Rhaglen 13 Cofio


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Rhaglen 13

Cyfle i ail-fyw rhai o glasuron teledu'r gorffennol yng nghwmni'r amryddawn Sue Roderick wrth iddi sgwrsio a Heledd Cynwal. Relive some classic television moments with Sue Roder...


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-# Remember

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-# Remember #

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-Good evening and welcome to Cofio.

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-I'm joined by an actress...

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-..who has impressed audiences

-in Wales and further afield.

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-She's gained acclaim for portraying

-the comic and the tragic.

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-She can also sing!

-Welcome to the show, Sue Roderick.

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-It's nice to be here.

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-You're a prominent actress

-but singing was your first love.

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-I've been singing since I

-was a baby, according to Mam.

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-I wanted to be a singer.

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-I started singing properly

-when I was three or four years old.

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-As a child, I was ill for a year.

-I missed a whole year of school.

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-During that time,

-the only entertainment I had...

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-..was my brother's record player.

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-I'd listen to EPs and sing along.

-That's how it all started.

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-As it happens,

-we have a surprise for you tonight.

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-Do you like surprises?

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-No, I hate them.

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-This is going to be

-a pleasant surprise. It's a classic.

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-Let's go back to the 1960s.

-Watch this.

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-# His words are on the breeze

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-# Come to the banks

-of the still waters

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-# Jesus calls and offers freely

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-# He'll be your Saviour

-if you let him

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-# When the night is dark and gloomy

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-# And enemies surround you

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-# Reach out

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-# Reach out to Jesus Christ

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-# He'll bring music

-back to your heart

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-# He'll bring music

-back to your heart

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-# Reach out

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-# Reach out to Jesus Christ

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-# Reach out

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-# Reach out

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-# To Jesus Christ #

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-I can't believe that.

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-You were so sweet.

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-I want to cry.

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-How old were you?

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-I think I was 10 years old,

-10 or 11 years old.

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-We released a record,

-Treflyn A Siwsan, when I was 11.

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-That looks like a studio to me,

-I remember the song...

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-..but I don't remember

-where it was recorded.

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-You were singing with Treflyn.

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-I saw Treflyn last week.

-He hasn't changed a bit.

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-I don't remember

-how we started singing together.

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-We performed

-in a number of concerts.

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-During the late 1960s,

-we sang everywhere...

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-..in halls everywhere.

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-We had a lot of fun.

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-I do remember that.

-I'm so glad you found that.

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-As it happens, here's another chance

-to see you and Treflyn singing.

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-In the spirit

-of the 1960s and 1970s...

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-..here's a protest song

-about Porthmadog harbour.

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-# They've erected a gate

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-# To stop us going to the quay

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-# Anna, Joe and Cassie

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-# Will try to knock it down

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-# Keep the harbour for us

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-# Keep the harbour for us

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-# The English want a fee,

-the English want a fee

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-# Keep the harbour for us #

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-What about the people

-who come here to enjoy themselves?

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-Don't they make more use

-of the harbour?

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-The problem as I see it is this.

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-Some people's livelihood depends

-on their ability to use their nets.

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-We want people

-to visit Porthmadog, yes...

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-..but they must allow us

-the right to fish the waters too.

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-You live in Pen-y-Cei

-or you have links with the harbour.

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-What are your concerns

-about what might happen...

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-..if this law is passed?

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-I'd expect the children to be

-allowed to paddle in the water...

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-..as they have for many years.

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-I had six children...

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-..and they used to jump out of bed

-and jump into the water.

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-They've always done it.

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-How much use

-do you make of this harbour...

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-..compared with the English

-residents of those flats?

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-We use this harbour

-and bring our children here daily.

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-We've always done it.

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-Has this stopped now?

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-Has this stopped now?

-

-We can't go there any more.

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-Look at all these boats.

-The children jump from the quayside.

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-They can't jump in

-when the boats are here.

