13/11/2011 Something for the Weekend


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13/11/2011

Live cooking and celebrity chat with Tim Lovejoy, Louise Redknapp and chef Simon Rimmer, who are joined by Welsh mezzo-soprano Katherine Jenkins and US comedian Reginald D Hunter.


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Good morning. It's Sunday 13th November. And joining us in the

:00:13.:00:20.

studio today is mezzo-soprano, who has signed the UK's biggest record

:00:20.:00:29.

deal, not once, but twice, it's Katherine jenkings. And Joaning us,

:00:29.:00:36.

also is Reginald D Hunter. we'll be looking at the best in the

:00:36.:00:46.
:00:46.:00:50.

telly. Great, great, great, it's Good morning. Welcome to Something

:00:50.:00:55.

For The Weekend. It is Remembrance Sunday today and we will be

:00:55.:01:00.

observing a two minutes' silence at eleven o'clock, with the rest of

:01:00.:01:07.

the country. And Katherine was doing a gig for....The Festival of

:01:07.:01:14.

Remembrance. With the Royal bridge legion. And the Queen? Yes. And you

:01:14.:01:19.

were supposedly going to wear this poppy, which was already auctioned

:01:19.:01:25.

off for �25,000 and it got stolen. Yes, it wasn't in my care at the

:01:25.:01:32.

time but it was made of Rubys, black diamonds, emeralds �25,000

:01:32.:01:36.

for the British Legion and it's been stolen. It's terrible. Are you

:01:36.:01:40.

sure it wasn't in your care at the time!

:01:40.:01:48.

Our guest for today, we'll be talking to her all about that later

:01:48.:01:55.

Reginald is in the middle of a 70- dayure and he'll be talking to us

:01:55.:02:00.

about his experiences acting in a very British pantomime. And

:02:00.:02:05.

Katherine Jenkins, who has just released her eighth album and will

:02:05.:02:11.

be here to tell us about that and entertaining the British troops and

:02:11.:02:15.

the competition she ran to launch her latest album.

:02:15.:02:22.

We want your questions for our guests, Reginald and Katherine, so

:02:22.:02:29.

exmail us or tweet us. So Simon, what is the chef's special this

:02:29.:02:34.

Sunday? It's my mum's birthday today. Happy birthday. She you

:02:34.:02:42.

later. The starter today is an cleany, which means little oranges,

:02:42.:02:50.

and the risotto balls, which are deep fried. Is it Italian? It S

:02:50.:02:56.

I've never had it, ever. Have you not. No, I'm excited about it,

:02:56.:03:01.

something new. Have you, looseies? I'm not sure?

:03:01.:03:06.

What are we doing? I'm sure you must have. The main course is cod

:03:06.:03:14.

with lemon and capers. It's in a lover butter sauce. So it's butter,

:03:14.:03:19.

lemon segments and capers and parsley and lots of butter. And

:03:20.:03:26.

dessert, a delicious classic of bread and butter pudding with

:03:26.:03:36.
:03:36.:03:36.

bananas in it. That is one of my favourite desserts. Bread and

:03:36.:03:42.

butter pudding? Yes. It is nice, but it can't be good for you? Lots

:03:42.:03:47.

of sugar and bread? It gives you lots of energy. It's really, really

:03:47.:03:54.

good for you. Yes, really no calories in it at all. And finally,

:03:54.:04:02.

a spicey chicken noodle salad. . Chicken, deep fried. That's good

:04:02.:04:11.

for you? And coriander optional on the top, Tim. Bleeergh.

:04:11.:04:17.

And our recipies are on the website so you can have a go a cooking them

:04:17.:04:22.

yourself. And here's what in the rest of

:04:22.:04:32.
:04:32.:04:38.

today. The drama of Pan Am. The fall is coming to Frozen Plante.

:04:38.:04:44.

And Johnny's got beef with Ricky in Life's Too Short.

:04:45.:04:50.

Have I done something to offend you? Trashing me in front of two

:04:50.:04:54.

million people. And on top of that, Wayne is here.

:04:54.:05:00.

What delights have you got for us today? A very simple crowd pleaser.

:05:00.:05:09.

This is the first cocktail I learnt how to make 22 years ago. The iced

:05:09.:05:17.

tea. 22 years ago! I started at ten, by the way!

:05:17.:05:22.

I thought you only got that in a big jug.

:05:22.:05:29.

I like the crowd pleaser. I want more, more, iced tea.

:05:29.:05:37.

I want more, more, iced tea. So, what are we making?

:05:37.:05:47.
:05:47.:05:52.

We're going to make arancini. And a tapenade dip, So, Louise,

:05:52.:05:59.

chop those as finely as you possibly can, and Tim, chop those

:05:59.:06:07.

finely as you can. When you say, "Finely." We need to be able to

:06:07.:06:16.

roll them into a ball, so the finer you can chop them the better. And

:06:16.:06:25.

the same with you, nice and small. I love sun-dried tomorrow toss.

:06:25.:06:32.

dried or sun blush? Both. Are these sun-dried. They're expensive.

:06:32.:06:40.

can do it yourself. Can you? Here's how you save the house keeping

:06:40.:06:48.

budget. You get a baking tray, put loads of sea salt on it. And cut

:06:48.:06:54.

tomatoes in half or into quarters. Lay them cut side facing up on to

:06:54.:07:01.

the tray into a coolish oven, 100 or 120 degrees and leave them there

:07:01.:07:05.

for hours, and they'll dry out for a fraction of the price. That's the

:07:05.:07:11.

tip of the day. How is your Christmas shopping going? You said

:07:12.:07:18.

you were going to start it last week. How did it go? I'm really

:07:18.:07:25.

good at starting Christmas shopping for other people. I go with them,

:07:25.:07:29.

but don't do it for myself. This week I'm starting. Sniplt you can

:07:29.:07:37.

get me an apple? To eat? Yes, please, and a bottle of beer.

:07:37.:07:45.

You're easy. I've got a great present for Jamie, indoor football.

:07:45.:07:53.

No, I don't want any more footballs. I have bags and buckets of

:07:53.:07:59.

footballs everywhere. It must be wonderful round her house. My son

:08:00.:08:05.

always asks for a new football. That's what boys do. Bouncy balls,

:08:05.:08:10.

any kind of balls. I like balls. I still like getting balls for

:08:11.:08:16.

presents. That's the best present you can buy a man, a ball. Forget I

:08:16.:08:21.

pads, and things like that, get him a ball. Try it with Jamie. Get him

:08:21.:08:25.

a ball! This is my thing. Apparently

:08:25.:08:30.

they're all different. What, balls? Apparently the weights are

:08:30.:08:39.

different, the style is slightly different. Get him a baseball bat.

:08:39.:08:45.

A golf ball. A basketball. We've got loads of them everywhere.

:08:45.:08:53.

we just talk risotto for a second? Just don't get him a rugby ball, he

:08:53.:09:00.

won't know what to do with that. they don't bounce. Let me do this

:09:00.:09:06.

and then I'll tell you a story. For the perfect risotto you want to

:09:06.:09:12.

break the rice. You have to wait until there are little cracks

:09:12.:09:18.

appearing in the rice. We don't care. What's your story? It's the

:09:18.:09:24.

same every week, I try my best. Come on, a story about football.

:09:24.:09:30.

Add the stock to the pan gradually, and when that's absorb the, add

:09:30.:09:39.

more. Go. Austen Healey said he'd take some rugby balls to a little

:09:39.:09:44.

village in Africa, and he gets it out of his bag, and he gives it to

:09:44.:09:50.

these kids and they were so excited and they looked at the rugby ball

:09:50.:09:56.

and had no idea what to do with it. And their faces went from pure

:09:56.:10:03.

elation to puzzlement. And Austen Healey tried to line them up and

:10:03.:10:09.

teach them how to pass it to each other, but when we left, I saw them

:10:09.:10:16.

trying to kick it to each other. And I could imagine them with a

:10:16.:10:25.

hammer trying to knock it round! Now, cook the rice gently until it

:10:25.:10:32.

becomes translucent. And stuck the onions and tomatoes in there. And

:10:32.:10:37.

really mash it together. And work down the rice. We did really well

:10:37.:10:43.

at football yesterday. Chelsea beat Spain, 1-0. We did well, did you

:10:43.:10:50.

watch it? No, not yet yesterday. That's not like you to miss a

:10:50.:10:55.

football game? No, we had school fireworks. I did have slightly

:10:55.:11:00.

mixed emotions, because I do like Spain. I used to live there, years

:11:00.:11:05.

ago, for two weeks every summer! Well done to Wales as well. They

:11:05.:11:12.

won 4-1 and Ireland, they won. Right, what are we doing now?

