16/10/2011 Something for the Weekend


16/10/2011

Live cooking, the best of the week's TV and celebrity chat. MasterChef's Gregg Wallace is in the studio to rule over Tim Lovejoy's cooking, plus actor Daniel Mays.


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Transcript


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Good morning. We're live on Sunday 16th October.

:00:13.:00:19.

We're joined by the man who this week helped vote me off Celebrity

:00:19.:00:27.

MasterChef - boo - it's Gregg but thery biscuit base Wallace. If that

:00:27.:00:33.

wasn't enough star of Ashes to Ashes, Made In Dagenham, Daniel

:00:33.:00:42.

Mays. And the cooks and best of next week's telly. Something for

:00:42.:00:52.
:00:52.:00:53.

the Weekend something. Good morning and welcome to

:00:53.:00:57.

Something for the Weekend something. Already this morning there's been

:00:57.:01:01.

some sport played. There's been some Formula One. If you do like

:01:01.:01:04.

Formula One but you're lazy and couldn't be bothered to get up at

:01:04.:01:08.

6.00 in the morning to watch it, could you get out of the room

:01:08.:01:18.

because I'm going to tell you the results.

:01:18.:01:22.

We have some viewers, readers who have large houses and might have to

:01:22.:01:26.

walk a long way. Jaoeu would imagine if you're in Redknapp

:01:26.:01:32.

Towers. -- I would imagine. They'll not have even reached the bay

:01:32.:01:37.

window. If I wait too long people might come back in. If you've come

:01:37.:01:43.

back in go back out again. This is hard this. I reckon they're

:01:43.:01:47.

out. In first place, Sebastian Vettel. In second place Lewis

:01:47.:01:50.

Hamilton and this third place Mark Webber. We're saying that because

:01:50.:01:58.

Mark Webber is on the show soon. Yeah.

:01:58.:02:05.

Your week? This was the week that I got voted off Celebrity MasterChef.

:02:05.:02:10.

I don't mean to laugh. It's not a laughing matter. It's the end of my

:02:10.:02:15.

career. I thought you did brilliantly to get as far as you

:02:15.:02:25.
:02:25.:02:32.

got. Staying with us is Linda.

:02:32.:02:37.

I should have worn a tighter top. Were you really nervous standing

:02:37.:02:41.

there. Be honest, did you think you were going to go through? I don't

:02:41.:02:45.

know. What was weird when you're standing there, it's like, I wish

:02:45.:02:49.

the cameras wouldn't look at me. It's like that award thing, when

:02:49.:02:53.

you don't win the award when you want to go off.

:02:53.:03:00.

I just went up and went, Wallace, get me in - I didn't really. What

:03:00.:03:05.

did Linda cook? I don't know, curry, I think. Anyone can do that, Tim,

:03:05.:03:10.

anyone. The other videotape this week, a

:03:10.:03:15.

little clip doing the rounds on YouTube, there's this little girl

:03:15.:03:22.

called Sofia Grace Browning. I thought she looked littleer, eight

:03:22.:03:27.

years old and she's from Essex who has learnt the song Super Base.

:03:27.:03:30.

It's doing the rounds on YouTube but it's made it over to America

:03:30.:03:39.

and Ellen has stuck it on her show. Let's have a look.

:03:39.:03:49.
:03:49.:03:53.

"I said excuse me, so shy and...." # You got my heart baby running

:03:53.:03:58.

away. Beating like a drum and it's blown me away.

:03:58.:04:02.

Did you feel like, got that super base.

:04:02.:04:10.

Boom, boom, got that super base # She's not eight. She looks tiny on

:04:10.:04:18.

there. She has incredible timing. That's what astounded me. Did it

:04:18.:04:23.

make you jealous. A tad. She was flown over to the

:04:23.:04:28.

United States of America to be on the show to do that.

:04:28.:04:31.

It was quite impressive. Really talented.

:04:31.:04:36.

You're all going quiet on me, everywhere. I think Tim and I would

:04:36.:04:44.

be doing oupbl beyonce on YouTube this week to get a gig on Ellen.

:04:44.:04:48.

Daniel Mays is on the show today, one of Britain's top actors, you'll

:04:48.:04:54.

have seen him on Ashes to Ashes, Red Riding, Atonement, Made In

:04:54.:04:58.

Dagenham and Doctor Who. He'll be telling us about his new projects

:04:58.:05:03.

Tin Tin and Public Enemies. He's a fantastic actor and went to school

:05:03.:05:08.

with you? He did. We produce fantastic actors.

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Friend of the show, Gregg Wallace, one half of the MasterChef judging

:05:14.:05:23.

duo with John. Boo, boo, boo. ask Tim why he didn't put him

:05:23.:05:28.

through to the finals. But he's had a recent departure from food into

:05:28.:05:33.

the world of pop. But thery base cut base. If you

:05:33.:05:38.

don't know what that is, we'll show you later, it's a bloke who's made

:05:38.:05:44.

a song made out of all Gregg'sisation. It's very good.

:05:44.:05:48.

-- Gregg's sayings. E-mail your questions or petitions to get me

:05:49.:05:54.

back on the show. No, you're not allowed to do that. Yes, let's do

:05:54.:05:58.

that. Don't waste your time. I want the

:05:58.:06:02.

popularity. popularity.

:06:02.:06:05.

Gregg and Daniel, by the way any questions for them. Make sure you

:06:05.:06:10.

tell us your name. OK. What food are you going to give

:06:10.:06:15.

us today, Simon, or do for us today. We're going to start with naan

:06:15.:06:20.

bread with squashed tahini dips, we're making the naan bread and the

:06:20.:06:25.

mix has that lovely mix and sour thing going on. Main course is

:06:25.:06:32.

quite a grown-up one, butter poached hake with mussels. The

:06:32.:06:36.

process is complicated on the face of it, but it's actually quite

:06:36.:06:41.

simple. That's lovely. It does look lovely. The other week, Tim, you

:06:42.:06:46.

said a dish you'd eaten when you have too many colours and it looked

:06:46.:06:50.

cheap. It was too brighty orange, that prawn thing you ate. Too many

:06:50.:06:56.

colours, it looked cheap. Yeah, it was weird colours. It didn't look

:06:56.:07:01.

nice. I'm not that enamoured with the plate on that one, the dish.

:07:01.:07:05.

Really! I would have chosen something a little, can we look at

:07:05.:07:11.

it again, please, the plate. Yeah, you put it in a soup dish. I

:07:11.:07:16.

would have gone for something, I don't know...I probably would have

:07:16.:07:21.

gone something a lot flatter. Are you going to let him do this,

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Simon? Aesthetically the fish should stay up rather than down.

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The fish is on mash. It should stand up. Because you've put it in

:07:29.:07:36.

a dish you've lowered it. Anyway, I'm looking forward to

:07:36.:07:40.

dessert. It's national chocolate week. These are easy to do, it's a

:07:40.:07:45.

simple thing to do, it's loads of mixing, loads of drizling of

:07:45.:07:50.

chocolate, making bits of cake. Finally today, this is probably my

:07:50.:07:56.

favourite one, cauliflower cheese cottage pie. The joy of cottage pie

:07:56.:08:03.

topped with cauliflower cheese. potato in it? A mince bit, potato

:08:03.:08:09.

bit and cauliflower bit. Here's what else you can look

:08:09.:08:15.

forward to in the show today. Things don't get any clear are for

:08:15.:08:18.

Harry in Hidden. When will you be straight with me,

:08:18.:08:28.

what are you doing in my life? There's more brainless brilliance

:08:28.:08:38.
:08:38.:08:40.

in Burnstown. And Palin, Cleese and the gang in

:08:40.:08:45.

the holy Flying Circus. I wouldn't mind being in a musical, it's got

:08:45.:08:49.

mind being in a musical, it's got to be worth a few quid!

:08:49.:08:52.

Great shows there and Wayne will be showing us a few great cocktails.

:08:52.:09:00.

What have you got for us. A great new bur Bonn -- bourbon drink I

:09:00.:09:04.

discovered in Berlin. Also, London cocktail week and it's the last day

:09:04.:09:07.

for rum fest so I'm going to introduce to you a nice 18th

:09:07.:09:10.

century rum drink, not from the Caribbean but from Glasgow, believe

:09:10.:09:15.

it or not. Wayne's life is one big fat

:09:15.:09:20.

cocktail. Travels the world drinking. That's his job. Great

:09:20.:09:25.

thing there are loads of food weeks and stuff like that, national choc

:09:25.:09:28.

week, but in the booze industry every week, it's like Caribbean rum

:09:28.:09:33.

week this week, as opposed to South American rum week.

:09:33.:09:42.

We're going to start with a bit of naan bread with a butternut squash

:09:42.:09:47.

dip. Butternut squash dip we've roasted, cut in half, ol I will oil,

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roast. Naan bread, flour, baking powder, sugar, milk, oil, brush it

:09:54.:10:02.

with melted budth butter, mint, lemon, hot sauce, tahini, molasses

:10:02.:10:05.

and yoghurt. How long do you roast the thing? A minimum of 20 minutes.

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You want to have it on a medium heat, if you wroes it when it's too

:10:10.:10:15.

hot you get a crispy edge, you want it to be soft. You could boil this

:10:15.:10:18.

and get it soft, but there's something about roasting squash

:10:18.:10:24.

that gives it that flavour. I think. Would you agree? I agree. First

:10:24.:10:28.

thing, pop the flour, the baking powder and the sugar into the bowl

:10:28.:10:37.

and give it a quick mix around. Then, in that bowl, combine the

:10:37.:10:47.

milk and the oil, give that a quick stir, a pinch of salt, that's veg

:10:47.:10:54.

oil. The moisture will help can cook. Gradually add the wet

:10:55.:10:58.

ingredients into it, you can whisk the oil and milk together but you

:10:58.:11:03.

don't have to, it will separate anyway. All that goes in and it's

:11:03.:11:11.

making a simple dough. All in together? I didn't know if

:11:11.:11:18.

Tim was watching me, and he would say "oh, not like that" You can do

:11:18.:11:21.

it by hand. Once it comes together like that, now get your hands in.

:11:21.:11:26.

Did you make any bread when you did MasterChef? I thought you were

:11:26.:11:29.

asking me then. I did ginger biscuits.