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-# All from Pen-y-Cei to Tremadog

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-# Want access to the quay

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-# Keep the harbour open for us

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-# Keep the harbour open for us

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-# The English want a fee,

-the English want a fee

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-# Keep the harbour for us

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-# Keep the harbour for us

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-# Keep the harbour for us

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-# The English want a fee,

-the English want a fee

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-# Keep the harbour for us #

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-Dear me!

-We could write lyrics in those days!

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-"Keep the harbour for us,

-the English want a fee."

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-We wrote that in a night.

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-Treflyn came over and we wrote it -

-the protest song.

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-What happened as a result?

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-Porthmadog took over the Cob.

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-A cooperative was formed

-and the battle was won.

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-There we go,

-we went some way to helping them.

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-It's so strange to see that again.

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-You've sung since you were

-three, four years old...

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-..and it was an integral part

-of your upbringing.

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-Did it boost your confidence

-for the future?

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-At the time, I wasn't so sure.

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-I didn't enjoy school,

-to be perfectly honest.

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-I wasn't there that often -

-I was busy singing in concerts.

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-I was in TWW in Bristol when I was

-ten years old with Stan Stennett.

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-I performed on Disc A Dawn.

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-To be perfectly honest,

-when I attended school...

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-..I was very insecure

-as I was on television so often.

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-I was worried

-people thought I was showing off.

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-I was very insecure about that.

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-I didn't stop doing it

-because that's what I enjoyed.

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-The school wasn't...

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-There were

-some wonderful teachers there...

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-..but I didn't really

-enjoy my time in school.

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-There was very little drama

-or music in schools at that time.

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-I remember the headmaster,

-he didn't speak a word of Welsh.

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-He asked me, "What do you want

-to do with your life?"

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-I said I wanted to be

-a singer or actress.

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-"Don't be so silly," he said,

-"become a nurse or a hairdresser."

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-That's how it was at the time.

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-I didn't listen to him!

-Maybe I should have.

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-No, I don't think so.

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-No, I don't think so.

-

-I went on to act and sing.

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-I do know it made me

-a rather insecure person.

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-I know that sounds very strange...

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-..because I perform and have

-performed throughout my life.

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-I'm a rather insecure person.

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-I regret leaving school

-without going on to college.

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-I feel I rushed into it,

-into real life.

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-I started when I was 15

-and then went on tour.

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-I regret that.

-The insecurity has stayed with me.

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-It didn't hold you back.

-We move on a few years now.

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-A lot of water

-has flowed under the bridge.

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-A call came from Weatherfield...

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-..when you were offered a part

-in Coronation Street.

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-Watch this.

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-Yes, my dear?

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-Yes, my dear?

-

-Vodka slimline.

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-Ice?

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-Ice?

-

-Yes, and lemon. Where is he then?

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-Alec Gilroy.

-His name's over the door.

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-He's here now. You're in luck. Alec.

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-What?

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-Tanya.

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-Come and give me

-one of your cuddles.

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-Seem to be big pals, don't they?

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-What brings you here?

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-They said, "Guess who's on the tour?

-Cuddles Gilroy."

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-I said, "Here we go."

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-The Middle East tour?

-Wally never said.

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-Be like the old days. Porthcawl

-at night. Haven't forgotten, I hope.

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-Yes, well...

-It won't be quite like the old days.

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-Bet?

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-Come and meet Tanya.

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-She's an exotic dancer.

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-Really? You do surprise me.

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-It's the wife - Bet.

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-Oh.

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-Megan and Bet,

-the battle of the hair.

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-I won that battle.

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-I won that battle.

-

-I think you're right.

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-What was it like to be in Coronation

-Street, a long-established series?

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-When my agent asked me

-to go up there, I agreed.

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-I think I'm right in saying that I

-only went up for two episodes.

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-I filmed both episodes

-and they called me back again.

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-I was there for months after that.

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-The experience was amazing.

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-I'd been a fan of Coronation Street

-for many, many years.

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-My first scene

-was in the Rovers Return.

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-I couldn't believe it.

-I couldn't believe I was in there.