:11:12.:11:16.

with arancini, there are many different ways of doing it. This is

:11:16.:11:23.

a very basic one. If you're having it just as a snack on its own.

:11:23.:11:29.

make it into balls? Yes, smaller than a squash ball. You have to be

:11:29.:11:35.

careful not to get all the tomatoes in one ball. Yes, absolutely right,

:11:35.:11:40.

chef. Because I put them in all together. What kind of ball is

:11:40.:11:49.

this? Golf. No, no. A bouncy ball. Yes, it's like a superball size.

:11:49.:11:58.

Mine's like a golf ball? Yes, that's too big. Now, egg and then

:11:58.:12:07.

flour. Isn't that weefrd, that this is a different way - isn't that

:12:07.:12:13.

weird that this is a different way round to rehearsal. Oh, no.

:12:13.:12:18.

didn't squash it together enough. Don't worry, we've got loads of

:12:18.:12:24.

rice. We're not going to get this cooked any way. Mine doesn't stick

:12:24.:12:29.

together. Nobody is following this at all. No, I am. If you had this

:12:29.:12:36.

as a snack, you could flatten them out a little. But we are going to

:12:36.:12:43.

have them with tapenade, so we're not going to flatten them out at

:12:43.:12:49.

all. Are some cooked? No, we're going to cook them now. How long do

:12:49.:12:55.

they take? About seven minutes. there a reason why you've left my

:12:55.:13:01.

one over here? Because it will... Pop it in!

:13:01.:13:07.

Now, Tim, we want the olives, and the sun-blushed tomatoes, the

:13:07.:13:13.

garlic and the parsley and the lemon zest and juice, but I'll

:13:13.:13:18.

settle for just juice seeing as we're well out of time. We've made

:13:19.:13:28.

such a mess today. Not the mayo. You said that, Tim, like you knew

:13:28.:13:38.
:13:38.:13:41.

exactly what you were knowing what to do. "Shall I get on with the

:13:41.:13:47.

tapenade?." If you like, you can put anchovy in it.

:13:47.:13:51.

That should do it. Have a little taste to check it is

:13:51.:14:00.

nice. That's delicious. Louise, do you want a taste of it? No, I'm OK.

:14:00.:14:08.

I'm going to wait. That's so nice. All of that into there, and we want

:14:09.:14:16.

probably about two spoonfuls of mayo. I think that will ruin it.

:14:16.:14:23.

The reason we put the mayo in is because we have no mozzarella in

:14:23.:14:30.

the middle of the arancini. We're using it as a dip, so we're letting

:14:30.:14:36.

it down with a little bit of mayo so we want a nice little bit of

:14:36.:14:43.

creamyness in there. That's quite conservative. You want more than

:14:43.:14:50.

that? It is delicious, I think the mayo will be too much. Drain those

:14:50.:14:55.

off and sprinkle salt and pepper on the top. And then we sit these

:14:55.:15:03.

lovely arancini on there and then a spoonful on there, Tim. And then

:15:03.:15:09.

basically, get your arancini, dip it into our tapenade dip and enjoy.

:15:09.:15:19.
:15:19.:15:20.

It has quite a strong smell. Oh, it's lovely. And the tapenade

:15:20.:15:26.

brings that depth of flavour. And you can add more mayo, how ever

:15:26.:15:33.

much you want it to be. And what's the main course? Cod with a butter

:15:33.:15:40.

and lemon sauce. The website is where you can find

:15:40.:15:49.

all of today's recipies. They taste better than they look, as well.

:15:49.:15:58.

Sorry, that was a complement. think it was a complement. Now,

:15:58.:16:05.

please ensure your seatbelts are in an upright position, this is pan A

:16:05.:16:14.

an upright position, this is pan A - Pan Am.

:16:14.:16:21.

So, who else do we have? Laura Cameron? My sister. I couldn't seem

:16:21.:16:26.

to escape her. They put you two on the same flight? Wasn't that

:16:26.:16:36.
:16:36.:16:44.

something! Prepare for takeoff. Runway three.

:16:44.:16:54.
:16:54.:17:20.

Clear for takeoff. We're on the So, how new are you, Laura? Is it

:17:20.:17:30.
:17:30.:17:47.

And you can reach cruising altitude with two episodes on Wednesday at

:17:47.:17:54.

9am on people two. Our next guest has sung across the

:17:54.:18:03.

globe and sang for the Queen, the Pope and even Barbara Streisand.

:18:03.:18:13.

# Love will continue # Love keeps on beating

:18:13.:18:23.

# When you're gone # St # But if I still believe you love me

:18:23.:18:33.
:18:33.:18:33.

# Maybe I'll survive # So I tell myself a million times

:18:34.:18:42.

# Wake me up inside # Call my name and send me from the

:18:42.:18:52.

dark # Save me from the darkest night #

:18:52.:18:55.

Welcome back to Something For The Weekend, Katherine Jenkins. Good

:18:55.:19:00.

morning. Hi, how are you? Really, good, thank you. Looking as

:19:00.:19:05.

gorgeous as ever. Oh, than you. We've had lots of tweets and e-

:19:05.:19:10.

mails about the stolen poppy, which is in the papers. There's no news

:19:10.:19:15.

on it? How did it happen? I don't know that much about it, except

:19:15.:19:21.

that I was asked maybe a week before if I would wear it, because

:19:21.:19:26.

they wanted to donate the proceeds to the British Legion. And I was

:19:26.:19:31.

looking forward to wearing it. And a man came to my dressing room,

:19:31.:19:35.

just before the programme, and said it's literally been stolen from the

:19:36.:19:41.

lady's bag, who was looking after it all day. How was the concert?

:19:41.:19:46.

Amazing. It's such an honour to be involved in something like that. I

:19:46.:19:53.

think remembrance is so emotional, but last night was an amazing show

:19:53.:19:58.

to be involved in. Do you find when you're doing shows like this is

:19:58.:20:02.

does touch you more, because I know you go to the troops and all that,

:20:02.:20:08.

but does it give you a purpose in your music? I just love to be there,

:20:08.:20:12.

with the representatives of all the people serving there now, and

:20:12.:20:17.

you've got all the war widows and the Chelsea Pensioners. During

:20:17.:20:22.

rehearsals, I was balling my eyes out, you have so many people in the

:20:22.:20:29.

room. And you go out and visit the fors? Yes, I've been out to Iraq

:20:29.:20:33.

and Kosovo and Afghanistan and all of that. I've tried, recently to go

:20:33.:20:37.

out to Afghanistan, and the trip hasn't happen recently, so I'm

:20:37.:20:43.

desperate to go out and see them, maybe after Christmas. But it must

:20:43.:20:47.

be quite nerve wracking? Of course, because you're going to a war zone.

:20:47.:20:53.

But you are being looked out by the best and you're only going for 24,

:20:53.:20:57.

maybe 48 hours, and those men and women are dealing with it for

:20:58.:21:04.

months at a time, so you can't plain. And you do a gig, a concert,

:21:04.:21:10.

isn't it? I think a concert would be the cet way of putting it.

:21:10.:21:16.

have an e-mail which says, "What gives you the biggest buzz, doing a

:21:16.:21:22.

concert or singing the national anthem at a sporting event?."

:21:22.:21:29.

that's a hard one. You do go to a lot of sporting events? I do. And I

:21:29.:21:35.

must admit singing the national anthem is some of my best moments.

:21:35.:21:43.

I recover rugby. I'm from Neath. And we have a good rugby team. If

:21:43.:21:47.

you grow up in Wales, you have an instant love of rugby. And your

:21:47.:21:53.

football team did well. I know. another e-mail, would you like to

:21:53.:22:01.

sing in the Olympics next year? love to. You must be a shoo-in?

:22:01.:22:06.

no. But I would love to be involved in that in some way, it would be

:22:06.:22:13.

amazing. And you have a new album out? Yes. Daydream. Your eighth

:22:13.:22:20.

album? Yes, I don't know where the time has gone. Has there been a

:22:20.:22:25.

change vocally for you through the years? Yes, it's been eight years.

:22:25.:22:33.