:11:29.:11:34.

His ginger biscuits, they're great. I added fresh ginger, I don't think

:11:34.:11:41.

you had yours with fresh you ginger. It makes a little bit gooey inside.

:11:41.:11:46.

I went to the House of Commons this week. Absolutely brilliant. I loved

:11:46.:11:51.

it. How come? I was doing a little speech with the Speaker about

:11:51.:11:56.

tennis, you know I'm promoting this tennis website, free website. I

:11:56.:12:00.

went to talk to the MPs to try to get them to spread it in their

:12:00.:12:05.

areas, to try to encourage people to play tennis. The Rt Hon Stephen

:12:06.:12:11.

Hepburn MP for Jarrow came and found me, top man, big Sunderland

:12:11.:12:16.

fan and said "Why don't you come for a drink in the MPs' bar?" What

:12:16.:12:23.

a good night! I just hung out with loads of MPs from Liverpool. It was

:12:23.:12:29.

really good fun. Is that your next career? I really enjoyed it. I

:12:29.:12:33.

couldn't help myself, I was like - right politics, let's talk about

:12:33.:12:39.

schooling. They loved it. Were they all listening to you? Not enough.

:12:39.:12:46.

Not enough. Any great policy ideas for them?

:12:46.:12:54.

Yes, I was. I was. Really. Thais a shock! And then they would --

:12:54.:13:00.

That's a shock! I met loads of people. I'm hopefully going to

:13:00.:13:05.

watch PMQs soon, in a few weeks. The Speaker is going, I'm going as

:13:05.:13:08.

a guest of his hopefully. It was good.

:13:08.:13:13.

You've done it, that's it. Brilliant. Let it rest for 15

:13:13.:13:18.

minutes. There's no yeast in this, it's a simple naan bread. Then I

:13:18.:13:26.

need you to divide that one into four and roll it into balls. You

:13:26.:13:32.

could use a knife if you want. Have you been to the House of

:13:32.:13:37.

Commons? I have. A friend of mine was there years ago and I was in

:13:37.:13:44.

the members' bar. It's amazing. The pictures. It's an amazing building.

:13:44.:13:48.

A bit of flour. I think there's a great career for you there, Tim.

:13:48.:13:52.

The not as if you hold any strong opinions about anything! Really!

:13:52.:14:00.

You don't have much to say. Did you overcome that natural,

:14:00.:14:04.

inherent shyness you have, when you were there?! I was thinking, I

:14:05.:14:09.

won't say anything and then I had a couple of lagers, I think they

:14:09.:14:16.

should do before every PMQs and get the debate going a little more.

:14:16.:14:22.

Let's roll it a bit like that. We're trying to, you make a sort of

:14:22.:14:26.

circle from it. Then at the last minute we pull it out so you end up

:14:26.:14:33.

with a lovely tear drop shape. If you have your tandoori oven at

:14:33.:14:40.

home you slap it against it. The problem is that I don't have an

:14:40.:14:43.

allegiance to any party at the moment. I'm a swing voter, anyone

:14:43.:14:48.

can persuade me. I think that would be the difficult thing. The older

:14:48.:14:54.

you get, I think, you become political sized with a small p

:14:54.:14:58.

rather than a capital p, I feel that's the state of the country at

:14:58.:15:02.

the moment. You see bits and bobs more from all sides, I agree with

:15:02.:15:07.

that or I don't. Are you saying I should start a new party. A better

:15:07.:15:12.

one than the other three? Yes, yes. Is that what you're saying stp

:15:12.:15:17.

I haven't done anything yet, am I going to do anything, do you not

:15:17.:15:23.

know I'm a MasterChef semi- finalist! I do, we just have the

:15:23.:15:32.

pipers coming in! They've not made it, we'll have to do without. So,

:15:32.:15:37.

what we're going to do with the dip, scoop out the roasted flesh and

:15:37.:15:43.

stick it in there and pureee it. Do you need these or have I just

:15:43.:15:49.

done this for...they're quite good. Now that you have the circle hold

:15:49.:15:59.
:15:59.:16:00.

one part and tug it so you get a tear drop shape.

:16:00.:16:07.

Then, what we're doing, we're cooking these. Naan bread is fab.

:16:07.:16:15.

It's glorious. We don't often do bread on the show because the

:16:15.:16:18.

process we're out of time without having done the dip yet.

:16:18.:16:26.

You can see, as it starts to cook look at those fellas, beautiful.

:16:26.:16:30.

So, this is a simple recipe. We don't often do bread on the show

:16:30.:16:35.

because it is a long process. I like making things like, simple

:16:35.:16:39.

flat breads where you're not waiting for it to rise particularly.

:16:39.:16:49.
:16:49.:16:50.

It's about the flavour. Deplore yus. Let me -- glorious. Let me chop

:16:50.:16:56.

some mint. That's fine. In a MasterChef semi-finalist way, if

:16:56.:17:00.

you could scoop all of that into the bowl and then everything that's

:17:00.:17:06.

on there put it in and mix. Have you carried on cooking as much,

:17:06.:17:10.

Tim, since you've been finished? you know what, obviously I do stuff

:17:10.:17:16.

on here all the time. But it has made me, I'm a bit better at

:17:16.:17:21.

everything. It did make me, because I had to up my level a bit. Not

:17:21.:17:27.

good enough but...But You're still pretty passionate about doing it?

:17:27.:17:32.

do cook good food. It did disappoint me when I was robbed of

:17:32.:17:36.

my rightful place in the final! Because of that. You're going to

:17:36.:17:43.

have to let it go. Are you going to hold on to it forever. Everything

:17:43.:17:50.

in there, yoghurt, molasses, tahini, ground Sesame seeds, hot sauce and

:17:50.:17:55.

lemon juice. Do you remember when Terry Henry

:17:55.:17:59.

hand bald it and Ireland didn't get through. It was much like that. On

:17:59.:18:03.

Twitter everyone was horrified, they were all going, it's a

:18:03.:18:09.

disgrace, get Gregg off that show! Outrage. I've known Gregg for a

:18:09.:18:13.

long time and I always thought until this week he was a fairly

:18:13.:18:17.

decent bloke! To be honest with you, he's not only let you down, Tim,

:18:17.:18:26.

he's let himself down, to be honest. I had a lot of respect from the man.

:18:26.:18:32.

Torrode, you don't expect anything. He's been on the show. And I did

:18:32.:18:36.

introduce him as friend of the show. Former friend of the show.

:18:36.:18:42.

What do I do now? Have a taste, are you happy with that. So that's it,

:18:42.:18:47.

naan bread and sauce. You have that lovely flavour of the squash.

:18:47.:18:53.

You've cooked the naan bread. We have naan bread on there, then

:18:53.:18:57.

spoon all that into the bowl, however you feel as a MasterChef

:18:57.:19:03.

semi-finalist. We brushed oil on to cook it and

:19:03.:19:10.

finished it with butter to get that lovely delicious buttery flavour.

:19:10.:19:20.

This is buttery biscuit base. Hh-mmm I was looking forward to

:19:20.:19:26.

tasting that. That's great. Can I take a bit of that home. Go for it,

:19:26.:19:31.

don't let Gregg have any. Main course. Butter poached hake

:19:31.:19:35.

with mussels. These can be found with all our

:19:35.:19:45.
:19:45.:19:48.

recipes on the website. OK. Third week into the Philip

:19:48.:19:55.

Glenister vehicle and it feels like the mist might be lifting from this

:19:55.:20:01.

conspiracy-laden drama, or are they, this is Hidden. We have a file

:20:01.:20:05.

together, I've seen it I put it together. Why go to all that

:20:05.:20:11.

trouble? I wanted to know who I was talking to? When are you going to

:20:11.:20:14.

be straight with me, what are you doing in my life? My parents were

:20:14.:20:20.

murdered 20 years ago and I want to know why.

:20:20.:20:26.

Your parents! Yes. Your mother and your father? That's funny, because

:20:26.:20:31.

I had lunch with your father this afternoon, and for a dead man he

:20:31.:20:39.

looked well to me. Nigel? Yes, Nigel, He's not my father, he's my

:20:39.:20:42.

Guardian. You still haven't answered my question, what are you

:20:42.:20:48.

doing in high life? 20 years ago Styles executed my parents, a week

:20:48.:20:52.

ago he hired quirk to kill me. I've been looking for Styles all my

:20:52.:21:01.

adult life. We're looking for the same man, Harry.

:21:01.:21:06.

Try to unravel the plot of hidden Try to unravel the plot of hidden

:21:07.:21:09.

on Thursday at nine. Our first guest starlted his career

:21:09.:21:14.

on a fruit and veg stall on the Covent Garden market before joining

:21:14.:21:17.

the MasterChef team where he's become known as the cooking woman's

:21:17.:21:22.

crumb pet and his amazing catch phrases have been christened

:21:22.:21:25.

Wallace-isms. It doesn't get tougher than this. Boom, boom,

:21:25.:21:31.

shake the room. Happy days.

:21:31.:21:36.

You poured a little bit of sunshine into our studio. It's like a smoked

:21:36.:21:41.

fish porridge. Dahh, dah.

:21:41.:21:47.

Is that good There's not a bad one. A bit bland and stodgy. We are

:21:47.:21:52.

loving it! I'm more exhausted than she is.

:21:52.:21:56.

Welcome back to Something for the Weekend something. Gregg Wallace.

:21:56.:22:03.

Mate, I'm sorry. Why on earth did you choose the sexy glamour model

:22:03.:22:08.

over the male TV presenter to get through to the final? John is not

:22:08.:22:13.

on here today, not here to defend himself, but I wanted to put you

:22:13.:22:20.

through. In fairness, I got to the semi-, I

:22:20.:22:23.

turned up at the semi-final day and I thought I did well becauseity

:22:23.:22:26.

started terribly and I started doing better and better and got

:22:26.:22:29.

through to the semi-final stage and I turned oupb that day and the

:22:29.:22:34.

standard of cooking I was like, wow, these guys are hand making their

:22:34.:22:40.

own pasta and, I mean, just incredible what they were doing.