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-I thought to myself, "Oh, I'm here."

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-It's an icon, in a way.

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-Working with Julie Goodyear

-and Roy Barraclough...

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-..especially Roy, it was great.

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-We became bosom buddies.

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-We still phone each other

-and send Christmas cards.

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-We worked together about five years

-after that in a pantomime.

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-He's such a lovely man.

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-It was an amazing experience

-and I enjoyed my time there.

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-They wanted me to stay there

-a little longer...

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-..but at the time,

-my daughter Melisa was very young.

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-I felt I'd have to go away

-for a long time so I didn't...

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-..but it was very enjoyable.

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-That's all for now. We'll see

-a lot more of you in Part 2.

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-We'll be back in two minutes.

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-# Remember #

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-.

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-888

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-888

-

-888

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-Welcome back.

-I've been joined by Sue Roderick.

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-At the end of the 1980s,

-you were part of a dynamic quartet.

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-Four women in the Codi Pais series.

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-This series broke new ground

-in a way.

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-Yes, it did.

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-A lot was done in England at the

-time, such as French and Saunders.

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-Nothing in Wales

-had brought four women together.

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-Nothing risque was being done,

-either.

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-I think Carys Hall Evans

-brought us all together.

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-Huw Davies, the head of HTV at the

-time, was eager to do the programme.

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-It was a success with male and

-female audiences, but mostly female!

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-We were allowed to say things

-women weren't supposed to say.

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-The cast included Siw Hughes,

-me, Gill and Eirlys Parry.

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-We were four very different women

-in many ways.

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-Sometimes, Gill and I were more

-adventurous and took more risks.

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-It was a nice combination - each

-of us had different characteristics.

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-There was a lot

-of singing and dancing.

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-The talent came through

-in every sense of the word.

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-We were also part of

-the production team which was nice.

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-We could contribute

-and write for the show.

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-Let's have a look at how exactly

-you did contribute!

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-# I need a friend when night falls

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-# I need a friend

-when mist surrounds me

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-# I need a friend

-when dark clouds gather

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-# I need a friend

-when the rain drowns me

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-# I need a friend

-when the praise stops

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-# I need a friend

-when words fails me

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-# I need a friend

-when I have nowhere to hide

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-# I need a friend when night falls #

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-A pair of legs.

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-That was another hair show!

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-That's how Gill and I performed - we

-showed off and we had a lot of fun.

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-There's something nice

-about being able to let go.

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-It was great.

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-We would suggest items for the show

-and Carys would say, "Yes, great."

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-Then we'd go, "Oh, no."

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-You mentioned Victoria Wood

-and French and Saunders.

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-Women were breaking new ground

-in the world of comedy.

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-Caryl had already done so and was

-still doing it when we did that.

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-It was nice to see four very

-different women coming together.

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-It was such good fun.

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-One man who was very influential...

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-..in opening the door

-to the acting world for you...

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-..was Wilbert Lloyd Roberts.

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-We have a clip

-of a play by Saunders Lewis...

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-..which was shown on the small screen

-at the same time as it was staged.

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-There's also an interview

-with Wilbert.

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-You see, Sara, Paul and I have

-to meet so often in the college.

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-A wife and a lover

-discussing the husband.

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-It's a scene from Saunders Lewis's

-play - Problemau Prifysgol.

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-The drama will be televised

-on Harlech TV later this year.

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-Is it a wise move in terms

-of developing drama in Wales...

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-..to televise a play when it's being

-performed in the theatre?

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-Co-operation is important especially

-in a small country like this.

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-It's important to give actors

-a chance to be on stage and screen.

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-I think people are more interested

-in the television broadcast...

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-..after seeing it performed...

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-..or if it's been talked about

-as a stage production.

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-I'm not saying every stage play

-should be televised...

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-..but co-operation is good for the

-actors and all institutions...

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-..which provide a means for actors

-of earning a living.

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-You were young when you auditioned

-for Wilbert Lloyd Roberts.

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-I'd responded to an advertisement

-in a paper.