I started when I was 23, with a classical album - that was a huge

:22:33.:22:37.

crash! And your voice develops an awful lot, so there is a change,

:22:37.:22:42.

but I think as well my style has developed as well. It's not just

:22:42.:22:48.

classical, there is pop in there as well. You would call yourself

:22:49.:22:53.

classical, not an opera. Yes, I haven't done any opera. I studied

:22:53.:22:59.

and I always thought I would go into opera, but then I got my

:22:59.:23:04.

record contract. I always get confused about this when I start

:23:04.:23:09.

talking about voices, but when are you going to hit your snaeck

:23:09.:23:16.

think the next couple of years. the best is yet to come? Apparently.

:23:16.:23:24.

We have the video for your single and TVs a case that people could

:23:24.:23:29.

make their own video? This is a song written especially for

:23:29.:23:32.

recommendans. I performed it for the first time yesterday. And I've

:23:32.:23:38.

made so many albums and had to have videos to accompany them, so I

:23:38.:23:43.

wanted to give somebody else a chance and encourage up and coming

:23:43.:23:51.

talent, so we ran a competition. What is the song called? It's

:23:52.:24:01.
:24:02.:24:04.

called A Flower. # For a flower tells a story

:24:04.:24:12.

Foreign foreign # For the life you give

:24:12.:24:18.

# For the years you served in a distant land

:24:18.:24:28.
:24:28.:24:39.

# Your finest hour, you gave for us # That was by Chris Costa. He won

:24:39.:24:43.

creating your video. Did you get involved? I got to judge them all.

:24:43.:24:48.

So I saw all the entries. I think he did a really good video. It's

:24:48.:24:54.

very moving and he got the subject really well. Are you going to be

:24:54.:24:58.

touring soon? Yes, I'm going to be going through the UK in January and

:24:58.:25:03.

February of next year. Is that what you like to do, it's about showing

:25:03.:25:06.

off your voice? It's about the connection with the audience. It's

:25:07.:25:12.

nice to be in the studio and focus your energy on making something as

:25:12.:25:18.

perfect as you can make it, but to with be an audience and have a joke

:25:18.:25:24.

and a laugh and share it with be audience, that's the best bit.

:25:24.:25:28.

you have vocal freedom to do what you wish to do on that night.

:25:28.:25:35.

When you can sing the way you can you can letry? And it's lovely

:25:36.:25:40.

having a full orchestra. And I have a great partner coming on tour with

:25:40.:25:48.

me, so it will be lovely. I saw you on Breakfast the other day, and you

:25:48.:25:53.

have to get up ridiculously early to warm up your voice. What time is

:25:53.:26:02.

it? At least three or four hours if I'm singing in the morning. Maybe

:26:02.:26:09.

more. That, Katherine, is a full European warm-up.

:26:09.:26:19.
:26:19.:26:27.

Now, date and banana bread and butter pudding. OK, quizs based

:26:27.:26:37.
:26:37.:26:39.

around news, popular culture and tell us the year this happened.

:26:39.:26:49.
:26:49.:26:50.

# Oh, Carolina # Solicitors acting for the Princess

:26:50.:26:58.

of Wales have issued high court Ritz permanently banning pictures

:26:58.:27:04.

of the Princess working out in a gym.

:27:04.:27:11.

The train ran from Dover to Calais, just over one year late. The Grand

:27:11.:27:15.

National has been declared void after 30 horses ran the race,

:27:15.:27:25.
:27:25.:27:33.

despite a second false start. # Carolina....#

:27:33.:27:38.

We have reason to believe that your house is bugged. Your phones are

:27:38.:27:44.

tapped, your office is wired. They may follow you. They may be here in

:27:44.:27:52.

Washington as we speak. Are you saying my life...I'm Saying that

:27:52.:28:00.

your life as you know it is over. Oh, that's too easy '94.

:28:01.:28:07.

I'll go a year later, I'll go '956789 I'm rubbish at it. I have

:28:07.:28:17.
:28:17.:28:19.

no idea. I think it's '95 to 2000, because it they were fallow years,

:28:19.:28:24.

football wise. There's pretty much been nothing going on for Liverpool

:28:24.:28:29.

for a long time. Don't, Tim, I'll be pilling up.

:28:29.:28:35.

.A lot of you are cooking this week. This is Lucy. She made the beef and

:28:35.:28:41.

venison pie. Look at that, that is beautiful. A quality bit of work.

:28:41.:28:46.

But she didn't put the oysters in. What? What's the point unless you

:28:46.:28:54.

do the whole thing. Get it off! know, we cook these recipies, and

:28:54.:28:59.

they interpret them themselves. know, either you cook your meal or

:28:59.:29:08.

you don't. And these look beautiful.

:29:08.:29:15.

A bit more people taking liberties. This is Ben and A lrk i. They made

:29:15.:29:25.
:29:25.:29:27.

the pop - and Ali. They made the pop-up cakes. They are not pop-up

:29:27.:29:32.

cakes, they're in a glass. So, if you're going to cook our recipies,

:29:33.:29:41.

cook them properly! Send them via the website or tweet

:29:41.:29:47.

them. All that work you put in and then they go and ad-lib them. What

:29:47.:29:54.

were the dogs called? The dogs were called Alfie and Lola, and they

:29:55.:30:01.

called Alfie and Lola, and they were delicious!

:30:01.:30:07.

So, this is cod in butter sauce. That looks an expensive piece of

:30:07.:30:14.

cod. And the sauce, parsley, butter, lemon, capers and shalllets. And we

:30:14.:30:20.

have a raw potato, clarified butter and icing sugar. Oh, that's

:30:20.:30:26.

controversial. Now, we can do this one of two ways. If you were doing

:30:26.:30:31.

it either as a family meal or a dinner party, it would be nice to

:30:31.:30:37.

roast the whole piece of cod. So all I would do was brush oil on it,

:30:37.:30:42.

springle with salt and pepper, and roast it in the oufpb for 20

:30:42.:30:48.

minutes and then you can - oven for 20 minutes and then you can break

:30:48.:30:53.

pieces off. We're going to leave the skin on, so Tim, down the

:30:53.:30:57.

middle. Am I going to need a special knife? We've left you with

:30:58.:31:06.

a choice of implements. You're going for a small one. Oh. OK, nice

:31:06.:31:11.

choice. I'd go four down that way and two that way, to end up with

:31:11.:31:16.

eight pieces. What? Down the middle and down the middle again and then

:31:16.:31:21.

across the middle way, so we get eight pieces of it.

:31:21.:31:26.

OK. Meanwhile, I'll start the sauce. Now, the sauce is a very simple

:31:26.:31:35.

sauce. Very delicious, and the shall lets....Then In half? Yeah,

:31:35.:31:40.

two across. And then rub some oil. We probably only need half of that.

:31:40.:31:45.

The reason we're keeping the skin on is when we fry this piece they

:31:45.:31:49.

hold together. If you're confident you can hold the cod together, by

:31:49.:31:56.

all means skin it before that. So, the sauce, finely slice the

:31:56.:32:02.

shalllets. Really nice little thin half moons. We don't want to colour

:32:02.:32:08.

these up, we just want to soften them. So a little oil in a cool pan.

:32:08.:32:13.

You don't want loads and loads of heat in this. Add the shalllets and

:32:13.:32:22.

cook them nice and gently. It is difficult getting through the

:32:22.:32:27.

skin. Yes, well, again, it's taking time and always the problem is

:32:27.:32:34.

exactly that, that when you start sawing at it, it looks a little bit

:32:34.:32:41.

untidy, but it will still taste delicious. So, olive oil and...?

:32:41.:32:48.

Plenty of olive oil and plenty of salt and pepper. A touch more oil.

:32:48.:32:56.

You don't have to use olive oil, you could use nut oil or ordinary

:32:56.:33:02.

vegetable oil. But olive oil gives a little more flavour.

:33:02.:33:08.

Now, let's do four pieces, then we can put three on the plate and eat

:33:08.:33:14.

one. Skin down? No, on the side. Lovely. And we're really just going

:33:14.:33:19.

to cook this so it's just done. Like with all fish, we don't want

:33:19.:33:27.

it too be too much. Bring the fish up to room temperature and oil the

:33:27.:33:33.

fish rather than the pan, so you smell just the fish. It is

:33:33.:33:39.

absolutely delicious. It does smell good.

:33:39.:33:45.