:22:40.:22:46.

thought you had a really good competition, you progressed really

:22:46.:22:50.

quickly. You are proof of how tough that competition is. The celebs

:22:50.:22:54.

have a bit of a giggle at the start but then the competition gets to

:22:54.:22:57.

them. They seem to become absolutely involved. You see them

:22:57.:23:01.

sweating, close to tears, you can't imagine it taking over like that.

:23:01.:23:06.

It does and he's evidence of it as well. MasterChef gets under your

:23:06.:23:11.

skin. I think because they fill -- they feel the progress they're

:23:11.:23:15.

making and do pro-kitchens and then as they start to achieve stuff they

:23:15.:23:19.

really get into it. Part of the shrof love of celeb, and part of

:23:19.:23:22.

the joy is seeing the people you love on television, seeing the real

:23:22.:23:25.

them, sweating, laughing or close to tears.

:23:25.:23:30.

They practise and practise, I did. These guys just went an extra level,

:23:30.:23:35.

some of them. Some of the guys on there really uped their game.

:23:35.:23:38.

Especially when you get the sportsmen. We have Phil Vickery on

:23:38.:23:41.

there now, these people don't do things by half. As soon as they

:23:41.:23:46.

join the competition, that is it. It always surprises me how quick

:23:46.:23:50.

the progress is. When the celebs come, how quick they start to

:23:50.:23:53.

produce really good food. You as well. With you, because you work

:23:53.:23:58.

with baldy over there, Simon, you're used to tasting good food.

:23:58.:24:02.

You knew what it looked like and should taste like but you didn't

:24:02.:24:08.

always have, what do the football guys call it techies.

:24:08.:24:14.

I did turn up there thinking it would be easy, knock up a bit of

:24:14.:24:20.

dinner. Then I realised I was out of league. If you want, you need

:24:20.:24:25.

vast knowledge. Without kissing up to you, you have a good palate.

:24:25.:24:32.

good at tasting food, not cooking. What was Tim's best dish? I can't

:24:32.:24:37.

remember. I've tasted so many dishes. What dish were you most

:24:37.:24:42.

proud of? The scotch quails egg. When I cut them. Yeah, they were

:24:42.:24:47.

runy, that's a difficult thing to do. That's where I got the most

:24:47.:24:52.

confidence. How good are the celebrities in comparison, to not

:24:52.:24:57.

the chef's MasterChef but the amateur MasterChef? They don't,

:24:57.:25:03.

when you get through to the final three, I would say yeah, the

:25:03.:25:08.

standard is comparable but during - - excuse me - during the heats, no.

:25:08.:25:13.

You celebs are a league below. What fascinates me about that is how

:25:13.:25:16.

steep the learning curve is and how quick you progress. But some of the

:25:16.:25:21.

amateurs that come on the series, there will be a new one of those

:25:21.:25:24.

next year. Sometimes you have to check out their backgrounds they

:25:24.:25:28.

cook like pros. That's why they come on to the programme, they love

:25:29.:25:31.

cooking and want to be recognised for their ability. I think they

:25:31.:25:35.

also want to fine out how good they are. They cook for people who love

:25:35.:25:39.

them and tell them how good their food is. I think it's the same with

:25:39.:25:44.

celebs. The final is next stphaet We have another Friday night and

:25:44.:25:48.

then the Saturday night we announce the winner, we're down to three. We

:25:48.:25:53.

take them to Ireland, it's one of my favourites, they work with the

:25:53.:25:56.

ferocious Michael Caines. A gentleman, lovely man, but I had no

:25:56.:26:01.

idea how ferocious he was. The bit that I think always looks so scary

:26:01.:26:04.

when they have to cook for vast sums of people, like 150 people,

:26:04.:26:08.

for me you can be the best cook in the world for your family but

:26:08.:26:12.

trying to pull a off! That's a different sort of skill, that's

:26:12.:26:16.

keeping your nerve, organisation and that is pure, pure graft.

:26:16.:26:19.

soon as I said you were coming on the show, everybody wants to know

:26:19.:26:23.

one thing, what do you think of your buttery biscuit base song?

:26:23.:26:29.

Jaoeu love that. As soon as I saw that I was crying with laugh --

:26:29.:26:34.

laughter. I like, I like the butter biscuit

:26:34.:26:42.

base, # Butter biscuit base. Acid like the buttery biscuit base.

:26:42.:26:48.

Hard, soft. Base, I like the buttery biscuit base. But it needs

:26:48.:26:58.
:26:58.:27:12.

Wobble, wobble, wobble. We got another -- we got to number 36 in

:27:12.:27:16.

the charts with that. Unbelievable. Pl If you want to watch the whole

:27:16.:27:22.

of it, I put it on Twitter. Do you like it? Jaoeu love it. Do you know

:27:22.:27:26.

the guy who has done it? I haven't but he kneed the permission from

:27:26.:27:29.

MasterChef to put to out there. We sent the proceeds to children in

:27:29.:27:33.

need. He's a good guy. It must have taken him months. It's such a

:27:33.:27:37.

compliment, when people do things like that. Do you know every

:27:37.:27:41.

Christmas they do the anti-X-Factor song these days, they should do

:27:41.:27:48.

that as well. I hope you don't mine, I was at a party last night, a 50th

:27:48.:27:51.

wedding anniversary, Tom and Noreen Prat at the Savoy, I want to say,

:27:51.:28:00.

well done, guys. A proper Cockney knees-up at the Savoy. 50 years!

:28:00.:28:05.

You're also a restaurateur these days, is that true? I call it a caf,

:28:05.:28:11.

120 seater in Putney. I've been there. Did you like it? I did, yes.

:28:11.:28:15.

I had lovely fruit and yoghurt for breakfast. We're open from 8.00 in

:28:15.:28:18.

the morning all the way through to the evening. Is it different to be

:28:18.:28:25.

that side of it, though? My wife who's here Heidi refuses to go

:28:25.:28:29.

there with me, she says I don't see you enough anyway, I thought I

:28:29.:28:34.

could sit down, play, enjoy people, I get nervous, I start looking at

:28:34.:28:37.

all the plates going by. Asking people what they think. I'm not

:28:37.:28:40.

enjoying it as much as I thought I would. What's it like, you're

:28:40.:28:43.

turning up to other people's restaurants to eat, do they make a

:28:43.:28:49.

fuss, do they get nervous? I don't get -- I don't know if they get

:28:49.:28:55.

nervous, but they make a fuss, no more dodgy tables by the gents!

:28:55.:29:05.
:29:05.:29:06.

We're turning the tables on MasterChef judge Gregg and get --

:29:06.:29:11.

getting him to cook the dessert and any questions for him or top actor

:29:11.:29:14.

Daniel Mays. If you can't remember from previous

:29:14.:29:19.

weeks what you have to do in this nostalgia-based quiz there's no

:29:19.:29:24.

chance of you recalling the year of the song, event and film in today's

:29:24.:29:25.

the song, event and film in today's deja view.

:29:25.:29:35.
:29:35.:29:35.

# Dancing round the moonlight, everybody feeling Brize.

:29:35.:29:40.

# Such a fine natural sound, everybody's dancing in the

:29:40.:29:43.

moonlight. # The latest instalment in the Harry

:29:43.:29:48.

potter story is out tomorrow. The fourth book in the series by JK

:29:48.:29:52.

rolling. This is the terrain the relatively

:29:52.:29:55.

inexperienced British explorers have to conquer. The women

:29:55.:30:00.

persevered to become the first British women to walk to the South

:30:00.:30:06.

Pole. Ford has confirmed it's to stop making cars at its Dagenham

:30:06.:30:16.
:30:16.:30:27.

(phone rings) Hello. Hello, cine. Who's this,

:30:27.:30:37.
:30:37.:30:38.

It's me, Bobby, your boyfriend. Any sign of Gregg?

:30:38.:30:44.

OK, we have to guess the year of that. Is that ten years old?

:30:44.:30:49.

feels older, but I don't know, is that just me. I am ekeing away from

:30:50.:30:58.

me. I'm going 2000. I'll go 2001 then. Oh, I'm changing it to 1997.

:30:58.:31:08.

It does feel pre-millennium. People laugh at us now we're so bad.

:31:08.:31:12.

Constantly. Now, then, we asked you last week

:31:12.:31:18.

to take pictures of yourself naked with our food so... I don't know

:31:18.:31:23.

about you, but I envisaged it to be a lot of ladies. I did. That was In

:31:23.:31:25.

My Head. Lots of pictures of ladies. A bit

:31:25.:31:29.

like with the Formula One result earlier on, if you're of a nervous

:31:29.:31:33.

disposition leave the room now! Because, unfortunately, Tim, some

:31:33.:31:37.

of the pictures we can't show you were very interesting but the ones

:31:38.:31:42.

were very interesting but the ones that we can...this, Jason dozen

:31:42.:31:50.

from Bolton here, in case you're interested, butternut squash. He is

:31:50.:31:57.

just enjoying himself far too much. It looks like a 1970s German bloke.

:31:57.:32:00.

You almost want subtitles underneath that one.

:32:00.:32:06.

There are other pictures we can't show. Carpet burns! Absolutely

:32:06.:32:12.

brilliant. However, this one, Ollie from

:32:12.:32:16.

Worcestershire who also made the butternut squash. I hope now, Ollie,

:32:16.:32:21.

that all your mates are texting you like mad, taking the Mickey out of

:32:21.:32:29.

your. What's his name? Ollie. You're a brave man.

:32:29.:32:34.

Back to normality, Claude from Barnsley made the ribs cola. What

:32:34.:32:40.

you can't see here, he has no trousers in that one because we cut

:32:40.:32:45.

it off. If you are going to have a go. You don't have to be naked but

:32:45.:32:48.

if you want to be, that's fine. You don't have to be.

:32:48.:32:53.

don't have to be. E-mail the show...

:32:53.:32:59.

