:16:52

-No, it's alright.

0:16:520:16:54

-It's a very strong wind.

0:16:590:17:01

-Reaching Bardsey

-doesn't look too promising.

0:17:010:17:05

-But there's nowhere to shelter here.

0:17:050:17:08

-We have to get out of here.

0:17:080:17:11

-We can't pop into Aberdaron

-because the wind is against us.

0:17:110:17:15

-We need to get away.

0:17:150:17:17

-We're not going to make it

-to Bardsey, John.

0:17:260:17:29

-The wind's picked up and blowing

-from the wrong direction.

0:17:290:17:34

-I don't want to

-disappoint you, but...

0:17:340:17:38

-I'm a bit disappointed

-but the priority is our safety.

0:17:380:17:43

-I'd love to go

-because I've never been before.

0:17:440:17:48

-But that's the way it goes.

0:17:490:17:51

-They must leave Bardsey

-for another time.

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-Ta-ta, Bardsey.

0:17:590:18:01

-So far on this voyage we haven't

-been able to go where we planned.

0:18:020:18:07

-We ended up in Porthdinllaen

-without expecting to go there.

0:18:070:18:11

-I don't know

-where we'll end up next.

0:18:110:18:14

-We think

-we're heading for Skomer Island.

0:18:140:18:17

-That's how it goes.

0:18:170:18:19

-That's sailing for you.

0:18:190:18:21

-We don't know

-where we're going next.

0:18:210:18:24

-We don't know

-where we're going next.

0:18:240:18:27

-"Turning my back on the world,

-My heart is set on Bardsey Island."

0:18:280:18:32

-But not today.

0:18:320:18:33

-But not today.

-

-But I'll get there one day.

0:18:330:18:35

-I'll take you, I promise.

0:18:360:18:37

-The Mistress

-looks so minute on the open sea.

0:18:410:18:45

-Where will they head now, I wonder?

0:18:450:18:48

-What's good about this...

0:18:510:18:53

-..although things

-aren't going John's way...

0:18:530:18:56

-..is how much he's altered

-since I sailed with him a year ago.

0:18:570:19:01

-He was clueless back then,

-to be honest.

0:19:010:19:04

-But when he steered through

-the choppy waters of the sound...

0:19:050:19:09

-..he did a good job, fair play.

0:19:090:19:11

-He controlled his emotions.

0:19:110:19:15

-He didn't shout at me much.

0:19:150:19:17

-It's remarkable

-how much he's improved.

0:19:170:19:20

-I want to teach him

-to have more control of the boat...

0:19:200:19:24

-..and the everyday running of it...

0:19:240:19:27

-..such as making food,

-washing dishes and keeping warm.

0:19:270:19:31

-He tends to concentrate

-on everything on deck.

0:19:310:19:34

-But he's doing a great job.

-I'm very proud of him.

0:19:340:19:38

-I'd never tell him to his face,

-but John, you're doing well!

0:19:380:19:42

-They decide to dock in

-the safe haven of Abersoch Harbour.

0:19:440:19:48

-Welcome to Abersoch.

0:19:550:19:57

-This is our dinner this evening.

0:20:000:20:03

-One of the best curries

-India has to offer.

0:20:030:20:08

-Or should I say Abersoch?

0:20:080:20:10

-I hope we set sail tonight.

0:20:130:20:15

-The wind's picking up.

0:20:160:20:18

-"..Fastnet Irish Sea.

0:20:210:20:24

-"Southwest. Very west

-or northwest four or five."

0:20:240:20:30

-What did he say?

0:20:300:20:31

-What did he say?

-

-We're going..

0:20:310:20:33

-The forecast isn't great...

0:20:340:20:36

-..but they must cross

-Cardigan Bay overnight...

0:20:360:20:39

-..if they want to leave

-the Lleyn Peninsula.

0:20:400:20:43

-Ta-ta, Abersoch.

0:20:430:20:45

-Onwards to Pembroke and

-Skomer Island to meet the puffins.

0:20:450:20:50

-Yes, that's our next move.

0:20:500:20:52

-With one minor change.

0:20:520:20:55

-What's that?

0:20:550:20:57

-Since you're uncomfortable

-with strong winds overnight...

0:20:570:21:02

-..going from here to St David's,

-through Ramsey, Skomer...

0:21:020:21:07

-..and St David's Bay

-would be real stretch.

0:21:080:21:10

-Yes, it would.

0:21:110:21:13

-We'll go to New Quay instead.

0:21:140:21:16

-New Quay? I've never been there.

0:21:160:21:20

-Would you like to go there?

0:21:200:21:21

-Would you like to go there?

-

-Yes.

0:21:210:21:22

-They head to New Quay

-as night falls.

0:21:250:21:27

-It's getting dark now.

0:21:340:21:36

-Yes, it's getting dark now.

0:21:360:21:38

-The tide's against us too.

0:21:380:21:40

-Yes, it's pushing us

-into the bay towards Harlech.

0:21:400:21:45

-I can see Harlech in the distance.

0:21:450:21:48

-I'm glad we're heading for New Quay.

0:21:480:21:50

-We'd have been up against it.

0:21:510:21:52

-We'd have been up against it.

-

-We'd be thrown about on the waves.

0:21:520:21:54

-We'd be black and blue.

0:21:550:21:56

-We'd be black and blue.

-

-It'd be a long night.

0:21:560:21:58

-Yes, a long, hard night.

0:21:580:22:00

-I have to admit,

-I'm very nervous now.

0:22:010:22:04

-Me too.

0:22:040:22:05

-Why do people

-get more scared at night?

0:22:060:22:09

-There's something about the night,

-although it's not that dark yet.

0:22:090:22:14

-Your senses are heightened at night.

0:22:140:22:18

-It's choppy tonight.

0:22:220:22:24

-It's a force five.

0:22:250:22:27

-Goodness me!

0:22:270:22:29

-John has the responsibility...

0:22:330:22:36

-..of steering us

-from Abersoch to New Quay.

0:22:360:22:39

-He wants to do it

-using modern technology...

0:22:390:22:42

-..with gadgets

-like his tablet and phone.

0:22:430:22:46

-I've agreed to that. I've left him

-to it since leaving Abersoch.

0:22:460:22:50

-It seems to be going well up to now.

0:22:510:22:53

-He's confident of the course

-he's taking and so on.

0:22:540:22:57

-Whose crazy idea was this?

0:22:590:23:01

-I'm a dry land sailor, I think.

0:23:050:23:07

-The only thing on my mind is how

-much this boat is bobbing about.

0:23:230:23:27

-It's empty!

0:23:280:23:29

-Damn! I can't do it, Dilwyn!

0:23:320:23:34

-I'm a little bit scared.

-Very scared, to be honest.

0:23:340:23:38

-S4C Subtitles by Adnod Cyf.

0:23:530:23:55

-.

0:23:550:23:56

Rhaid angori dros nos ym Mhorthdinllaen a rhoi ail gynnig ar y daith i Ynys Enlli. Ond mae'r Swnt yn stormus. The notorious Bardsey Sound awaits as John and Dilwyn set off for Bardsey.