Tobermory ac Ynys Mull Codi Hwyl


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Tobermory ac Ynys Mull

Mae Dilwyn a John yn gorfod llogi cwch arall i barhau â'r antur hwylio. Ond a fydd John yn gallu ymdopi â chwch mwy? Dilwyn and John charter a boat to continue their journey in ...


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-Last time on Codi Hwyl, Dilwyn

-Morgan and John Pierce Jones...

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-..were going to sail from

-Northern Ireland to Scotland.

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-But alas...

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-But alas...

-

-There's a leak.

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-But damage sustained by Mystique

-meant that wasn't possible.

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-The only solution was to travel

-by ferry to Tobermory...

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-..and the Highland Games

-on the Isle of Mull.

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-In the true spirit of this series,

-we're carrying on.

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-In Tobermory, Mull's main town,

-they managed to hire another boat.

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-Dilwyn already knows that

-and has seen the boat.

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-But John doesn't.

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-Look at the smile on my face.

-I have a new baby.

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-This new boat is lovely.

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-She's 43 foot long

-and she's called Lotus.

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-I have lots to learn.

-All the equipment is different.

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-I'm looking forward to having John

-here to tell him the good news.

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-John and I are going to sail Lotus

-around Scotland.

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-I'm like a child in a sweet shop!

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-I won't sleep tonight.

-I'll be reading.

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-But not everyone gets excited

-about the same things.

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-On his way to the harbour, John

-has gone to visit a cheese factory.

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-There's a new boat in the marina

-and John's in a cheese factory.

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-It's incredibly hot here.

-I'm about to faint.

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-He keeps giving me more things

-to wear.

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-This system takes me back

-to a boat I was on years ago.

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-You have to come to the mast

-to raise the main sail.

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-I've fallen in love with Lotus.

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-Lotus and I. And him.

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-This is mundane work.

-Not much skill is needed for this.

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-I just have to fill this.

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-I'm going to enjoy this cheese

-I've bought for us.

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-Maybe it'll turn Number One's

-stomach and he won't want it.

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-I'm going to enjoy it

-after doing this.

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-I'm sweating buckets.

-I'm about two stone lighter.

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-Well, I think I've prepared

-everything.

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-Everything is in place.

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-I do have some concerns. I'm worried

-about John's role in all this.

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-It's a big boat and it's heavy.

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-John hasn't even seen it yet.

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-He's gone to get some cheese

-from somewhere.

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-I'm not sure

-that's our priority today.

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-But we'll see what happens.

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-Aah!

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-It's incredibly heavy.

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-Anything must be possible

-after moving that!

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-That's boiling lard, John.

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-Careful!

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-I've scalded myself!

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-To start, they soak the cloths

-that cover the cheese...

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-..in hot lard.

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-Just level it out

-like you did before.

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-John enjoyed his visit

-to the cheese factory.

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-What will he think of the Lotus?

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-What will he think of the Lotus?

-

-Oh, wow!

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-Do you like it? Come have a look.

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-I love it. There are lazy jacks.

-Aren't there?

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-There's a lazy jack.

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-I think that's the only lazy thing

-on her!

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-Oh. Witty!

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-Great. There's a little seat for me

-behind the helm.

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-I won't have to

-put up with that knee pain.

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-The main sail is controlled

-from the mast.

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-That's different from Mystique.

-There's nothing in the cockpit.

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-So there's plenty of space

-to sit in the cockpit.

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-Is there a table or something

-so that we can bring food out?

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-Yes.

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-Yes.

-

-Well done, Dilwyn.

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-Happy?

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-Yes. There's a lot of space

-in the cockpit.

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-But you have to struggle over there

-to raise the sails.

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-Struggle...

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-Struggle...

-

-Whoa!

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-Whoa!

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-He's seen the inside.

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-The key word there is struggle.

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-In the next hour, I'm going to have

-to explain everything.

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-He'll have to work hard.

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-What do you think of it, John?