So, we cook away our shalllets. Let's pretend - important with this,

:33:45.:33:53.

we don't colour them. We don't want them caramelised. We want it nice

:33:53.:33:59.

and neutral. So, to that we add the butter. Does that mean you cook

:33:59.:34:05.

them slowly? Yes, you just want them to scorch. Turn the heat up a

:34:05.:34:10.

little bit as the butter goes in. The cod doesn't take long at all.

:34:10.:34:15.

You get that lovely slight little bit of colour going on there.

:34:15.:34:23.

Beautiful. Did you watch England last night? Yeah, did you? No, I

:34:23.:34:29.

missed it. I was travelling down. I watched it on the BBC website, just

:34:29.:34:33.

by text, because you can't get media on the train. It was a

:34:33.:34:37.

learning process, so everyone said. It was a chance for Capello to

:34:37.:34:44.

learn. And I think what we learnt from it was, actually, possession

:34:44.:34:49.

football doesn't work. Get it in the mixer!

:34:49.:34:55.

And what Spain missed out on, they didn't have a big centre forward.

:34:55.:35:01.

They didn't have a striker. They needed Toshack and Keegan, that's

:35:01.:35:07.

what they did. They passed 48 times in the first half and 75 in the

:35:07.:35:14.

second half, but we won. So, we are going to segment the lemon. So put

:35:14.:35:19.

the knife in at that angle and we want all the skin off.

:35:19.:35:23.

Back to the cod. It is just about there. Look at

:35:23.:35:28.

this lovely sauce. Very sixle. Butter, olive oil and delicious

:35:29.:35:35.

shalllets in there. We then add capers for a little bit of vinegar.

:35:35.:35:43.

And finaly chop a big load of parsley. And that goes in as well.

:35:43.:35:48.

In terms of flavour, we have the cod which has a sweetness and taste

:35:48.:35:53.

of the sea. Then the sauce has butter, shalllets, the freshness of

:35:53.:35:59.

parsley. And once you've got all of that off, we need to segment the

:35:59.:36:06.

lemon. So you go in and out. Beautiful. It's not particularly

:36:06.:36:10.

crucial. Once we've get to this point with the butter, where it's

:36:10.:36:13.

melting and just starting to colour a little bit. That's all the sauce

:36:13.:36:17.

needs to be. The cod is done already so lift them out. This

:36:17.:36:23.

would also work with something like monkfish and it would probably work

:36:23.:36:27.

with salon, but I think it is better with a white fish, to be

:36:28.:36:32.

honest. How many of these do you need?

:36:32.:36:37.

can get three out of you, that would be perfect. I've already done

:36:37.:36:45.

four. One more then, five. I don't like even numbers in cooking.

:36:45.:36:52.

For the rest of the lemon, squeeze it into the pan. So we've cut

:36:52.:36:57.

through all the butteryness with the lemon. And stick the segments

:36:57.:37:02.

in whole, Tim. So now we've got the lovely freshness of the lemon and

:37:02.:37:09.

the parsley. How come there's only four there, I put five in? I think

:37:09.:37:15.

two are close! So we put in two little bits of the

:37:15.:37:21.

cod in and let it sit there so the butter goes in. Now, the cash hide

:37:21.:37:26.

demonstrate. This is a really nice thing to do with potatoes and it

:37:26.:37:32.

gives a very, very different taste. We're going to put them on a manned

:37:33.:37:37.

line. In restaurant world, when we're showing off. We would cut

:37:37.:37:41.

down the middle of this potato so you have a perfect round and then

:37:41.:37:51.

go tonne the manned line, so you - mandolin, so you get a perfect

:37:51.:37:58.

round. I don't like perfect rounds, I don't think perfect shapes look

:37:58.:38:03.

appetising, it looks too manufacturered. That's interesting.

:38:03.:38:09.

But we want half moons. Why? Because we want them to be upright.

:38:09.:38:16.

So we dip the potatoes into clarified butter. You melt the

:38:16.:38:22.

butter and separate it out and get rid of all the impurities. Lay that

:38:22.:38:32.
:38:32.:38:33.

on to a baking sheet. And then you sprinkle a little bit of salt.

:38:33.:38:39.

Lovely. You need to dip it into the clarified butter first. So a little

:38:39.:38:49.

bit of salt and then bizarrely, we dust it with icing sugar. Why?

:38:49.:38:57.

caramelise the potatoes and gives a delicious flavour and it goes like

:38:57.:39:03.

a crisp. So we put patchment paper on top and then another tray on top

:39:03.:39:09.

and they stay nice and flat. see, I don't like all those

:39:09.:39:18.

machines, it's easier to do it with a knife. Look. You have good knives.

:39:18.:39:24.

Look at those. Try it while we plate up. They do taste sweet but

:39:24.:39:31.

it goes quickly. So, a piece of fish, a little bit

:39:31.:39:39.

of lemon, a little bit of sauce....This Looks nice.

:39:39.:39:43.

Deliciously fresh. A little bit more of that. And one more piece of

:39:43.:39:49.

cod sitting on the top and pour over a little more sauce and then

:39:49.:39:56.

our carbohydrate, our potatoes. feels early to be eating fish,

:39:56.:40:04.

though, doesn't it? And the crisps. Go for it, ladies. Thank you.

:40:04.:40:11.

What's the pudding? Date and banana bread and butter pudding.

:40:11.:40:21.
:40:21.:40:24.

That's beautiful. Out in Antarctic summer is over and most animals are

:40:24.:40:29.

heading out to sea, but the Emperor penguins are going in the other

:40:29.:40:35.

penguins are going in the other direction.

:40:35.:40:41.

From the edge of the sea ice they go towards their colony, but an ice

:40:41.:40:47.

block stands in their way. The males are particularly fat at

:40:47.:40:54.

this time of year. This will be crucial for their survival in the

:40:54.:40:57.

months ahead, but it doesn't make squeezing through narrow gaps any

:40:57.:41:07.
:41:07.:41:40.

squeezing through narrow gaps any And you can slip in some time to

:41:40.:41:49.

watch Frozen Plante on Wednesday at 9pm on BBC One. Now, our next guest

:41:49.:41:57.

won a �14 bet but he has been nominated for the Perrier Award

:41:57.:42:05.

three times, with his close-run comedy. Barack Obama is supposed to

:42:05.:42:11.

be doing his bit for black people, what do you do for black people? I

:42:11.:42:19.

say, "I try not to eat fried chicken in front of white people."

:42:19.:42:24.

Oh, first it was funny in your mind. When I was 14 I got mixed up in

:42:24.:42:28.

something that is very dangerous for any teenager to get mixed up in

:42:28.:42:35.

in the deep South. I got mixed up in sarcasm. She was like, you know

:42:35.:42:42.

what, when I tell you to do something, I don't mean for you to

:42:42.:42:48.

do it when you get good. You know what, I can show you. Without

:42:48.:42:54.

needing to show you. And I said, "Maybe if you had a better

:42:54.:42:59.

vocabulary, you wouldn't be so violent." You were out giging

:42:59.:43:05.

around the country, where were you last night? Chatham. A good gig?

:43:05.:43:09.

gave a decent account of ourselves. It's an interesting story how you

:43:09.:43:15.

came to be on these shores, a �10 bet. Am I right in saying you were

:43:15.:43:20.

in a pub in Birmingham? Yes, that's correct. And someone bet you �10

:43:20.:43:24.

that you wouldn't do stand-up and you came back the next night and

:43:24.:43:28.

did it. But we want to know what you were doing in Birmingham?

:43:28.:43:33.

are a lot of people in Birmingham, who wanted the same thing. I fit

:43:33.:43:38.

right in! I'd just got the sack from a pantomime that wasureing

:43:38.:43:42.

Wales and the Midlands and at the time of my sacking we were in

:43:42.:43:47.

Birmingham, so it seemed as good a place as any to set up shop.

:43:47.:43:53.

how do you get sacked from a pantomime? If you're not over

:43:53.:44:01.

grateful about having an underpaid, over worked job and never speak up,

:44:01.:44:07.

you're OK, if you speak up that's a good way to get sacked. And I was

:44:07.:44:13.

young and I didn't know how to pretend gratitude. So you did the

:44:13.:44:20.

stand-up and you realised you could do it? Well, if we maintain

:44:20.:44:24.

interest in the facts, it was more like a week between the bet being

:44:24.:44:28.

made and the comedy stand-up. Because the comedy club was every

:44:28.:44:33.