It wasn't quite what we intended that one. It's funny what you

:32:59.:33:03.

imagine and what you get. All right, we're making the main

:33:03.:33:06.

course. We're going to do butter poached hake, a nice piece of hake,

:33:06.:33:10.

it's a great fish, I love it. Part of the cod family, lovely flavour,

:33:10.:33:14.

delicious, well priced at the moment as well. Butter, shallots,

:33:14.:33:19.

garlic, thyme, white wine and with it a bit of mashed potato but also

:33:19.:33:25.

some mussels we've cooked, lemon juice and edamame beans, but we

:33:25.:33:31.

could use broad beans if you wanted. Cook down the middle and into half

:33:31.:33:38.

moons and I'll do a bit of garlic. Do you remember last week I went to

:33:39.:33:43.

that amazing pop-up restaurant of Thomas Keller's in Harrods, he's

:33:43.:33:49.

one of the finest chefs in the world without doubt. Did he know

:33:49.:33:55.

who you were? No, I didn't meet him. I interviewed him a few years ago

:33:55.:34:01.

for something else. Where's he from? California. A lot of what he

:34:01.:34:06.

does is cooking in a water bath, basically. One of his classic

:34:06.:34:14.

dishes is butter poached lobster. So, he's in a bath cooking!

:34:14.:34:18.

That's what I'm thinking. Brilliant. That's exactly what he

:34:18.:34:23.

does. Maybe there's a book in that for us, Tim. One of his famous

:34:24.:34:27.

dishes is butter poached Maine lobster.

:34:27.:34:31.

I thought, could you do that without, the baurt bath equipment

:34:31.:34:35.

is very difficult, cooking thing at a controlled temperature. I

:34:35.:34:40.

wondered, could we do this without having it, could we poach it? This

:34:40.:34:45.

is a butter poaching liquid, what we end up with is all the delicious

:34:45.:34:50.

richness of butter. So we have garlic in there, shallots, chuck in

:34:50.:34:55.

thyme and cook it out for three to five minutes until the shallots

:34:55.:34:59.

become nice and soft. A bit of salt and pepper goes in

:34:59.:35:04.

there. Crank the heat up, add a glug of

:35:04.:35:09.

white wine and you reduce the white wine down to almost nothing. It's

:35:09.:35:17.

about building up flavours. Once that has come down, then we add

:35:17.:35:22.

some stock into there, I'm using chicken stock in this, I like

:35:22.:35:26.

poaching fish in chicken stock rather than fish stock so you don't

:35:26.:35:30.

have the overpowering fishyness. That comes up to the boil and once

:35:30.:35:35.

it's boiled, little by little we add a touch of butter into this.

:35:35.:35:39.

It's rare that we do chefy things on the show, really. If you want to

:35:39.:35:44.

do this show and do it in a different way, poach in the normal

:35:44.:35:50.

way, have your normal poaching liquor and add a couple of knobs of

:35:50.:35:52.

butter. This is a very nice thing to do.

:35:53.:35:58.

Make a load and then save it. Once it begins to melt add a little

:35:58.:36:03.

more butter, stir it around. What you're getting is a lovely flavour,

:36:03.:36:08.

the only thing we haven't done, is we haven't reduced the white wine

:36:08.:36:12.

down. If you were in the final of MasterChef, if Gregg had done his

:36:12.:36:16.

job properly and got you into the final, this is a nice technique to

:36:16.:36:19.

be able to do. It's a technique that takes a little bit of setting

:36:19.:36:24.

up, once you've done it the flavour is lovely. Once you start to felt

:36:24.:36:29.

that slightly, it comes off the heat and then blend it. Get the

:36:29.:36:38.

soup blender at the bottom and blend it so you emulsify the liquid.

:36:38.:36:46.

Now we have the shallots, thyme and garlic and as it comes together the

:36:46.:36:52.

butter begins to emulsify. It smiles all right.

:36:52.:36:58.

Ours is thin at the moment because we didn't reduce the wine down.

:36:58.:37:02.

Wow, that smells really good. Really nice, rich flavour. Pop it

:37:02.:37:06.

back on the heat, bring it up to the boil and when it comes up to

:37:06.:37:10.

the boil we drop it down to a simmer and we pop our piece of hake

:37:10.:37:15.

N or salmon or cod, whatever you want to do. In here, this is what

:37:16.:37:21.

we've got, we have this lovely bit of fish poaching away, every now

:37:21.:37:27.

and again, if it sticking above the surface gives give it a bit of a

:37:27.:37:37.
:37:37.:37:38.

Base. To have a little smell of that, get

:37:38.:37:44.

your knows in there. Biggest news of the week, Stone

:37:44.:37:48.

Roses rumoured to be getting back together. Many from Stone Roses,

:37:48.:37:55.

top man, said if the Specials got back together he would reform the

:37:55.:37:59.

Roses, and the Specials have been back together for a few years now.

:37:59.:38:04.

You went to see them. Friday night. Best band in the world together,

:38:04.:38:10.

how were they? Absolutely fapbt city -- fantastic.

:38:10.:38:16.

Had a drink with Brad afterwards. I saw them when they first came back

:38:16.:38:21.

as did you. They were better than ever. You have the right hair cut

:38:21.:38:26.

for it! It's funny because when you go the crowd is full with blokes

:38:26.:38:29.

with the same hair cut as me and wearing all the labels you

:38:29.:38:35.

associate and trying to relive our youth, me included.

:38:35.:38:39.

This is poaching, ten minutes or so, because it's a poaching situation

:38:39.:38:43.

you have to make sure it's cooked through. If you've -- we have loads

:38:43.:38:45.

and loads of flavour in there, bringing this delicious buttery

:38:45.:38:55.
:38:55.:39:00.

flavour into the hake. A warm pan and we add a couple of

:39:00.:39:03.

spoonfuls of this sauce in there and we're going to warm the other

:39:03.:39:08.

ingredients into this. You want to make sure that you don't bring this

:39:08.:39:11.

sauce down too much, because if you do it will start to separate. It's

:39:12.:39:18.

not a big problem but it's naoeufr if you don't. In cooks some mussels

:39:18.:39:22.

we've cooked, in goes edamame beans, you could use butter beans, broad

:39:22.:39:27.

beans, a squeeze of lemon into this, to give us a slight difference in

:39:27.:39:31.

flavour. Simply toss this around. Are you liking the look of this?

:39:31.:39:36.

Really liking the look of this. We'll toss that around to warm it.

:39:36.:39:41.

If you could warm thpl, simply taoes them for them.

:39:42.:39:49.

-- tease them. What did you make of the match yesterday? Manchester

:39:49.:39:53.

United. You did well, you should have won that. Who's going to win

:39:53.:39:56.

the League? I think it's Liverpool. I think we've shown we're probably

:39:56.:40:00.

the best team in the country now. Have you been trying Wayne's

:40:00.:40:04.

cocktails this morning Simon! aid little drink at 6.30.

:40:04.:40:14.
:40:14.:40:16.

Our delicious buttery mashed potato, deliciously rich. This smell is

:40:16.:40:23.

amazing. Rich, buttery, oh. Gregg has to describe it, he's the main

:40:23.:40:30.

man. It's got a buttery base, has it. Wobble, wobble, wobble!

:40:30.:40:34.

don't want to load the sauce, it's very tense. You want enough of it

:40:34.:40:41.

so we get a bit of flavour. Tim, get some time off there, have

:40:41.:40:44.

a sprinkle. Do you think Simon would do well on

:40:44.:40:49.

MasterChef? I would hope so. Jaoeu would hope I do all right. Imagine

:40:49.:40:58.

if they did a chef's MasterChef. They do MasterChef special.

:40:58.:41:08.

With Michel Roux. Our Mikey roux as I call him.

:41:08.:41:15.

Are you sure you don't want more sauce, it looks fabulous. It's

:41:15.:41:22.

intense, have a taste first. It takes it... I'm not kidding, that

:41:22.:41:26.

is divine. That is beautifully seasoned. It's as soft as you like,

:41:26.:41:31.

it's buttery and a slight bit of acidity. That is beautiful. That's

:41:31.:41:36.

all you had to do, that's all you had to do, add the sauce! A savoury

:41:36.:41:41.

biscuit base on that, Gregg and that is perfection.

:41:41.:41:47.

What's next? We're doing chocy cherry bars. Are we. Are you a good

:41:47.:41:53.

cook? Not a bad cook at all. Just thought I'd check. Thought I'd

:41:53.:42:01.

ask. That will be alongside all our recipes today.

:42:01.:42:06.

You can e-mail or tweat questions for all of our guests, tweat at

:42:06.:42:12.

SFTW. OK, fancy some comedy with a

:42:12.:42:16.

Scottish twist? It doesn't come much more twisted or Scottish than

:42:16.:42:26.
:42:26.:42:31.

# Brother I got a big question, it's a question that's on my lips,

:42:31.:42:36.

it's really doing my box in, it's put me off my chips.

:42:36.:42:41.

# I know what you're going mad, asking if I'm mad. I have the

:42:41.:42:48.

question, too, it's a question about the bus shelter and (BLEEP),

:42:48.:42:54.

who's shoes are they, whose shoes are they, whose shoes are they?

:42:54.:43:04.
:43:04.:43:18.

Whose shoes are they? Whose shoes # Whose glove is that whose glove

:43:18.:43:24.

is that whose glove is that who's glove is that whose (BLEEP) glove

:43:24.:43:29.

is that # You can see the real life of

:43:29.:43:35.

Burnstown on Thursdays at 11.20pm on you BBC Two. Our second guest

:43:35.:43:41.

has acted in some amazing parts from Ashes to Ashes, Vera Drake.

:43:41.:43:46.

He's described as electrifying presence, sizzling and

:43:46.:43:51.

unpredictable and he's in the BBC drama, Public Enemies. You don't

:43:51.:43:59.

get me into your shop, could you. Take you on? See you later. Ten

:43:59.:44:05.

years time. Don't resent me, I didn't ruin our friendship, you did.

:44:05.:44:14.

You ruined everything. I have to get out of here. That man

:44:14.:44:17.

over there keeps staring at me. If he starts I'll put myself in a

:44:18.:44:22.

situation and go back to prison. recognises you, probably thinks

:44:22.:44:31.

life... Life should mean out. out, I'm not free.

:44:31.:44:34.

That looks brilliant. Welcome to Something for the Weekend something,

:44:34.:44:38.

Daniel Mays. Before we get into that, you went to school with

:44:38.:44:48.

Louise. I did indeed, the Italia Conti. Zifrpb years. Yes. I'm quite

:44:48.:44:54.

a bit older. You must remember her. Really.

:44:54.:44:58.