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-Cwmni Theatr Cymru

-was looking for actors.

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-I went there,

-read a script and sang.

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-He asked me when could I start.

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-I told him

-I could start when I left school.

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-He thought I'd already left school.

-I was only 14 years old.

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-In the meantime,

-he suggested I had singing lessons.

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-No-one gave singing lessons

-in Porthmadog.

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-He told me his wife, Betty,

-could teach me.

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-I was taught by her for years -

-we became good friends.

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-We went through the Guildhall exams,

-all the way up to Grade 8.

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-We had a lot of fun -

-she was such a nice lady.

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-When I finished my schooling,

-I returned to see Wilbert...

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-..and I joined Cwmni Theatr Cymru.

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-It was strange watching that clip.

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-Gaynor Morgan Rees and Beryl

-Williams were in the audition...

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-..when I was 14 years old.

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-The three of them were there.

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-Wilbert was a man of the theatre.

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-I've never seen that clip before.

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-He would promote

-and believe in his own words.

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-That's very important.

-We've lost that ability in Wales.

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-We don't like marketing.

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-We don't like telling people

-that we're good.

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-He was very good at that.

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-We need more of that these days.

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-There's nothing worse

-than a half-empty theatre.

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-I've done a lot of theatre work -

-it's kept me going for years.

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-That's down to a lack of marketing.

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-It has nothing to do

-with actors or the production.

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-It's a lack of marketing.

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-There are some very good companies.

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-Dafydd Hywel promotes his shows.

-I've worked with Frank Vickery.

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-Apart from those two,

-there's a lack of marketing.

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-When you perform to packed houses,

-it gives you a lot of confidence.

0:17:590:18:04

-I don't care what anyone says,

-everyone wants an audience.

0:18:040:18:09

-It was nice to watch that clip.

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-What was nice about Mr Roberts, we

-never called him Wilbert, never...

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-..he was true to his word and I went

-there at the first opportunity...

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-..to act -

-he gave me that opportunity.

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-Betty gave you singing lessons.

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-Was there a point where you had

-to choose between singing and acting?

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-Yes. I did well in my exams and she

-asked, "What are you going to do?"

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-I said, "Well, I like both."

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-She said, "OK, we'll see."

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-I went into the acting side.

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-I still sing and I like to think I

-could have been a classical singer.

0:18:460:18:52

-However, it wasn't to be.

0:18:520:18:54

-Next, we have a classic film.

0:18:540:18:58

-You featured in a film that was

-nominated for an Oscar in 1992.

0:18:580:19:03

-That film was Hedd Wyn.

0:19:030:19:05

-You played the part

-of Lizzie Roberts.

0:19:050:19:08

-The trout has swum away.

0:19:150:19:17

-We used to swim here

-when we were young.

0:19:180:19:21

-I know.

0:19:210:19:23

-As boys, we used to watch you.

0:19:250:19:27

-You're full of mischief.

0:19:280:19:30

-Had my parents known,

-they would have killed me.

0:19:320:19:35

-Come on, Lizzie,

-I'll race you to the river.

0:19:380:19:41

-What? I can't.

0:19:410:19:43

-Come on.

0:19:430:19:45

-No-one will know.

0:19:450:19:47

-Let me go in first.

0:19:470:19:49

-Hurry up.

0:20:030:20:04

-I'm nearly ready.

0:20:040:20:06

-Ellisyn, what are you going

-to wear when you come out?

0:20:280:20:31

-What?

0:20:310:20:33

-Cheeky!

0:20:500:20:51

-I thought you'd have stopped it

-earlier.

0:20:510:20:54

-No, no.

0:20:540:20:55

-The story of how Hedd Wyn

-was nominated is fascinating.

0:20:560:21:01

-Yes. I don't think

-a lot of people are aware of this.

0:21:010:21:04

-A man from Dolgellau, Mr Evans,

-had seen the film.

0:21:040:21:08

-It had a cinema release before

-there was any talk of the Oscars.