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-It's very comfortable.

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-Very comfortable.

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-There's plenty of room here.

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-There's plenty of room here.

-

-Happy?

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-Yes. Yes. I am happy.

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-Do you want to start

-looking at the instruments?

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-So you'll know what's what.

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-Show me

-where I'm going to sleep first.

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-There's a toilet and everything

-in here!

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-He doesn't care

-about the instruments.

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-He just wants to know

-where he's going to sleep!

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-There's a remote control in there.

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-There's a remote control in there.

-

-Yes. That's a jacuzzi.

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-What?

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-What?

-

-It's your jacuzzi.

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-Don't talk rubbish! Jacuzzi?!

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-What is it then?

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-It's the anchor windlass.

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-It's the anchor windlass.

-

-In my toilet?

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-Yes, you can drop the anchor

-while you're doing your business!

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-I like the shower.

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-Do you want to do

-the instruments now?

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-Yes, fine. Instruments.

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-Some of these instruments have Not

-In Use on them so we can't use them.

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-This radio is very similar to yours.

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-These are all labelled

-so that's easy.

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-That's fine.

-That's the same as mine.

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-You have a full plotter.

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-It's touch screen.

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-In terms of depth...

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-..he's said we always need

-five metres clear under the boat.

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-No less than that on any occasion.

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-Why?

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-Why?

-

-That's what his insurance states.

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-There is one thing.

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-I thought it was crucial

-but we'll have to overcome it.

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-There's no auto helm.

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-If you need to adjust the sails...

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-..one has to be on the helm

-and the other has to be on the mast.

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-There is one other thing

-you need to realize.

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-It might come as a bit of a shock.

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-I'm the skipper from now on.

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-Who says?

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-I'm the one who signed the paper.

-I'm the skipper, you're first mate.

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-You can't boss me around this time!

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-Hmm. That went down well.

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-Everything to do with raising

-the sail, including reefing...

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-..happens here.

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-This fat red one.

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-We could have called you that

-last year but you've lost weight.

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-Ha ha!

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-You need to loosen this one.

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-It's similar to the cleat

-on Mystique.

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-Yes, yes. Clutches.

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-Pull that up.

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-You just raise it like that.

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-Up it goes.

-And it comes down like this.

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-Under control.

-Don't let it go too fast.

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-It falls tidily into there.

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-Pole out.

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-Clip it on

-and bring the sail down.

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-Put this away as we did before.

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-Just like that.

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-Right. I'm OK now.

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-Are you happy with that?

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-Are you happy with that?

-

-Yes. Come on. Let's make a cuppa.

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-Or shall we go out?

-And then you can make us one.

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-This skipper job

-is going to be hard.

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-I think the only solution is to show

-him out there how serious I am.

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-It's going to be a challenge taking

-this boat out, just the two of us.

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-He'll have to pull his socks up.

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-And raise the sails...

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-..as they take Lotus out

-to see how everything works.

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-Released?

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-Released?

-

-Yes!

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-Well, this is my first experience

-of taking Lotus out for a sail.

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-Is this a child's jacket?

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-No. It's extra large.

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-Could you pull in the fenders,

-please?

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-It's the job I hate the most.

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-No need to take them off. Just pull

-them in so that no-one sees us.

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-Just pull them over the guardrail.

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-Do you want me to bring up the step

-as well?

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-No, the step is fine, thanks.

-Thank you.

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-Where better to experiment with

-a new boat than in Tobermory bay...

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-..and the Sound of Mull?

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-He managed to close the guardrail

-on his own. That's something.

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-Are you ready to take the helm?

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-Are you ready to take the helm?

-

-No!

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-Can I just enjoy the journey

-a little bit?

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-The time has come for John

-to take the helm of the Lotus.

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-How's it going?

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-How's it going?

-

-Lovely.

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-She's easy to helm.

-Easier than Mystique.

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-There's a little bit of play

-in the helm of the Mystique.

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-This one responds straight away.