Tuesday, so I had to wait until the next Tuesday. But I got in as soon

:44:33.:44:38.

as I could. Do you remember your gags? I remember the first gag a

:44:38.:44:43.

wrote and I came up with it between the moment the MC was starting to

:44:43.:44:48.

announce my name and I went on. It only occurred to me then that I

:44:48.:44:53.

actually needed jokes. At that time all I had was a voice and an

:44:53.:44:57.

attitude. Going light back to the beginning, how did you actually end

:44:57.:45:02.

up coming over the UK to start up an entertainment career? Well, the

:45:02.:45:06.

plan was to go come over here and get trained in acting by the

:45:06.:45:12.

British. I felt like, you know, a black man, American man, and acting

:45:12.:45:17.

in America, I didn't feel like I had too many advantages. I could

:45:17.:45:22.

act, couldn't sing, couldn't dance. But you got into RADA. Yes. Which,

:45:22.:45:26.

over here is a really respected institution for actors, so you must

:45:26.:45:31.

be pretty good at acting? Well, I had to be really, really good at

:45:31.:45:37.

acting, because after that was over I couldn't show anyone anything

:45:37.:45:46.

else. So I had to be really good at it. And I had a Southerner's

:45:46.:45:53.

disdain for New York and LA. So a reasonable delay from hitting the

:45:54.:46:00.

big towns, was to come over the UK. And I was surprised by attitudes

:46:00.:46:06.

every day. So my six-month mission turned into, so far, a 15 year one.

:46:06.:46:11.

And that kind of thing happens because you see the signs that you

:46:11.:46:17.

might thrive here rather than your original plan. Does your stand-up

:46:17.:46:23.

go down differently over here than in the UK? Yes, often times people

:46:23.:46:32.

walk out. Whatever here or in America? Over in America. In

:46:32.:46:37.

America, our attention span is as long as a commercial break. But

:46:37.:46:42.

over here, their attention span is longer!

:46:42.:46:45.

I read something, which I don't know is true, but you said you were

:46:45.:46:51.

near the bone with your comedy and what you talk about, but it's nice

:46:51.:46:55.

because people could come to your gigs and laugh about things which

:46:55.:47:00.

maybe on the outside world they're not allowed to talk about or laugh

:47:00.:47:05.

about it, and I think that's really nice. I said that? Yes. It sounds

:47:05.:47:11.

good, stick with it? That must have be early in my career when I said

:47:11.:47:17.

that. Have you been able to get back to acting, if that is your

:47:17.:47:22.

first love? I can't say it was my first love, but it was something I

:47:22.:47:27.

was good at without a whole lot of effort. Which appealed to me. But

:47:28.:47:32.

stand-up was the thing I liked the most and spoke to me and it excites

:47:32.:47:37.

me. I feel like doing it when I don't feel like doing it. So that's

:47:37.:47:44.

a good sign. It's like being in love what's that line, "Happy to be

:47:44.:47:50.

sad thinking about you" I even have the opportunity to be hurt by this.

:47:50.:47:55.

Your tour is called Sometimes the Devil Tells the Truth. Is there a

:47:55.:48:01.

theme running through it? For me, it's about how untrue things get

:48:01.:48:05.

aligned next to true things. Sometimes now, even politicians,

:48:05.:48:12.

are quite open in talking about their agendas, with not nearly

:48:12.:48:18.

enough deafness and hiding as they used to. Sometimes the devil says

:48:18.:48:24.

things that are true. Even the person that we disagree with or

:48:24.:48:28.

don't like, just because we don't like them or disagree with them, it

:48:28.:48:38.

doesn't mean they're not saying the truth. Now, on the ure, we try to

:48:38.:48:43.

align some of our differences and see what happens. Now you've turned

:48:43.:48:50.

theure into a DVD for Christmas. And that's the one time when a lot

:48:50.:48:54.

of comedians can be judged against each other. You say that, but my

:48:54.:48:58.

intention was to make a DVD about some of the things I've been

:48:59.:49:03.

writing and thinking about over the years, but the whole Christmas

:49:03.:49:07.

market? It's the people who make money in the game and that's the

:49:07.:49:11.

way they recognise the best way to sell the thing. I have mixed

:49:11.:49:15.

feelings about it, but I also know that their experience in these

:49:15.:49:19.

matters is greater than mine to this point, so all right. Do you

:49:19.:49:24.

think you're here to stay now? You've made your name over here. Do

:49:24.:49:30.

you think you'll go back to America one day, or stay in Britain? Well,

:49:30.:49:38.

I love Britain. I've learned a lot. In fact, I grew into my manhood

:49:38.:49:43.

here in Britain. However, I don't think I see Britain as the end of

:49:43.:49:49.

my rainbow, but then I don't know if I see America as that either.

:49:50.:49:56.

But I'll be here for the while. All right. Get your questions in

:49:56.:50:03.

for Reginald before the end of the programme. Keep them coming in. Put

:50:03.:50:13.
:50:13.:50:13.

your names on them. But still all this is to come:

:50:13.:50:19.

Johnny Depp cameos in Life's Too Short. It's going to make a lot

:50:19.:50:26.

more money than any film you've ever made.

:50:26.:50:30.

Simon's creating some spicey chicken noodle salads. And find out

:50:30.:50:40.
:50:40.:50:45.

how to build a superjumbo wing. UpupLots To come, and not least our

:50:45.:50:50.

gadget expert, Lucy Hedges, who has three new gizmos in Something For

:50:50.:50:59.

The Weekend, including a Newquay board and a phone thing. And we've

:50:59.:51:05.

got some virtual reality goggles. There you go. Katherine Jenkins is

:51:05.:51:11.

in the kitchen now. You've cooked in the kitchen now. You've cooked

:51:11.:51:19.

with us a couple of times before. What did you do before? I humous.

:51:19.:51:26.

And then a pudding. I think it was a cake. I remember you being very

:51:26.:51:30.

confident and competent. Oh, I enjoy cooking, but I stick to the

:51:30.:51:36.

things I know how to cook, so it's always nice to be taught something

:51:36.:51:42.

different. And your fiance, Gethin, is opening up a hotel? He is. In

:51:42.:51:48.

Lincoln. I imagine it will be a family thing. Yes, making the beds

:51:49.:51:55.

and all sorts. And then you'll come out and sing in the hotel lounge.

:51:55.:52:03.

can see me doing that. Is it like a big B&B? No, no, it's a proper

:52:03.:52:09.

hotel. Right, what are we cooking? A date and banana bread and butter

:52:09.:52:17.

pudding. So we're making a toffee sauce to start with. Eye custard,

:52:17.:52:24.

eggs, sugar and cream and milk on the bubble. And loads of bread,

:52:24.:52:32.

dates and bananas. This is the easiest sauce in the world. You can

:52:32.:52:42.

use whatever quantities you have. 200 ml of cream, and 200 g of

:52:42.:52:48.

butter. And bring it up to the boil in a pan, simple. That's it done.

:52:48.:52:56.

So, we've already buttered the bread. So first job, cut off the

:52:56.:53:03.

crusts. This is where she'll be knocking up the sandwiches in the

:53:03.:53:13.
:53:13.:53:15.

hotel. Room service. Oh, leave the crusts on, people think they're

:53:15.:53:25.

getting more. But some people don't like them.

:53:25.:53:32.

Tell you what I was thinking. Our Olympic truck, you can get some

:53:32.:53:41.

pictures in there. Yes, if you'd like to come and work for us on our

:53:41.:53:49.

Olympic cooking bus. Not too much. You don't have to do them as

:53:49.:53:55.

triangles, you can do them as squares. And we just layer them up

:53:55.:53:59.

here. I like this question. This might as well be German to me but

:53:59.:54:06.

I'll ask it any way. This is from Kate. What is the difference

:54:06.:54:15.

between a mezzo-soprano and a bell canto. Have I said that right?

:54:15.:54:22.

canto is a style of singing and a mezzo-soprano is a kind of voice.

:54:22.:54:30.

What kind of singing is bell canto? It's Cockney, around a piano.

:54:30.:54:40.
:54:40.:54:42.

beautiful, long lines. It's about legato, singing. Italian singing.

:54:42.:54:48.

What's legato singing? It's about beautiful long lines and control.

:54:48.:54:53.

There's so much to learn about singing. I wish I knew more about

:54:53.:55:02.

it, because every time you're on, and the same with Alfie, it's a

:55:02.:55:06.

different language. Do you know Alfie? Request yes, I've sung with

:55:06.:55:14.

him a few times. And I saw on Twitter, you with Cliff Richard?