The glass door like that. everyone at the school have a crush

:44:58.:45:02.

on Louise. Russell Brand was at your school and he had a crush on

:45:02.:45:05.

you. I don't think he had a crush on me. Jaoeu remember Russell Brand

:45:05.:45:10.

there, a whole host of famous people. It's their centenary year.

:45:10.:45:16.

It was a good school to go to. Good fun and it turns out fabulous

:45:16.:45:21.

actors. Well, you are a brilliant actor. Public Enemies looks good,

:45:21.:45:26.

hard hitting. What's it about? the story of like disgraced and

:45:26.:45:29.

shamed individuals and whether or not they can reclaim their lives

:45:29.:45:34.

and reputations. The character I play is a guy called Eddie MoT ram

:45:34.:45:38.

a who at the age of 19 is sentenced to ten years in prison for

:45:38.:45:42.

murdering his girlfriend. It's slightly heavy for a Sunday morning,

:45:42.:45:46.

but, he serves his ten years, he's re-released back into his community

:45:46.:45:51.

and the first character he meets is his probation officer played by the

:45:51.:45:55.

lovely Annie freely. She plays a character called Paula, she's also

:45:55.:46:01.

coming back from a public disgrace. She's been suspended, an offender

:46:01.:46:04.

under her supervision has re- offended and resulted in the

:46:04.:46:08.

abduction and murder of a young girl and so begins the drama and

:46:08.:46:12.

their relationship together. What they have in common is that they've

:46:12.:46:16.

both been shamed and disgraced and vilified. I guess the drama is all

:46:16.:46:21.

about whether or not society allows these so-called Public Enemies to

:46:21.:46:25.

have a second chance, to reclaim their lives and whether or not we

:46:25.:46:29.

really do believe in rehabilitation. There are some powerful themes in

:46:29.:46:34.

it. When you get a script like like that, is it rub your hands together,

:46:34.:46:41.

a bit of a gem. This toeltly was, it was written by Tony Marx who did

:46:41.:46:46.

the a few things a few years back which were great. I've been a

:46:46.:46:51.

massive fan of his writing. He writes so honestly and truthfully

:46:51.:46:54.

for ordinary people dealing with an extraordinary predicament. It was

:46:54.:46:58.

exactly that. As soon as I read it I put it down and I recognised it

:46:58.:47:02.

as one of the best parts I've played to date. The challenge it

:47:02.:47:05.

gave me as an actor and the emotional journey that the

:47:05.:47:11.

character goes on was immense. Talking of challenges, Miles

:47:11.:47:14.

O'Boyle said script or improvisation like you did in Vera

:47:14.:47:20.

Drake. In Vera Drake it's all imised stuff, It's improveised

:47:20.:47:25.

within the rehearsal people. People think you do it on camera with Mike

:47:25.:47:29.

Leigh but all the groundwork is done months in advance. Vera Drake,

:47:29.:47:34.

we had six months to prepare for that. When you actually arrived to

:47:34.:47:38.

film the scene you know what you're going to say exactly? Yeah, you

:47:38.:47:43.

know the lines, the hesitations, it'sth it's all prepared. You

:47:43.:47:47.

rehearse during the shooting schedule as well. But, you know, to

:47:47.:47:50.

work with someone like Mike, my first film with him was a year out

:47:50.:47:55.

of drama school. It's like, you know, it's like an education in

:47:55.:47:59.

itself. In my mine he's a genius. When you were at school did you

:47:59.:48:04.

just do the drama or did you do the singing and dancing? Cheers, Louise.

:48:04.:48:10.

Come on, get up and dance and sing. I still have nightmares about boys

:48:10.:48:16.

ballet, let me tell you. I used to see that on the board, boys ballet.

:48:16.:48:22.

I did it all, ballet, tap, jazz. There's my reputation gone right

:48:22.:48:26.

out the window. But acting was always what you really. You always

:48:26.:48:30.

choose something you want to do but they teach to you do all-round

:48:30.:48:37.

entertainment. There was a teacher there called Denis noonen. I loved

:48:37.:48:40.

him. He did improvisation classes and I just really loved it.

:48:40.:48:44.

Something clicked in me, by the time I came to the end of it there,

:48:44.:48:48.

I just really wanted to act. We want to get on to Tin Tin in a

:48:48.:48:53.

minute, but quickly, to learn this part you did a bit of method acting

:48:53.:48:58.

and spent sometime with an exconwho, for serious crimes? Yeah, he, I

:48:58.:49:03.

spoke to a few guys. As soon as I read it I knew it was imperative to

:49:03.:49:09.

meet someone who had spent time in prison, this particular guy, he was

:49:09.:49:13.

eight years inside. When I spoke to him he was two weeks out. He was

:49:14.:49:18.

living in a hostel, on probation. So, when you actually, have you got

:49:18.:49:21.

an idea of the character and when you meet this other character does

:49:21.:49:25.

it change your view of what you're going to do, is that what happens?

:49:25.:49:30.

Yeah, it did. He was very generous with his time and the stuff that he

:49:30.:49:36.

was coming out with, it just, it actually gave me so much. The key

:49:36.:49:40.

really to Eddie in Public Enemies was this thing and this guy spoke

:49:40.:49:45.

about it, was this thing of, when you go in prison at 19 like Eddie

:49:45.:49:50.

does, you stay there for ten years, mentally you're still 19 when you

:49:50.:49:55.

leave. This is what the character has to experience. He naively

:49:55.:49:58.

thinks he can come out and get on with his life. We spoke a lot about

:49:58.:50:02.

arrested development and things like that. When you're dealing with

:50:02.:50:05.

subject matter as serious as this, I think it's so important you do

:50:05.:50:08.

the referendum and it will give you something. We want to -- research.

:50:08.:50:13.

And it will give you something. What character do you play in Tin

:50:13.:50:18.

Tin? A guy called Alan, that's my middle name really, I'm like a

:50:18.:50:25.

double act with McKenzie Crook. The Thompson twins with played by Nick

:50:25.:50:33.

frost and Simon Pegg. It looks animated but it's? Shot on motion

:50:33.:50:41.

capture. You know what Andy did for gol oupl, in fact he's in it, he's

:50:41.:50:48.

like the guru, we're all going up "help me out" essentially it's just

:50:48.:50:54.

going into a space, -- Gollum. You've sensors on your body and all

:50:54.:50:58.

you over your face. The strangest thing is that when you're in the

:50:58.:51:02.

space there's a big screen in the back with your cartoon character in

:51:02.:51:06.

real time. If you started doing the running man the same as your

:51:06.:51:10.

character. So you work out the scenes T gets animated in a you

:51:10.:51:20.
:51:20.:51:32.

computer and this is the result. Captain, get down.

:51:32.:51:42.
:51:42.:51:45.

There he is. Get out of the way. Full ahead! Full speed!

:51:45.:51:53.

Got you now. Stay down.

:51:53.:52:00.

Are they going to die? Was it amazing working with Steven

:52:00.:52:04.

Spielberg who directed and Peter Jackson produced. Yeah, it was

:52:04.:52:08.

incredible. I'd never been to LA. I never worked with anyone as big as

:52:08.:52:13.

Steven Spielberg and the actors involved in it. I was kind of

:52:13.:52:16.

pinching myself a lot of the time. But I thoroughly enjoyed it. It was

:52:17.:52:20.

an amazing experience. Having seen that clip and the trailer, it

:52:20.:52:24.

really does look like it's going to be amazing.It's Looks good. I

:52:25.:52:29.

remember Tin Tin, it used to always run on school holidays. It did, I

:52:29.:52:34.

remember reading the comics in the kids at school. And the blond hair.

:52:35.:52:38.

Daniel is co-starring with Daniel in our final dish. Keep your

:52:38.:52:45.

questions for him coming in. All the very best stuff on the show

:52:45.:52:51.

All the very best stuff on the show today including this:

:52:51.:52:55.

Comedy meets religion in holy Flying Circus. It's a review, you

:52:55.:53:02.

draw your confidence from your spirituality.

:53:02.:53:07.

Simon is topping a cottage pie with cauliflower cheese.

:53:08.:53:14.

Dr Alice Roberts finds The Origins Of Us. We can effectively and

:53:14.:53:20.

efficiently lose body heat from the surface of our skin.

:53:20.:53:25.

Loads to come including Lucy Hedges with somethings for the weekend.

:53:25.:53:30.

She has the brand new Kindle on the show, we'll be trying the latest

:53:30.:53:36.

rugby game. You're going to have a go at that,

:53:36.:53:40.

aren't you. And the latest Apple smartphone.

:53:40.:53:45.

Gregg is going to help out on the kitchen. How is your kitchen, are

:53:45.:53:50.

you good? Good. I'm a dab hand at you good? Good. I'm a dab hand at

:53:50.:53:53.

pudings. Look at this. What's your favourite? Easy, that

:53:53.:53:57.

is a rhubarb crumble. That sharpness and sweetness.

:53:57.:54:00.

Beautiful. Identify go with that. When you do

:54:00.:54:03.

-- I'd go with that. When you do MasterChef, I know people come up

:54:04.:54:08.

with the same old dishes all the time, is it the same with pudings?

:54:08.:54:14.

What amazes me is how many people attempt and fail on a chocolate

:54:14.:54:17.

fondant. It's like a graveyard of MasterChef designs. It's not your

:54:17.:54:21.

oven at home, you have to get the temperature right. There's no way

:54:21.:54:25.

of putting it right, if it goes wrong, the amount of failed

:54:25.:54:31.

fondants. Who does your cooking at home? Heidi is a better cook than I

:54:31.:54:36.

am. She's a great cook. What are we doing? Chocolate cherry

:54:36.:54:42.

bars, this uses some real old- school ingredients that are

:54:42.:54:47.

nostalgic. Vanilla pod, cherries, lime, condensed milk, Des kaitd

:54:47.:54:51.

coconut. Those three ingredients, they're old school. Memories of

:54:51.:55:01.
:55:01.:55:09.

childhood. Gregg, first job, all of the dry ingredients. Do you have a

:55:09.:55:14.

sieve. Well, if you want one, then, unlucky.

:55:14.:55:23.

Baking powder, sugar flour. This is a responding base, chewy top and

:55:23.:55:27.

then more chocolate. Gregg, I'm going to ask you some

:55:27.:55:33.

questions as you're cooking. We got lots of tweets saying are you and

:55:33.:55:38.