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-I'm quite glad

-we're not going very far.

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-I don't think so. We'll only sail

-about 10 hours at the most.

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-It's quite easy to helm.

-It feels nice in your hands.

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-If you've done enough

-to get a feel for it...

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-..turn us around

-so we can head back.

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-We'll see how we come alongside

-and all that.

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-The wind's quite strong.

-Do you want me to have a go?

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-Yes. Do you want to take her in?

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-Yes. Do you want to take her in?

-

-Yes, I wouldn't mind.

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-Just to get used to her.

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-It's nice to be back on the water.

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-Heaven.

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-This is the first time

-I've brought her in.

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-Unfortunately,

-the wind is quite strong.

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-At a time like this, being short

-on crew can be a problem.

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-I'll try and find somewhere to bring

-her in as gracefully as possible.

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-Are you ready, John?

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-Are you ready, John?

-

-Well, yes.

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-I'm not sure what I'm doing.

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-As Dilwyn said, a crew of two

-on such a big boat...

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-..means they need some help

-sometimes.

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-The production crew

-step in this time.

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-The wind was blowing

-in the worst direction.

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-Thank you, John.

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-Thank you.

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-Throw it.

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-I enjoyed being at the helm.

-She feels nice.

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-But of course, we'll see how we go

-tomorrow when we sail properly.

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-It was a great experience.

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-I've just heard John say

-he's aware now...

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-..of how difficult it's going to be

-with just two of us.

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-With the size of the boat.

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-We'll just have to take everything

-as it comes and make arrangements.

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-We're going to enjoy it.

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-.

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-Subtitles

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-Subtitles

-

-Subtitles

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-John and Dilwyn

-are on the Isle of Mull.

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-They're starting a new adventure

-on a new boat.

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-OK, John.

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-Released?

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-Whoa! No!

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-OK?

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-OK?

-

-Let me tell you!

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-Released?

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-Released?

-

-Yes.

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-Everything off. OK?

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-That's a big boat.

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-Well, goodbye to Tobermory.

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-Goodbye, Tobermory. This is the

-second time I've sailed from here.

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-The first time was 40 years ago.

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-It was in the 1970s.

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-Wow!

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-It hasn't changed much.

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-There are some fantastic,

-expensive restaurants.

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-There was nothing like that

-back then...

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-..just a few cafes and that hotel.

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-Otherwise, it's the same.

-It was always very pretty.

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-Goodbye to the lovely town

-and harbour of Tobermory.

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-What's very different about

-my boat, Mystique...

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-..is you don't have these blinds

-along the bottom.

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-So far, I prefer my boat.

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-Can you put the fenders away,

-please?

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-Watch out!

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-Do you want to close it now?

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-Well done.

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-The ropes go this side.

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-Is there a brush for the floor?

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-What?

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-You can stick it up my bottom so

-that I can sweep the deck as well!

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-They're going to sail past the small

-islands of Coll, Tiree and Staffa.

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-They're aiming south

-towards the Ross of Mull.

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-A journey of about six hours.

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-OK?

0:15:100:15:11

-OK?

-

-Here you are.

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-What's my course, captain?

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-What's my course, captain?

-

-About 260.

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-Because she's so light,

-you'll think she's going off course.

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-You have to try and switch off

-your senses.

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-That's difficult

-for a sensitive soul like me.

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-You don't have to touch the helm

-much.

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-I'll make us a cuppa

-and then we'll raise the sails.

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-We're now in

-the Sea of the Hebrides.

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-It's part of the Atlantic really.

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-John is doing well at the helm.

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-I tried to explain

-that the bow moves easily...

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-..because it's a light boat.

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-If you're not very experienced,

-you tend to turn the helm too much.

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-We'll see how he is

-after about six hours!

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-The chef, oh sorry,

-the captain has arrived.

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-Are you happy?

0:16:080:16:10

-Like the proverbial pig.

0:16:120:16:15

-Here you are, John.