:55:14.:55:19.

know. Whether I first started I was a special guest on people'stures

:55:19.:55:25.

and right at the beginning, Cliff asked me on a tour. So it is nice

:55:25.:55:31.

to see him again, but it was really good yesterday. It was great to see

:55:31.:55:36.

him again. I love the way an event becomes more and more important. I

:55:36.:55:41.

do a lot of stuff with the forces and I know you do, and I this it's

:55:41.:55:47.

great that everyone embraces it and I'm really, really glad. So, we

:55:47.:55:51.

have one layer of the bread. Sprinkle on the dates and bananas.

:55:51.:55:56.

At this point, whatever you want to do for your peding, if you have a

:55:57.:56:06.
:56:07.:56:07.

desire - pudding, if you have a desire to do a raisin one, or

:56:07.:56:14.

apples. And then brown sugar. you allowed to eat things like this

:56:14.:56:20.

with your voice, or are you only allowed things like honey? Things

:56:20.:56:25.

like dairy I avoid if I'm singing, but I'm not singing today, so I can

:56:25.:56:30.

have some of this. What happens if you get a cold? Are you out of the

:56:30.:56:36.

game? Well, I've had a terrible cold all week, but if you have just

:56:36.:56:46.
:56:46.:56:48.

a head cold it doesn't affect your voice, but if you have laryngitis,

:56:48.:56:56.

or a chest cold, it's really, really bad and you can't sing.

:56:56.:57:04.

look how simple that is, just boil it up. Now, the three eggs and

:57:04.:57:11.

yolks go in and the sugar. Do you do all albums now? Well, with the

:57:11.:57:19.

albums we release a single. There's one coming out on 5th December, and

:57:19.:57:25.

the current one is out, but they're all on the album. So you keep

:57:25.:57:31.

whisking, and now we want to bring the temperature up. If you ever

:57:31.:57:38.

make custard and it curlgdzs, add the cream a little - and it

:57:38.:57:48.

recurredles, add the milk and cream a little bit at a time. I made

:57:48.:57:53.

Yorkshire puddings the other day. It was great. It's easy! I used to

:57:54.:58:00.

be really, really scared of them. That's great. In my mind I've got

:58:00.:58:05.

you and Gethin working in this hotel, and I can't get it out of my

:58:05.:58:11.

mind. But it is more like a B&B. Yes, a steep staircase and lots of

:58:11.:58:17.

rules! Leave that for 20 minutes or so, so the custard soaks into the

:58:17.:58:24.

bread and loads of sugar on the top. And we bake it. Calorific!

:58:24.:58:29.

And we bake it for about 40 minutes or so. We're looking for it to set.

:58:29.:58:36.

The smell is gorgeous. So pour over normal custard? Yes, the customer

:58:36.:58:45.

yard was three egg yolks and three whole eggs and vanilla pod. If you

:58:45.:58:53.

make a big one with real custard it's much better. Quite often you

:58:53.:58:59.

just add milk and the consistency is not the same. The bread is going

:58:59.:59:06.

to taste of bread, so it's the custard that makes it delicious.

:59:06.:59:11.

Coming back to the sauce. That's so simple. Equal quantities of butter

:59:11.:59:17.

and of sugar and of cream. Boil that together and pour a wee bit of

:59:17.:59:22.

that over there. I'm not sure I'm happy about the plate. It doesn't

:59:22.:59:29.

look good. You've got a thing about plates. I'd like you to have a

:59:29.:59:33.

taste. We're about to come to eleven o'clock and we want to

:59:33.:59:39.

observe the silence. So have a quick taste first. What's the final

:59:39.:59:46.

dish? Spicey chicken noodle salad. Um mmm. That is absolutely

:59:46.:59:52.

delicious. It's a proper pud, isn't it. And the caramel sauce is good.

:59:52.:59:57.

Why are things that are so bad for you taste so good, it's such a

:59:57.:00:02.

shame? It's the rule of life. guys. It is almost eleven o'clock

:00:02.:00:06.

and we're going to observe a two minute silence along with the rest

:00:06.:00:16.
:00:16.:00:16.

Apology for the loss of subtitles for 117 seconds

:00:16.:02:14.

Our thoughts are with everyone in the forces. Now, focus your minds

:02:14.:02:18.

now, because the next one minute and 20 seconds is your last chance

:02:18.:02:28.
:02:28.:02:33.

to get the year in deja vu. # Oh, Carolina #

:02:33.:02:37.

Solicitors acting for the Princess of Wales have issued High Court

:02:37.:02:41.

writs aimed at permanently banning public application of the Princess

:02:41.:02:46.

working out at the gym. The first purpose-built train has

:02:46.:02:50.

travelled through the channel done from Calais to Folkestone. Just

:02:50.:02:56.

over one year late and it took two hours to complete the trip. Good

:02:56.:03:01.

evening. The Grand National has been declared void after a mix-up

:03:01.:03:10.

when 30 horses ran the race despite a second false start.

:03:10.:03:20.
:03:20.:03:24.

# Carolina, come wine for me # # Oh, Carolina #

:03:24.:03:30.

Mr Boils wants me to tell you how much we appreciate...A Million

:03:30.:03:38.

dollars in a bank in Zurich. You've sure turned greedy overnight.

:03:39.:03:45.

my brother out. Now. Your brother is a convicted fellon.

:03:45.:03:55.
:03:55.:03:56.

OK, what year was the failed Grand National? And Shaggy. I like the

:03:56.:04:02.

fact that you've just told me you recognise the dancers. I reckon is

:04:02.:04:08.

has to be around 1959, because I recognise the dancers. Back then

:04:09.:04:12.

they used to have four or five who were very popular and danced behind

:04:12.:04:16.

all of the pop acts, and I recognise all of them, so it must

:04:16.:04:24.

have been when I was singing, a long time ago. I'd say '49, '956789

:04:24.:04:30.

Are we allowed to double up, because I reckon '94. My first

:04:30.:04:38.

drink is a crowd pleaser. We've had quite a few viewers texting or

:04:38.:04:44.

tweeting me asking for the best recipe for a Long Island iced tea.

:04:44.:04:50.

A lot of people think it's a sad drink, but it's towelly a really

:04:50.:05:00.

lovely long drink. It was made in the late '70s in Long Island in New

:05:00.:05:09.

Hampshire. But the iced tea theory goes back to prohibition when they

:05:09.:05:19.

used to drink it in long glasses with whisky and Kola and ice and

:05:19.:05:29.
:05:29.:05:32.

tea. And you could get away with it. Oh, look. Just have a look at Wayne.

:05:32.:05:39.

You're handsome there. You mean he's not handsome now? No, he is

:05:39.:05:45.

handsome now. I'm mucking it up. was 16 years old there I believe.

:05:45.:05:53.

Yeah, I broke some hearts! Equal measures, half a shot each of

:05:53.:06:00.

vodka, gin, rum and some orange liqueur. Equal measures. Some

:06:00.:06:08.

people put tequila into it, which you can do, and instead of putting

:06:08.:06:15.

Kola, you can use cranberry. And fresh squeezed orange and lemon

:06:15.:06:19.

and a little bit of sugar and shake it up together. A lot of people ask

:06:20.:06:27.

me about this part of the show and say, "Do you really have a proper

:06:27.:06:33.

taste?" and I say, "Yeah, and everyone who comes on has a proper

:06:33.:06:40.

taste." If you top it up with champagne, it becomes a Beverley

:06:40.:06:49.

hills iced tea. And other mixers it becomes other things. It's a crazy

:06:49.:06:55.

drink. Then Kola, just to give it a look. That make it is look like tea.

:06:55.:07:02.

It reminds me of Happy Hours in bars. Jugs of these things. Two for

:07:02.:07:08.

the price of one. A slice of lemon and simple.

:07:08.:07:14.

Delicious. Um mm. Oh, that's lovely. What memories is this going to

:07:14.:07:21.

bring back? Any? Yeah, loads! to share with us all? I don't think

:07:21.:07:30.

This one is a drink first made.....That's So easy to drink.

:07:30.:07:35.

Even though I saw how much alcohol you put in there, it doesn't taste

:07:35.:07:40.

like there is any in there. This is a Bramble. It was designed by one

:07:40.:07:46.

of the Founding Fathers of the bar back in the '80. I I've put one

:07:46.:07:52.

shot of freshly squeezed lemon juice and syrup, and a shot of gin

:07:52.:07:57.

and mix it out and this is a blackbury liqueur.