John actually good friends? Me and John, you've seen us together,

:55:38.:55:42.

we're really big muckers, we go out for dinner together. We're always

:55:42.:55:46.

hanging out together. Whenever we fall out we have a beer together.

:55:46.:55:51.

We are proper friends. Why do you fall out? Over the judging

:55:51.:55:54.

decisions sometimes, not very often, probably once a series. If we

:55:54.:55:58.

didn't fall out, we wouldn't be passionate about it and it wouldn't

:55:58.:56:03.

matter as much. What's great about these two when you're on the show.

:56:03.:56:09.

You're very helpful and great and supportive but you muck about loads

:56:09.:56:14.

off camera and when the camera comes, off camera it's a right old

:56:14.:56:21.

laugh. Naoed it in. As if you're making a crumble. Rub

:56:21.:56:25.

in. Going to get very Messi doing this. We want to relax people. We

:56:25.:56:29.

don't want people petrified and terrified. As MasterChef has got

:56:29.:56:33.

bigger and bigger, not so much the celebrities, but the amateurs are

:56:33.:56:43.
:56:43.:56:44.

terrified. Because John works as a judge no-

:56:44.:56:48.

one ever sees what an incredible chef he is. I met John supplying

:56:48.:56:52.

veg to him, about 20 years ago, he was always the first one in the

:56:52.:56:58.

kitchen, a great big pot of coffee on, a massive motivator, brilliant

:56:58.:57:02.

organiser. Wonderful chef John. that's rubbed in, add the milk and

:57:02.:57:08.

bring it to together to get a heavy responding base. Do you know what,

:57:08.:57:15.

they have electric mixers, you know that. Another question. "Is it true

:57:15.:57:20.

you don't believe in the British weekly shop?" No, I think that's a

:57:20.:57:23.

ridiculous idea. How can you know on a Saturday afternoon what you

:57:23.:57:27.

want for tea on a Thursday night. Stkpwhre knows what I'm saying? In

:57:27.:57:32.

Italy they have no idea what a weekly shop is. It's something

:57:32.:57:36.

that's crept into our jargon, why shop once a week. People say it's

:57:36.:57:42.

to save time, I says, well shop every month, get every year.

:57:42.:57:50.

Get your tin food upholstered, use it for a soefa! It's about the way

:57:50.:57:58.

we shop. We go to a supermarket and drive, and we feel it's then one

:57:58.:58:03.

journey. I'm not anti-supermarket, once you're a foody people think

:58:03.:58:08.

you're going to be an evangelist. I'm not anti-supermarkets, I'm

:58:08.:58:13.

anti-lists, I'd rare we were a bit more... I think it's a shame

:58:13.:58:17.

sometimes, the big supermarkets are have now got small versions of them

:58:17.:58:20.

in the town centres, because they can undercut everyone else, can't

:58:20.:58:26.

they. It means you're not getting the. What I'd like to see, I'd like

:58:26.:58:30.

to see legislation every supermarket has to stock 10% of its

:58:30.:58:37.

fresh produce within a 50-mile radius. When I go to Scotland I get

:58:37.:58:42.

better local produce than in Kent and the same for Kent. Speaking of

:58:42.:58:49.

Scotland, we're up there this week. MasterChef live, 11th to 13th

:58:49.:58:53.

November at Olympia. Are you coming down? I was but I got knocked out

:58:53.:58:58.

of the competition. It will be a poorer competition for it. In my

:58:58.:59:01.

contract it says you have to do MasterChef live if you get to the

:59:01.:59:05.

final. You can come down as my guest. Anybody who follows me on

:59:05.:59:10.

Twitter I have a special offer for MasterChef live. You can come down

:59:10.:59:14.

as my guest. How much do I get for that. Is it a bit of, let's look at

:59:14.:59:23.

what you could have won, Tim. just want to boost the man.

:59:23.:59:28.

We bake that. Look at this! That's beautifully done. We bake that and

:59:28.:59:34.

enup with this chocolate respondingy base. That's stage one.

:59:34.:59:43.

Is it a buttery biscuit base. Chuck in all the cherries, coconut,

:59:43.:59:49.

condensed milk and mix them together. I'll do a bit of vanilla

:59:49.:59:55.

pod. Mary Stone says, what makes a good chef? Someone who practises a

:59:55.:00:01.

lot, you've it, a good palate, someone who can identify what the

:00:01.:00:03.

ingredients will taste like before they're put together. Someone who

:00:03.:00:07.

can work this out. The more and more you do of something the better

:00:07.:00:16.

you'll get. You just have to put the kitchen time in, that's all.

:00:16.:00:19.

That visualising flavours is really important. Do you that pretty well

:00:19.:00:23.

Tim. You know if there's a combination of, say four

:00:23.:00:28.

ingredients, you know if they're going to work together. Like some

:00:28.:00:32.

people are tone deaf, some people have no palate at all. If someone

:00:32.:00:39.

comes on and are determined to put red wine and honey on a red mullet,

:00:39.:00:44.

there's nothing you can do for them. Is this condensed mibl? Yes and

:00:44.:00:48.

that will hold it together. We're making a delicious top. Once it's

:00:48.:00:53.

mixed put it on top and it goes back into the oven to firm it up.

:00:53.:00:57.

That responding only takes ten minutes in the oven? Yeah, that's

:00:57.:01:02.

all. You want it still to be sticky. All that on the top there.

:01:02.:01:06.

I said at the start of the show, it's a good thing to do with your

:01:06.:01:11.

kids, there's no real heat going on into this, apart from melted

:01:11.:01:15.

chocolate now. It's mixing and slapping it together. Which is a

:01:15.:01:20.

great thing to do. Trying to make it as neat as I can. Doing well.

:01:20.:01:25.

That goes back into the oven and we under up with that. The final stage

:01:25.:01:31.

that we're going to do is simply drizzle over the top. A light

:01:31.:01:35.

drizzle chocolate. It's that kind of action.

:01:35.:01:45.

Oh, we're going to get all arty here, nice.

:01:45.:01:51.

Let that set and we end up with this.

:01:51.:01:57.

This magnificent delicious. looks quite calorific. It is, if

:01:57.:02:01.

you're having a kids' tea party it's a great thing. It's great with

:02:01.:02:05.

a brew in the afternoon. It's not a dessert. A can of beer!

:02:05.:02:11.

A cup of tea, a cup of coffee and a piece of this.

:02:11.:02:19.

It's glamorous, it's Hollywood. Then all we do to serve this fella.

:02:19.:02:25.

What happens at MasterChef live? You have the previous winners

:02:25.:02:29.

cooking, you have me and John Cooking on stage.

:02:29.:02:36.

You've also got food producers, nibbles, things to eat. Food

:02:36.:02:44.

technology. You're using a fork. It's chewy,

:02:44.:02:49.

it's sticky, delicious. It's kids... It's not as sweet as it first

:02:49.:02:55.

appear. That bit of lime in there stops it becoming overpowering.

:02:55.:03:02.

wife is here and I'm so not allowed this stuff, but anyway! What's

:03:02.:03:09.

next? A cottage pie with call flour cheese top. You're only allowed to

:03:09.:03:14.

try the cocktails, Louise Redknapp if you can guess correctly the year

:03:14.:03:22.

of this clip. of this clip.

:03:22.:03:32.

Boo. # Dancing in the moonlight. It's

:03:32.:03:37.

such a fine natural sight # latest instalment in the Harry

:03:37.:03:41.

potter story is out tomorrow. The fourth book in the series by JK

:03:41.:03:47.

rolling. This is the terrain the relatively

:03:47.:03:51.

inexperienced British women had to explore.

:03:51.:03:55.

Ford has confirmed it's to stop making cars at its Dagenham plant

:03:55.:03:59.

with the loss of 2,000 jobs. The unions claim the real of

:03:59.:04:03.

redundancies will be higher. # Dancing in the moonlight.

:04:03.:04:13.
:04:13.:04:29.

Everybody's feeling warm and bright I've clearly got to get the year.

:04:29.:04:34.

What year is that? I don't know. I'm nervous now of my.What Year is

:04:34.:04:40.

it Wayne? I think 1998. I went 2000.

:04:40.:04:48.

It's hard this week. Have a guess. OK 1999. What are you making for

:04:48.:04:54.

us? This is one thing I found in Berlin, a lot of speak easys in the

:04:54.:04:58.

Berlin, knock on the door, nice long bars, a very comfortable place

:04:58.:05:01.

as well, really good atmosphere. The music is great. I was looking

:05:01.:05:05.

for some new drinks and the big there is serving things in silver

:05:05.:05:10.

cups. It's like a twist on the way you make an old bourbon spharbs.

:05:10.:05:15.

Fresh mint. Pressed apple juice, a bit of sugared lime. What's this

:05:15.:05:19.

call? The art of bourbon. It compliments

:05:19.:05:25.

Complements the flavours that work well with bourbon whisky, the apple,

:05:25.:05:33.

the mint, paefp liqueur, you have that apple and peach -- and classy

:05:33.:05:42.

bourbon is drunk with mint and sugar. Mint and sugar. It's an old

:05:42.:05:49.

classic mint drink. This one is an adaptation of that by adding the

:05:49.:05:54.

apple and peach. Down South where? In the Southern states, it's a

:05:54.:05:59.

traditional drink there. I didn't know that.

:05:59.:06:06.

Mint sugar, bourbon. It's like in Derby, they drink

:06:06.:06:11.

dulips. We'd like to drink that one week. Of course, I thought we did

:06:11.:06:14.

something before. Maybe we should request our favourite cocktail.

:06:14.:06:23.

Should we do that one week. That would be good. Myti, what is it?

:06:23.:06:32.

It's an old rum drink. I quite liked. Long Island iced tea.

:06:32.:06:40.

I like fruity like cosmo poll tans and things like that. You have to

:06:40.:06:46.

be careful your tongue doesn't stick to the glass. True, very true.

:06:46.:06:53.

That's lovely, a lovely, lovely. What do we call it a cup. Yeah,

:06:53.:06:58.

silver cup. That's the way they serve it in Berlin, a very popular

:06:58.:07:02.

way. It's lovely. That's so nice, Wayne. That's good.