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-Coffee?

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-Have you got it?

0:16:210:16:21

-Have you got it?

-

-The Welsh for Hebrides is Heledd.

0:16:210:16:23

-The name is related to halen,

-which is salt.

0:16:240:16:27

-There are also references to Heledd

-in our early poetry.

0:16:280:16:32

-She suffered greatly and wept so

-much, the salt had an effect on her.

0:16:330:16:39

-That's where the name comes from.

0:16:410:16:44

-Think of the word hallt as well,

-which means salty.

0:16:440:16:47

-He's in his element today.

0:16:470:16:50

-He's so glad to be

-back on the water.

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-He was a grumpy old man in that van.

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-He was worried about his boat.

0:16:570:16:59

-He's more settled today.

0:17:000:17:01

-And his stomach is better.

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-Do you want another?

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-Croissant?

0:17:090:17:11

-Well, we've come out

-of the Sound of Mull.

0:17:110:17:14

-The weather is fine. We're going to

-try and raise the sails.

0:17:140:17:18

-John can take the helm under canvas.

0:17:180:17:22

-We'll see how it goes.

-Are you ready to try?

0:17:230:17:25

-You say when.

0:17:260:17:28

-Are you starting now?

0:17:280:17:29

-Are you starting now?

-

-Yes. That way.

0:17:290:17:31

-We've raised the sails.

0:17:430:17:44

-We had a lot of problems

-and everything went wrong...

0:17:450:17:48

-..but we're under sail.

0:17:490:17:50

-We're sailing around

-the coastline of Mull.

0:17:510:17:55

-It's going quite well

-and I'm enjoying myself. New toy!

0:17:550:18:00

-And a really big sail!

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-We're going to jibe now,

-down between these islands.

0:18:110:18:15

-Fine.

0:18:150:18:15

-Fine.

-

-Are you ready?

0:18:150:18:17

-Yes!

0:18:170:18:17

-Yes!

-

-Jibe ho!

0:18:170:18:19

-In it comes.

0:18:210:18:23

-Ready?

0:18:230:18:24

-Here we go.

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-Let it out now.

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-I can't. It's stuck.

0:18:310:18:32

-Let it out now.

0:18:330:18:34

-OK. Thanks.

0:18:350:18:36

-Dilwyn wants to raise

-the front sail.

0:18:410:18:43

-It will make the boat

-go much faster.

0:18:430:18:46

-We're going back to six now.

0:18:470:18:50

-This is racing speed!

0:18:510:18:52

-Look at that smile.

0:18:540:18:56

-He loves this.

0:18:560:18:58

-The lad from Pwllheli

-speeding on the telly!

0:19:000:19:03

-She's going well now.

0:19:030:19:06

-I'm going to do a little detour now.

0:19:070:19:10

-We want to see a little island

-called Staffa.

0:19:110:19:14

-There's something very interesting

-on Staffa...

0:19:140:19:17

-..but I'm sure you'll hear

-all about that in a minute.

0:19:170:19:20

-That's where you'll find Fingal's

-Cave which is very famous.

0:19:220:19:26

-It was first discovered by

-Scottish author James Macpherson...

0:19:260:19:30

-..in the early 18th century.

0:19:300:19:32

-It's amazing

-according to the description.

0:19:330:19:37

-If you take a boat into the cave,

-you'll come across a big hall.

0:19:370:19:43

-It produces the most amazing sound.

0:19:430:19:46

-It's the purest echo

-you'll ever hear.

0:19:460:19:48

-That's what inspired Mendelssohn

-when he composed The Hebrides.

0:19:490:19:55

-After that, many people came

-such as Tennyson, Wordsworth.

0:19:550:19:59

-Turner came as well to paint it.

0:20:000:20:02

-Queen Victoria came as well.

0:20:020:20:04

-She came here just so that people

-could see her going in.

0:20:040:20:08

-I'm not sure how she got there.

-But that's the famous Fingal's Cave.