0:21:080:21:13

-He wrote to the Academy in LA and

-told them he'd watched this film.

0:21:130:21:18

-He thought it was fantastic.

0:21:180:21:20

-He wanted it nominated for an Oscar

-and that's how it happened.

0:21:200:21:24

-A man from Dolgellau

-helped us get to the Oscars.

0:21:240:21:27

-What was it like

-when you were there?

0:21:270:21:30

-I was worried I didn't have

-enough clothes to wear.

0:21:300:21:34

-There were so many events to promote

-the film and parties to attend.

0:21:340:21:39

-I met some very interesting people

-during that time.

0:21:390:21:44

-Who?

0:21:440:21:45

-Who?

-

-Well...

0:21:450:21:47

-I met so many people -

-Clint Eastwood, Raquel Welch.

0:21:480:21:52

-I went to Elton John's party.

-This sounds like name dropping.

0:21:520:21:57

-Keep going.

0:21:570:21:58

-Anthony Hopkins looked after us -

-he was our sponsor.

0:21:590:22:04

-I'd worked with him a few months

-earlier in Selected Exits.

0:22:040:22:08

-That was nice

-because I knew him well.

0:22:090:22:12

-It was nice being with him.

0:22:130:22:15

-One of the best things

-that happened to me there...

0:22:150:22:18

-..was having a meal with the Academy

-and sitting next to Gregory Peck.

0:22:190:22:24

-He was a huge hero of mine.

0:22:250:22:26

-He reminded me of my father -

-he was very much like him.

0:22:270:22:30

-He was there with his wife and I

-thought, "What am I going to say?"

0:22:300:22:35

-I had to say something.

0:22:360:22:37

-He started the conversation -

-he was such a gentleman.

0:22:370:22:41

-He said he'd enjoyed the film.

0:22:410:22:43

-I said, "Of course,

-you know Wales, don't you?"

0:22:440:22:47

-Moby Dick was filmed here.

-That's how the conversation started.

0:22:470:22:51

-After that, I had something to say

-but I didn't know how to say it.

0:22:510:22:56

-Dad's friend, a very close friend

-of my mother and father...

0:22:560:23:00

-..his name was Tom Clegg

-and he was an actor.

0:23:010:23:04

-He was the native American Indian

-in Moby Dick.

0:23:040:23:07

-He was at his side

-throughout the film.

0:23:070:23:10

-He also banged the gong

-before the Rank films.

0:23:100:23:13

-The well-toned body.

0:23:140:23:15

-The well-toned body.

-

-That's the one.

0:23:150:23:17

-They were friends for years

-after being in the Army together.

0:23:170:23:21

-I was talking to him

-about Tom Clegg.

0:23:210:23:24

-I never thought I'd speak

-to him about someone we both knew...

0:23:240:23:28

-..or at least my parents knew.

0:23:280:23:31

-We talked for hours.

-It's a small world.

0:23:310:23:34

-The Welsh find their way everywhere.

0:23:340:23:37

-Most definitely.

0:23:370:23:39

-Well, we've brought back

-some fine memories tonight.

0:23:390:23:43

-Thank you very much, Sue.

0:23:430:23:45

-Is it over? What a shame!

0:23:450:23:48

-It wasn't that bad.

0:23:480:23:49

-It wasn't that bad.

-

-I want to carry on!

0:23:490:23:51

-Aren't there any more clips?

0:23:510:23:53

-Thank you very much.

0:23:530:23:55

-Thank you very much.

-

-Thank you.

0:23:550:23:57

-We'll be back next week. Goodnight.

0:23:570:24:00

-# Remember

0:24:060:24:08

-# Remember #

0:24:170:24:18

-S4C Subtitles by Simian 04 Cyf.

0:24:230:24:26

-.

0:24:260:24:27

Cyfle i ail-fyw rhai o glasuron teledu'r gorffennol yng nghwmni'r amryddawn Sue Roderick wrth iddi sgwrsio a Heledd Cynwal. Relive some classic television moments with Sue Roderick.