:07:02.:07:08.

I have a bit of a coal, you know it nupls the flavours but that still

:07:08.:07:13.

tastes. -- numbs the flavours but that one still tastes. This one

:07:13.:07:17.

goes back to about 1770. Glasgow docks, a lot of the ingredients

:07:17.:07:23.

would come in, lemons, laoeupls, spices and in the old days,

:07:23.:07:28.

probably the biggest drinks -- limes, they were drinking Glasgow

:07:28.:07:35.

punch, a bit of, pineapple would be chucked in, cold water, spice and

:07:35.:07:41.

citrus fruit. We have sugared lemon there. It's already got lemon zest,

:07:42.:07:49.

sugar, lemon juice, a chunk of pineapple, double rum. A pinch of

:07:49.:07:54.

nutmeg. I'm going to give this a good shake. A simple, easy rum

:07:54.:07:59.

punch. You look at classic drinks like a dabgry, in the latter parts

:07:59.:08:07.

of the 1800, rum, lime and sugar, this predates it by 100 years by

:08:07.:08:12.

Glasgow dock workers. It's the juice of the pineapple.

:08:12.:08:16.

is much more popular to make your own alcohol, it used to be, years

:08:16.:08:20.

ago they made a lot of their own alcohol. It's interesting that the

:08:20.:08:23.

Scots, Glasgow dock workers obviously the rum was come in from

:08:23.:08:28.

the Caribbean, they got a taste for the rums, and of course exotic

:08:28.:08:32.

fruits, putting them together to create their own style of rum

:08:32.:08:41.

punches, but it's a lovely drink. There's a classic Glasgow punch

:08:41.:08:47.

from the 1770s. What did you put on the top of there? Nutmeg. Lovely.

:08:47.:08:53.

The nutmeg gives it a bit of aroma. It's simple, you get the pineapple,

:08:53.:08:59.

sugared lemon. You get the nutmeg as well. That's really nice. I like

:08:59.:09:04.

this one. That's so good. All right. Cheers! Let's do this,

:09:04.:09:10.

drink to the end of the show, shall we. You should come rum fest with

:09:10.:09:14.

me this afternoon, I'll be there all day.

:09:14.:09:24.

Those cocktails are on our website. This is the come deep, this is

:09:24.:09:32.

about the cinema release of the line of Brian. This is holy Flying

:09:32.:09:40.

Circus. Circus.

:09:40.:09:43.

Michael, John, Alan., head of BBC talk, looking forward to seeing

:09:43.:09:47.

who's going to win this one. Tim, this is your host for the

:09:47.:09:52.

evening. Tim Rice.hi, guys. Thank you so much for coming on the show.

:09:52.:09:57.

Listen, obviously my role is to be impartial, but I just want to say I

:09:57.:10:01.

know exactly what you're going through. When we did Jesus Christ

:10:01.:10:08.

Superstar in 1971, it was accused of blasphemy. Now it's the height

:10:08.:10:11.

of respectability. I tell you what, I wouldn't mind having a hit

:10:11.:10:15.

musical, it has to be worth a few quid. If only I had an idea for one.

:10:15.:10:21.

You could always do what we did and lovingly rip off a story that

:10:21.:10:26.

already exists. Seeing any Basil Faulty tonight. I would rather you

:10:26.:10:31.

direct most of your questions at Michael.

:10:31.:10:35.

All right, OK, fine by me. See you in there.

:10:35.:10:40.

What? I suddenly feel quite nervous for some reason. What about me?

:10:40.:10:43.

It's all right for you, you draw your confidence from your

:10:43.:10:53.

spirituality. Malcolm M. Gufplt geridge.

:10:53.:11:01.

That looks brilliant. You can watch holy Flying Circus on Wednesday at

:11:01.:11:04.

9.00 on BBC 4. Lucy Hedges is here. How are you.

:11:04.:11:09.

What news have you got for us in the world of gadgets. BlackBerry

:11:09.:11:13.

stole the limelight this week for all the wrong reasons, its serve

:11:13.:11:18.

erbs went down, it meant millions of customers around the world were

:11:18.:11:23.

without e-mail, internet and most of all BBM as some fans put it they

:11:23.:11:30.

were cut off from the world! This damage has been doing. We've got

:11:30.:11:36.

its rival on the show. We dorbgs the brand new version of that.

:11:36.:11:41.

The iPhone 4K. It came out on Friday and in true Apple style lots

:11:41.:11:46.

of people were lapping it off. Interested in your gadget. An iPad

:11:46.:11:52.

and a BlackBerry. I might be moving over to this one. Were you put out

:11:52.:11:57.

this week Yeah, I couldn't send E- mails or anything, I was crippled!

:11:57.:12:02.

Well the iPhone 4S has launched. It comes with a load of new features,

:12:02.:12:06.

it looks the same but inside it's different. The star of the show is

:12:07.:12:10.

the SIRI personal assistant that lives inside your phone. You can

:12:10.:12:14.

ask its questions in statement form and to respond accordingly. Ask it

:12:15.:12:24.

if you need a rain coat today. need a rain coat today? There's no

:12:24.:12:31.

rain in the forecast for today. It's contextually intelligence. You

:12:31.:12:37.

didn't specifically ask it about the weather.

:12:37.:12:45.

Get Daniel to do it. Ask it to marry you? Will you marry me?

:12:45.:12:49.

That's sweet, is there anything else I can help you with.

:12:49.:12:55.

You can ask it serious stuff. going to win the English Premier

:12:55.:13:05.
:13:05.:13:07.

League? Green -- Let me think about that.

:13:07.:13:12.

There is loads of fun to be had out of it but back on to the inside of

:13:12.:13:18.

the phone. The A5 dual cord tip you get in your iPad. Twice as fast as

:13:18.:13:23.

the previous version. 10AP videos on the phone itself and it comes

:13:23.:13:30.

with the new IOS5 software. You get it on 3GS and four as well, it

:13:30.:13:37.

comes with things like I message, Wi-Fi sync. It gets rid of the USB

:13:37.:13:42.

cable. It comes with another feature called news stand.

:13:42.:13:48.

Stop it. I could go on. How much? variety of contracts are available,

:13:48.:13:53.

you can get it for free, on 18 or 24-month contracts.

:13:53.:13:59.

The new Kindle. Yes, �89. The cheapest so far, lighter, thinner

:13:59.:14:03.

and you're getting it for such a bargain price. Have you got one of

:14:03.:14:08.

these? I haven't got a Kindle. still like reading books. I love my

:14:08.:14:12.

books. The pages and everything. It's making it your own and bending

:14:12.:14:17.

the page back. I really like that. I can't get a grip of this. This is

:14:17.:14:21.

the best selling eReader in the world. It's spawned a whole new

:14:21.:14:26.

generation of book worms. It's a good device. Unlike the more

:14:26.:14:29.

expensive models, there are no keyboard and 3G for the cheap price,

:14:29.:14:32.

but it's a small price to pay, you're not going to be downloading

:14:32.:14:39.

books on a regular basis. How many books? 1400 books. Hold it, touch

:14:39.:14:47.

it, feel it, would you like it. touch screen. You have to use the

:14:47.:14:52.

buttons. Refreshes pages quickly, downloads books wireless very

:14:52.:14:57.

quickly. How much? �89. Move over to Gregg. Your favourite

:14:57.:15:04.

sport is rugby? Yeah, I coach rugby. It's apt for us. I'm being bashed

:15:04.:15:09.

up by the Kiwis. The original version on PlayStation

:15:09.:15:14.

was awesome, so this is hoping to follow suit. Everything looks slick,

:15:14.:15:20.

as you can see. Handball!

:15:20.:15:28.

It looks good this game. I played it before the show and there was no

:15:28.:15:33.

bungee jumping! I won it. adultery, drinking, dwarf throwing,

:15:33.:15:40.

I don't know what was going on. This is stadiums rendered with

:15:40.:15:45.

complete accuracy. The stadium in New Zealand will look exactly as it

:15:45.:15:50.

would on your TV. You can follow a team over 13 years,

:15:50.:15:55.

loads of fun to be had with it. Not only play with international team,

:15:55.:16:00.

you can compete in domestic leagues as well, it has the Premiership.

:16:00.:16:07.

What do you make of it? Do you like it? I think it's fantastic. He's

:16:07.:16:16.

not said a word! How much is that? �40PC, Xbox �60.

:16:16.:16:21.

Thank you Lucy and Gregg for your rugby skills.

:16:21.:16:26.

A new series now with Dr Alice Roberts and she's finding out why

:16:26.:16:36.
:16:36.:16:37.

we are who we are in origins of us. One of the really important ways

:16:37.:16:46.

that we keep cool whilst running is this, sweat.

:16:46.:16:51.

In order for sweating to work, we needed to lose our ape-like body

:16:51.:16:55.

hair. One of the most obvious differences

:16:55.:17:02.

between us and oeur apes is our hairlessness but in fact we're not

:17:02.:17:08.

really naked apes at all because our bodies are covered in this very

:17:08.:17:14.

tiny fine hairs, so maybe it's more accurate to say we are hairless.

:17:14.:17:18.

Amongst those fine hairs on our skins are the pores of up to four

:17:18.:17:21.

million sweat glands. Which can pump out as much as three

:17:21.:17:31.

litres of sweat an hour. So, combined with that furlessness,

:17:31.:17:35.

it means we can very effectively and efficiently lose body heat from

:17:35.:17:42.

the surface of our skin through the evaporation of sweat. When you're

:17:42.:17:45.

running you're generating much more internal body heat than you do

:17:45.:17:48.

whilst walking, when you're running in a hot place like this, the need

:17:48.:17:52.

to get rid of all that heat is even more pressing.

:17:52.:17:57.

So, this combination of furlessness and sweatyness has been put forward

:17:58.:18:03.

as just one of the physical adaptations that evolved in our

:18:03.:18:11.

ancestors for endurance running. You can trace The Origins Of Us on

:18:11.:18:14.