:07:57.:08:05.

Just drizzle it over the top. That's so pretty. Simple, but

:08:05.:08:14.

elegant. And delicious. And it's a fantastic simple drink. You get the

:08:14.:08:20.

sourness and a jammy feel as well. You can taste the raspberry. That's

:08:20.:08:26.

good. You serve those at a party and everyone's happy. No wonder

:08:26.:08:30.

these are crowd pleasers. If you want to impress your family and

:08:30.:08:36.

friends with those cocktails, you can go to the website.

:08:37.:08:42.

His CV includes Charlie and the Chocolate Factory, Pirates of the

:08:42.:08:49.

Caribbean and now this, Johnny Depp guest stars in Life's Too Short.

:08:49.:08:56.

Here they are, the lads. Hi. You're popping in every other day.

:08:56.:09:04.

seems like it. Have you met before? Johnny, this is Stephen. Hello.

:09:04.:09:12.

Ricky. I remember him. Hi, how's it going. Fine. I've just made another

:09:12.:09:17.

film that's going to make loads of money. Probably more money than any

:09:17.:09:24.

film you've ever made. Good. you? Yeah, just writing. I write

:09:24.:09:29.

and direct all my own stuff. great for you. That must be so

:09:29.:09:34.

great. I'm working with a great director now. A guy called Tim

:09:34.:09:39.

Burton, have you heard of him? course. And I'm playing an

:09:39.:09:43.

interesting character. Do you have any idea who my leading lady is in

:09:44.:09:49.

this film? In the Tim Burton film? Helen Bonham Carter? How do you

:09:49.:09:55.

know? A stab in the dark. thinks your an idea yachts? Sorry,

:09:55.:10:01.

have I done something to offend you? You mean, like trashing me in

:10:01.:10:08.

front of two million people, the Golden Globes? They were jokes.

:10:08.:10:13.

They were jokes? I actually got together with a few pals after the

:10:13.:10:17.

awards and we wrote some jokes about you. I want you to carry this

:10:17.:10:26.

with you for the rest of your days. No-one makes fun of Timal en - Alen

:10:26.:10:33.

on my watch. And you can see Johnny Depp in Life's Too Short on

:10:33.:10:38.

Thursday on BBC Two. Lisi Hedges is back with three gadgets for us

:10:38.:10:46.

today. Reg is helping us now and wearing it. That's very Robo Cops,

:10:46.:10:56.
:10:56.:11:00.

meets Star Trek. This is Sony's HMZ T1, a personal 3D visor. You have

:11:00.:11:07.

two screens in front of you that merge to create a 3D experience.

:11:08.:11:17.
:11:18.:11:19.

What is it looking like? It's looking like Jon Bon Jovi in a 3D

:11:19.:11:26.

perfect gram at the moment. The picture isn't doing anything at the

:11:26.:11:31.

moment. Are you impressed by the depth of the 3D? Yes. Good, that's

:11:31.:11:38.

the answer I wanted. Can you take it off and I can show the cameras

:11:38.:11:44.

what's going on inside. You have the two displays there. They're

:11:44.:11:51.

angled to create the cinema experience. It's like having the

:11:51.:11:55.

ultimate cinema experience without having the annoying noisy person or

:11:55.:12:01.

the one with the big hair. It lasts for three hours before turning off.

:12:01.:12:08.

But the pay-off is it needs to be plugged into an amplifier at all

:12:08.:12:15.

times. How do you press play? Tim. You'll have to have a go later.

:12:15.:12:22.

We haven't time now. That's available pre-order right now. Sony

:12:22.:12:26.

are putting to out available for pre-order right now. It's really

:12:26.:12:35.

like going to a concert but by yourself. Yes, a completely

:12:35.:12:42.

emergence experience. �800. What! If you buy it is that it, or do you

:12:42.:12:51.

have to continue buying things? because you can hook it up to other

:12:51.:12:56.

items. So I already have the technology to play it through.

:12:56.:13:06.
:13:06.:13:07.

That's right. OK. Next up, the Samsung Galaxy Note. It's not a

:13:07.:13:13.

tablet or a note. It sits between the two. It has phone functionality

:13:13.:13:19.

but it's also great for viewing web pages. It's not called the note

:13:19.:13:24.

just for fun it comes with the S pen. We don't have that this

:13:24.:13:29.

morning, we've misplaced it. But we have a replacement. It does slot

:13:29.:13:34.

into the back, it's not as chunky as this. But we have a picture of

:13:34.:13:41.

Tim there. You can draw on the photograph. Let me get that up for

:13:41.:13:49.

you...Reg, do you want to have a go at defacing Tim's face. Sure. If I

:13:49.:13:54.

colour him in, can I make him black! You can. Oh, it seems to

:13:54.:14:00.

have turned off. That's not good. There we go. Oh, I've just drawn a

:14:00.:14:05.

big line across your face. But the idea is you can annotate documents

:14:05.:14:15.
:14:15.:14:16.

and make notes. It's a great way to note take for the digital scribe.

:14:16.:14:23.

This is an amazing piece of technology. Most people across the

:14:23.:14:31.

country have to go in the sun to get this brown! There are loads of

:14:31.:14:41.
:14:41.:14:44.

cool tricks up its sleeve. You can swipe your hand over the screen,

:14:44.:14:51.

you can place your hand over the front of a video to pause it. And

:14:51.:14:57.

the focus is so sharp it will poke your eyes out. But is it a phone?

:14:57.:15:02.

People aren't necessarily buying it as a smart phone. The screen is

:15:02.:15:09.

great for use at web Bruceing. where do you get it? You can get it

:15:09.:15:12.

for free on a multitude of contracts.

:15:12.:15:20.

And lastly this is a 25-key portable keyboard, and it will

:15:20.:15:26.

teach you how to play the piano. The basics. Who wants to have a go.

:15:26.:15:32.

Press "play." The keys light up and you're meant to follow the lit up

:15:32.:15:37.

keys in association with these hands telling you what to do.

:15:37.:15:47.

kind of Simon Says, with a keyboard. And this is an award-winning piano

:15:47.:15:51.

instructor. If it gets too confusing you can just follow the

:15:51.:16:00.

keys that light up. So it gives you a tutorial.

:16:00.:16:09.

4 His hands are showing you what to It's nice and portable. Why you'd

:16:09.:16:17.

want to carry it around, though, I don't know? I pit of impromptu

:16:17.:16:23.

busking, on the underground. Or if you're nervous about getting a

:16:23.:16:28.

real-live tutor. It will show you the basics. If you want to learn

:16:28.:16:33.

the piano and you're so nervous you don't want to hire an instructor,

:16:33.:16:41.

but willing to pay five times as much...This Is your gadget! It's

:16:41.:16:48.

�80. More details are on our website.

:16:48.:16:56.

27m long and weighing tonnes, the Airbus A308 is the daddy in the

:16:56.:17:01.

flying world. This is how to build a superbus wing.

:17:01.:17:07.

A final check that all the pins are out and it's time to release the

:17:07.:17:10.

master pins leaving nearly 30 tonnes of wing hanging from the

:17:11.:17:17.

crane at just two points. The last one out now. Right, the wing's free.

:17:18.:17:27.

I'll get the radio and we'll get it out. We're ready. Right. Take it up

:17:27.:17:37.

on the bolt above. 12-08 on the inboard, 6-90 on the out board.

:17:37.:17:45.

Jimmy, stop! That's going to come over. Chris,

:17:45.:17:55.
:17:55.:17:58.

looseen yours off, tighten yours up a touch, Jim.

:17:58.:18:05.

19 -8, six, seven, five. Hold it there. We're ready for you to come

:18:05.:18:15.
:18:15.:18:15.

west. Take that chain off, please. 4 Going up. Finally, the largest

:18:16.:18:25.

wing in commercial airliner history takes its first flight.

:18:25.:18:34.

OK, and you can engineer some time for how to build a superbus wing

:18:34.:18:41.

tonight on BBC Two. But now, Reginald is joining us in the

:18:41.:18:51.
:18:51.:18:51.

kitchen. Yes, Madam. I love that, "Madam." How's your cooking? OK. I

:18:51.:18:58.

re-heat a lot of burgers and Chinese food, but you have to do it

:18:58.:19:05.

just right. If you overcook it, you blow it away.

:19:05.:19:15.
:19:15.:19:15.