0:20:080:20:13

-Thanks, John.

0:20:130:20:15

-Lotus is too big

-to go into the cave...

0:20:150:20:18

-..so we'll have to take his word

-for it!

0:20:180:20:21

-I've been in touch with a man

-in the next place.

0:20:210:20:24

-I promised we'd visit him.

-He's Welsh. He's called Rhyddian.

0:20:240:20:28

-Rhyddian Knight.

0:20:280:20:30

-He has an outdoor place...

0:20:300:20:32

-..where you can live from

-what you can forage on the land.

0:20:320:20:36

-He has a school where he teaches

-children how to live in the wild.

0:20:380:20:42

-He says there's a Welsh woman

-who works there.

0:20:430:20:47

-He doesn't speak Welsh

-but he's from Wales.

0:20:470:20:50

-He has a good Welsh name, Rhyddian.

0:20:500:20:52

-Shall we go there?

0:20:520:20:54

-Are we dropping the anchor?

0:20:540:20:56

-Yes. We'll have to.

0:20:560:20:57

-Yes. We'll have to.

-

-OK.

0:20:570:20:59

-They have to take down the sails

-to go into Camas bay.

0:20:590:21:03

-I'll turn her back round.

0:21:120:21:14

-My mouth is dry. I'm a bit nervous

-because we're so close to land.

0:21:170:21:23

-It's an unfamiliar place

-with an unfamiliar boat.

0:21:250:21:29

-A touch of reverse.

0:21:340:21:36

-OK. Take it out of gear.

0:21:420:21:44

-We've anchored in a rather pretty

-bay and it's quite sheltered too.

0:21:460:21:51

-We're just around the corner

-from Bun... Busnesan.

0:21:520:21:56

-No. Bunessan.

0:21:560:21:57

-Is that what it's called?

0:21:580:21:58

-Is that what it's called?

-

-Yes.

0:21:580:22:00

-That's where we'll be mooring

-tonight.

0:22:000:22:03

-We've come here

-and John's going to go to land.

0:22:030:22:06

-He's going to meet Rhyddian.

0:22:060:22:07

-He's going to meet Rhyddian.

-

-Because he's making a fuss.

0:22:070:22:09

-He's making a fuss

-and wants to stay here.

0:22:100:22:12

-Real sailors can leave the boat

-and go to land.

0:22:120:22:15

-That's the idea of cruising.

0:22:150:22:17

-You drop the anchor, go to land

-and then return - but not him!

0:22:170:22:22

-I'm going to stay here.

0:22:230:22:24

-I really want to go with John,

-of course.

0:22:240:22:27

-But I'm going to stay here

-to clean and tidy up.

0:22:270:22:29

-Lies!

0:22:300:22:31

-Don't listen to him. He just wants

-to sit here and lie down.

0:22:320:22:37

-There really is no need

-for him to stay here.

0:22:370:22:39

-Those of you who sail

-will know that.

0:22:390:22:42

-So there we are.

0:22:430:22:44

-Unfortunately, I won't have

-the chance to see land here.

0:22:440:22:48

-I'll have to stay on the boat.

0:22:480:22:50

-I hope John has a dry landing.

0:22:500:22:53

-Next time, we'll meet

-the Welsh people of Camas.

0:23:090:23:12

-We'll also take a trip

-to Bunessan...

0:23:130:23:15

-..and discover

-the islanders' sad history.

0:23:160:23:19

-There's a very strange feeling here.

0:23:190:23:21

-Terrible.

0:23:210:23:23

-And we'll go on a pilgrimage

-to the holy Isle of Iona.

0:23:240:23:27

-S4C Subtitles by Testun Cyf.

0:23:440:23:46

-.

0:23:460:23:46

Mae Dilwyn a John yn gorfod llogi cwch arall i barhau â'r antur hwylio. Ond a fydd John yn gallu ymdopi â chwch mwy? Dilwyn and John charter a boat to continue their journey in Scotland.