You can trace The Origins Of Us on Monday at 9pm on BBC Two. Daniel

:18:14.:18:19.

has graced us with his presence in the kitchen. Indeed I have. Good

:18:19.:18:22.

cook. Not great. My mum will be pleased I'm in the

:18:22.:18:25.

kitchen. You have that stance of someone who

:18:25.:18:31.

doesn't cook. Pl you can always tell with our guests. I'll roll my

:18:31.:18:38.

sleeves up. Ones who go, the ones who are not sure they do that, I'm

:18:38.:18:40.

kinda connected with this kitchen because I'm touching it. We're

:18:40.:18:45.

going to make a cottage pie with call flour cheese top. We have

:18:45.:18:52.

mince cooking, onions, stock, carrots, tomato pureee, garlic, the

:18:52.:18:56.

topping, call flour we have blanched, poet Tate owe, cheese

:18:56.:19:06.

yoghurt, Dijon mustard and aoeg. Knife -- egg.

:19:06.:19:14.

Knife skills. Bring it on. Down the middle any particular way.

:19:14.:19:19.

That's fine that's good. Please don't chop your finger. I'm taking

:19:19.:19:29.

my life in my hands. Apart from ourselves, Louise, it's only us who

:19:29.:19:35.

have injured ourselves rather than our guests. I'm starting to well up

:19:35.:19:38.

and everything. Our guest clothes we've ruined many times. Yeah, the

:19:38.:19:46.

clothes, but no fingers. I know, yet! I'm chopping carrot,

:19:46.:19:51.

Daniel is chopping a bit of onion. The other part is really simple. A

:19:51.:19:58.

simple cottage pie. We didn't get cooking lessons at school. We were

:19:58.:20:04.

all running around in tap shoes. When it comes to chopping an onion.

:20:04.:20:08.

It's all about politics today. That's across all schools, even

:20:08.:20:12.

your beautiful drama school. wouldn't have had time in the day

:20:12.:20:17.

to practise cooking. That's perfect. What do you think?

:20:17.:20:24.

There's a future for you. Next year on Celebrity MasterChef. We cook

:20:24.:20:30.

off the onion, the carrot and a bit of garlic and soften those up.

:20:30.:20:34.

We've already cook the beef. Now we're getting the flavour going

:20:34.:20:39.

back into that. The beef juices go as well. Things like this are so

:20:39.:20:42.

good in the winter for your kids, when you want to combine everything,

:20:42.:20:49.

stick in the oven and that's a meal. You don't have to faff around with

:20:49.:20:54.

other pots and papbgs. -- papbgs.

:20:54.:21:03.

You would cook the veg until they're soft. Then the tomato

:21:03.:21:08.

puryaofplt A quick e-mail from Anna.

:21:08.:21:12.

Vera Drake is quite a serious story line, did you feel drained when the

:21:12.:21:16.

camera stopped rolling, you played a hard-hitting character, it must

:21:16.:21:22.

be emotionally involved? It can be a bit like that. But I wouldn't say

:21:22.:21:27.

I'm a method actor or anything like that. It's important to keep the

:21:27.:21:31.

actor and the character separate. That way you can also be objective

:21:31.:21:35.

as to what you're playing in the scene as well. Like, you still have

:21:35.:21:38.

a third eye and you're aware of what choices that you make as an

:21:38.:21:43.

actor. Is that a choice you make as an actor. Do you think "Right I'm

:21:43.:21:46.

going to be a method-style actor who is going to live and breathe

:21:47.:21:51.

the spart." Does that kind of happen? With the parts I play I

:21:51.:21:55.

couldn't bring that home, I wouldn't get through the front door.

:21:55.:21:59.

I guess everyone is different really. You've got a little boy so

:21:59.:22:04.

when you go home it's...I Have, yeah. What happens if you do a

:22:04.:22:08.

day's shoot and it's been a rubbish day, one of those days, then that

:22:08.:22:12.

must be hard, you've been a character, you've not enjoyed your

:22:12.:22:15.

day, then you go home, then, do you take your work home with you then,

:22:15.:22:21.

does that affect you? It can be pressurised, when you're shooting a

:22:21.:22:26.

film or whatever and you have a key scene to get through, there's

:22:26.:22:30.

always that pressure to get it right. Schedules are so fast now,

:22:30.:22:36.

it goes like taking a picture. There's a sort of responsibility

:22:36.:22:40.

you have to take on your shoulders. It can be stressful but the more

:22:40.:22:46.

work you do the more experience you gain. We cook this out for a good

:22:46.:22:51.

20 minutes or so and enup with this, this is our lovely mix, simply

:22:51.:22:54.

spoon that all in there, there's parsley on there as well. A bit of

:22:54.:22:58.

stock in there as well. You mentioned about cooking for your

:22:58.:23:01.

kids, I deliberately didn't put booze in this, if you were going to

:23:01.:23:08.

do this for grown-ups, a bit of red wine, port or Madina, will enrich

:23:08.:23:12.

it. I think this is one of those dishes they can, the children can

:23:12.:23:17.

have and you don't have to do loads of other things with it. Exactly.

:23:17.:23:23.

It's a big hearty meal. We flatten that down and then the next thing

:23:23.:23:28.

we do is we have a layer of mashed potato. Because we're topping this

:23:28.:23:32.

with call flour cheese. We need a bridge between the meet and the

:23:32.:23:37.

call flour cheese. Do that again, spread it out with a

:23:37.:23:40.

thin layer. What's next, Daniel, other things,

:23:40.:23:46.

stage plays or anything like that? I did a movie called Welcome to the

:23:46.:23:51.

Punch, the second film from a director called Creevy, his first

:23:51.:23:57.

movie was Shifty, a low-budget film. This time around he has Ridley

:23:57.:24:01.

Scott as his executive producer and all this money, it's a great film

:24:01.:24:07.

with Mark Strong and James McAvoy. It's like a contemporary cops and

:24:07.:24:11.

robers thriller set in London. I just finished that, which was

:24:11.:24:17.

really fun. OK, so now we have our sour cream, you can use yoghurt or

:24:17.:24:27.

creme fraiche, egg, Dijon mustard, give a quick whisk to break it down.

:24:27.:24:33.

He's really making me work this time. Yeah, it's not sitting around

:24:33.:24:39.

drinking coffee here. We tip the cheese into that. Just

:24:39.:24:45.

think, though, you can cook this in the week for the family.

:24:45.:24:49.

In goes the call flour, stir that around and spoon it all on to the

:24:49.:24:56.

top. So it's three layers, the bottom layer is the delicious rich

:24:56.:25:01.

meaty bit, then the potato and we get this lovely layer of call flour

:25:01.:25:05.

cheese and the egg will set it. has a strong smell of the cheese.

:25:05.:25:09.

nice mature cheddar is what you want. A big flavour. That goes into

:25:09.:25:18.

the oven and we took that for about ...It Jazzs up call flour cheese

:25:18.:25:26.

because it's a bit... Check that out. You compiled all that, that's

:25:26.:25:34.

exactly how it will look. To serve it. For me if you were going to

:25:34.:25:38.

make this for the family you'd slap it in the middle of the table and

:25:38.:25:44.

let everybody dig in so you can see how delicious it is so, the best

:25:44.:25:50.

bits of course are the burnt bits around the edges. They are the

:25:50.:25:55.

desirable bits. Over to Tim. Thanks, Louise, we can reveal the

:25:55.:26:01.

deja view year, Ford left Dagenham and Top Loader had this hit, it was

:26:01.:26:07.

2,000. I think I got that right. Even though I had no idea, really.

:26:07.:26:12.

We have some E-mails here but before we do that, let's all pause

:26:12.:26:17.

for a minute and wait for Louise to make her way really slowly over

:26:17.:26:21.

there, can you hurry up please, because I'm trying to stall without

:26:21.:26:24.

asking, because it's your birthday, isn't it.

:26:24.:26:32.

Yeah, tomorrow. Aaah.

:26:32.:26:37.

This is my little MasterChef thing that I thought I'd let you see what

:26:37.:26:43.

you think. What it's got is a buttery biscuit base. That's lovely.

:26:43.:26:48.

Thanks very much. We got loads of tweets.

:26:48.:26:55.

Hang on, I haven't blown the candles out.

:26:55.:26:59.

Matt says, because you love your rugby so much, who are you

:26:59.:27:02.

supporting now had the rugby now England and Wales are out. Be

:27:02.:27:05.

careful, if you haven't seen this morning's semi-final keep your

:27:05.:27:09.

fingers in your ears because we're going to talk about it. Give it

:27:09.:27:15.

five seconds. New Zealand beat the Aussies and I work with the Kiwis,

:27:15.:27:20.

but France are the underdogs, I'm good meets with Michel Roux aopbt

:27:20.:27:24.

family I'm going to be donning the clock and the blue shirt and go for

:27:24.:27:29.

France. Alles blue. But my heart goes out

:27:29.:27:33.

to Wales, this should have been a Wales-New Zealand final. Could I

:27:33.:27:38.

just say that referee. Yeah, appalling decision.

:27:38.:27:45.

I don't know enough about rugby whether to know it was appalling.

:27:45.:27:48.

Matt Dawson was saying that he deserved to get sent off on the

:27:48.:27:54.

radio, so I don't know. Ruth Martin says, is it true Tim

:27:54.:28:00.

Spall was your mentor at RADA? was, they fix you up with a mentor

:28:00.:28:04.

of someone who has been there today. Rafe Spall is on the show tomorrow,

:28:04.:28:11.

a top actor as well. Like yourself. I know him. How was Tim's acting,

:28:11.:28:15.

mentor, sorry? He was great, we went out for a couple of drinks and

:28:16.:28:21.

that, he gave great advice. Mentor, couple of drinks, that's

:28:21.:28:27.

brilliant. Turn up for work and don't steal! 20 seconds, what is

:28:27.:28:31.

your favourite comfort food. What's the stuff you always crave? Mince

:28:31.:28:39.

beef, you can do chilli, spag Bol. Get mince lamb or mince beef. You

:28:39.:28:42.

can't fail. All right. That's it, time is up.

:28:42.:28:47.

There's no more, thanks to our guests Gregg Wallace and Daniel

:28:47.:28:51.

Mays. We'll be back at the same time next week with Bill Bailey and

:28:51.:28:53.

MasterChef's Gregg Wallace is in the studio to rule over Tim Lovejoy's cooking, alongside Daniel Mays, star of Ashes to Ashes and Public Enemies. Plus the best recipes, the latest gadgets and the best of the week's TV.


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