We're going to make a spicey noodle chicken salad.

:19:15.:19:25.
:19:25.:19:27.

Carrot, white radish, spring onion and pack choi. Uli, is a vegetable?

:19:27.:19:37.
:19:37.:19:41.

Yes. It's a racist term in America. Is it? And dicon. What does it mean

:19:41.:19:48.

in America? It's like a lesbian with a camera.

:19:48.:19:53.

Right, so your first job, young man is cut the chicken breasts into

:19:53.:19:59.

strips. Down the middle and then maybe three across. How do you know

:19:59.:20:04.

I ain't scared of raw meat. I might be terrified of it? You would have

:20:04.:20:13.

said. I need a fork. Are you scared of raw meet? No, I'm not. Next to a

:20:13.:20:23.
:20:23.:20:24.

pretty woman, I think I'm not! Plenty of salt in there, and ground

:20:24.:20:34.

star Easter, and the when it is proving, they put an electric

:20:34.:20:44.
:20:44.:20:44.

current through the dough and it stops it proving and it makes it

:20:44.:20:50.

really crunchy. A lot of people think I'm a comedian, but really

:20:50.:20:56.

I'm a revolutionary, a culinary revolutionary. Now, the dressing.

:20:56.:21:02.

Put the perform sugar and the lime juice - palm sugar and the lime

:21:02.:21:07.

juice and the fish sauce - you can leave the fish sauce out if you

:21:07.:21:13.

don't want to have it. Would it taste already without? Yes, but I

:21:13.:21:18.

like it, because it gives the sauts depth. But if you don't like it,

:21:18.:21:26.

because it is quite strong. Is it all right to put fish sauce with

:21:26.:21:30.

chicken then? Yes, it's the dressing. Beautiful. Then all of

:21:30.:21:35.

that into the egg and into the breadcrumbs. I have to ask you,

:21:36.:21:41.

when you were in America you watched British comedy. Was it

:21:41.:21:46.

Rumpole of the Bailey. That was one of the things I watched. And you

:21:46.:21:52.

worked in a lawyer's firm. I had got into trouble for shoplifting

:21:52.:21:56.

and this lawyer got a sentence I deserved and after he got me out of

:21:56.:22:03.

trouble he hired me. Which was nice. And he was into Rumpole of the

:22:03.:22:07.

Bailey. I didn't know it at the time, but my family were friends

:22:07.:22:12.

with him. And he took it upon himself to teach me how to be a

:22:12.:22:18.

gentleman, and Rumpole of the Bailey was one of his tools. Did it

:22:18.:22:24.

work? I love the idea. It's along the idea of apprenticeship, which

:22:24.:22:28.

is lost now, because it's all about making a fast buck. There used to

:22:29.:22:36.

be a time when you were an apprentice for 20 or 30 years, and

:22:36.:22:41.

the philosophy of that has now been lost. I agree with you, about that,

:22:41.:22:47.

everything has to be instant. socially. For young girls and young

:22:47.:22:56.

boys, there used to be an apprenticeship in place that taught

:22:56.:23:02.

you how to be a young lady or a young man. I have boys and I really

:23:03.:23:07.

want them to grow up to be real gentleman and treat people right.

:23:07.:23:14.

But it's up to us to do it. want them to know how to be

:23:14.:23:18.

gentleman for certain periods of time. Most of the time, I'd like to

:23:18.:23:27.

think. Coatet chicken with the breadcrumbs. For you to be the chef,

:23:27.:23:34.

I seem to be doing a whole lot already. That's the concept of the

:23:34.:23:39.

show. One tweet says, "How have you used your RADA training in your

:23:39.:23:47.

career, if at all?" Whenever I'm in a venue and the sound isn't good, I

:23:47.:23:51.

project to fill all four corners of the building. And that's what RADA

:23:51.:23:56.

can give you? Well, what RADA does, and I think some of the best

:23:56.:24:03.

British schools do, is they give you a confidence, real or imagined.

:24:03.:24:12.

I was often told in RADA that the difference between an American

:24:12.:24:15.

performer and a British performer is that they bring something new

:24:15.:24:25.

and different to every performance, but a British actor is reliable!

:24:25.:24:31.

My suspicion is that often with these kind of courses, RADA is one

:24:31.:24:36.

of the finest schools I've been lucky to be there, but with many of

:24:36.:24:43.

them, they're often over priced and it's full of people who are able to

:24:43.:24:52.

pay the full administrative cost. So maybe not so much talent, but

:24:52.:24:59.

that's the way of life. In Maybe it wasn't my talent alone!

:24:59.:25:09.
:25:09.:25:10.

So, this is the lime juice and pam sugar and fish sauce.Le - palm

:25:10.:25:19.

sugar and fish. It smells like fermented fish.

:25:19.:25:29.
:25:29.:25:30.

rub some of that on, on your next date! Try that? Cool, flavourful.

:25:30.:25:34.

Refreshing. We've already used this great implement for doing the

:25:34.:25:40.

carrots, and all you do is that to get the lovely strips. You have

:25:40.:25:47.

great things, don't you? That masher thing last week. I feel like

:25:47.:25:53.

James Bond. It's like the Secret Service of chefs. Where do we pick

:25:53.:25:59.

these things up? I never see these things? What is this? It's white

:25:59.:26:07.

radyickish. It feels a - White radish. It feels a lit like sugar

:26:07.:26:12.

cane. I can see that. The carrot goes in there. And the noodles go

:26:13.:26:19.

in there. I want one of these! That's plenty. In goes all the

:26:19.:26:29.
:26:29.:26:35.

shredded stuff into the bowl. this, like a professional. Dressing

:26:35.:26:38.

the salad is one of the most important things, so get your hands

:26:38.:26:48.
:26:48.:26:48.

in and go for it. And we have the pack choi in there as well. That's

:26:48.:26:53.

lovely freshness. Did she get that job because she's got pretty

:26:53.:26:59.

fingers and it's slightly more sexy if she does it. It's your go now.

:26:59.:27:09.
:27:09.:27:10.

No, no, I don't want to be hurt by this. You need gentleness. So you

:27:10.:27:14.

want gentleness. I had you figured out from the start! That's

:27:14.:27:21.

beautiful. At this point you could add fresh mint or chopped coriander.

:27:21.:27:26.

But that, as a simple salad is delicious. And to serve this, with

:27:26.:27:33.

take a nice handful of this lovely salad. So you almost turn the

:27:33.:27:39.

carrot and the radish into nodles as well. And then sit the delicious

:27:40.:27:47.

chicken on top. As Simon and Reginald serve up the dish, we go

:27:47.:27:54.

over to Katherine and Tim. Yes, this song was number one in

:27:54.:28:01.

the year 19936789 I've eaten all mine. Try that,

:28:01.:28:04.

Reginald and tell us what you think about it.

:28:04.:28:08.

We were just having a chat about the time you went to have dinner

:28:08.:28:14.

with the Queen. It was lunch at Buckingham Palace. How was that?

:28:14.:28:21.

Crazy. Was it a big table? There was only about eight of us. Wow!

:28:21.:28:26.

thought there was going to be about 88 of us. It was one of the things

:28:26.:28:30.

where I went into the toilet and tried to take a picture to send my

:28:30.:28:35.

mum! What did she talk about? Normal stuff? Yes, I think it was

:28:35.:28:40.

just before the Variety Show and I was going to be singing at that, so

:28:40.:28:45.

we talked about that. But there was a moment when they brought this

:28:45.:28:52.

plate and gauze and a big bowl of water and I thought, "Oh, my gosh,

:28:52.:28:59.

my table manners are not up to it, I don't know what to do" so I

:28:59.:29:04.

watched the Queen and she took the gauze off the bowl of water and

:29:04.:29:14.
:29:14.:29:14.

washed the fruit in it. What did you have? I think it was a nectarin,

:29:14.:29:21.

e. But it was nerve-wracking and I think she sensed I didn't know what

:29:21.:29:27.

to do so she was lovely. But you would think at Buckingham Palace

:29:27.:29:32.

that they would have washed the fruit for you. That's what you'll

:29:32.:29:42.
:29:42.:29:49.

Live cooking and celebrity chat with Tim Lovejoy, Louise Redknapp and chef Simon Rimmer, who are joined by Welsh mezzo-soprano Katherine Jenkins and US comedian Reginald D Hunter. There's cooking, gadgeting, cocktailing and previewing the best of next week's TV.