07/02/2016 Songs of Praise


07/02/2016

Aled Jones presents a tribute to Terry Wogan. Josie d'Arby celebrates Chinese New Year on the trail of a missionary from Barnsley who changed the course of Christianity in China.


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Transcript


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Tomorrow is Chinese New Year,

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and today on Songs Of Praise I'm joining this group of

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British-based Chinese Christians who are marking it slightly differently.

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'They're on a pilgrimage to an unlikely

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'destination on the trail of a man who helped change the course

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'of Christianity in China and is a spiritual father to millions.'

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I think we'll be very moved.

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'We head to a remote Scottish village in Argyll,

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'the global headquarters of a project

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'to feed the world's hungry children.'

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And in the week that we've been mourning

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the loss of one of our best-loved broadcasters, Sir Terry Wogan,

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I've come here to Enniskillen, home to Father Brian D'Arcy.

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'We're going to be sharing memories of the man we both knew

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'and loved so much.'

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He taught me humility. Don't be pompous,

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say what you have to say and get out.

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And of course we've a selection of inspiring music

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from across the country,

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starting with this worship song from Brixton.

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DRUMMING

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'Tomorrow is Chinese New Year,

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'the biggest cultural festival in the Chinese calendar,

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'when the world's 1.5 billion Chinese celebrate and prepare for

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'the 12 months ahead, the Year Of The Monkey.

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'This group of Chinese Christians in Manchester are marking

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'the New Year in a novel way, by going on a pilgrimage.'

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It's a very important, significant day...or experience.

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I think we'll be very moved.

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Yeah, I don't know if I can hold my tears.

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I'm not sure. We'll see!

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'They're not off to the Forbidden City or

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'the Great Wall of China or the Terracotta Army.

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'Where they're going, they won't even need passports.'

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I'm really excited to see this place, you know?

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'They're making the 35-mile journey to the South Yorkshire town...

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'of Barnsley.'

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And we're on the trail of a local lad who made it his life's work

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to take Christianity to China.

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Well, today there are estimated to be more than 60 million

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Christians in China, many of whom consider James Hudson Taylor

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to be the founding father of their faith.

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'However, he doesn't appear to be widely known in his home town.'

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Who is James Hudson Taylor?

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I don't know!

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Is he the MP?

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SHE LAUGHS No, he's not an MP!

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-I don't know.

-Does it ring a bell?

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-No idea.

-JOSIE GASPS

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-Never heard of him.

-Never heard of him?!

-No.

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'Surely someone's heard of him.'

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Do you know who James Hudson Taylor is?

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Well, James Hudson Taylor was a very, very famous missionary.

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-I know that he went to China and did lots of missionary work.

-Correct!

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'The son of a pharmacist and local Methodist preacher,

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'he was born here in Barnsley in 1832.'

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You know, it was a period of exploration all over the place,

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and his parents brought in books about China,

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and by the time he was 17,

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he was absolutely sure that God wanted him to go to China.

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'Although the Chinese had already encountered Protestant Christianity

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'in coastal ports like Shanghai, it had yet to reach inland China.'

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There were other British missionaries there before him

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and at the same time. What was so different about Hudson Taylor?

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He wanted to be as Chinese as possible to reduce

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the distance between foreigners and the Chinese.

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So, for example, he adopted Chinese dress.

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He even had a pigtail!

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And his desire from the start was to make it possible for the Church

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to be as Chinese as possible and led by Chinese.

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'During the 50 years he spent in China, he was responsible

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'for establishing hundreds of churches and nearly 200 schools

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'and founded the China Inland Mission,

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'one of the largest movements in the world.'

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-OK, everyone, hello. Ni hao.

-ALL:

-Ni hao!

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And welcome to Barnsley.

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I feel very, very, like, energetic, very excited.

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Yeah, and I can't believe that God has used this little place

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to do the amazing work among the Chinese, you know?

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Some people get very emotional.

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We've even had a number of people,

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when they get to Boots the Chemist, his birthplace,

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fall on the ground and kiss the ground and declare it holy space.

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'It's an incredible spiritual experience that people get

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'when they come here.'

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-Everyone happy?

-ALL: Yeah!

-Let's go!

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'We'll be back with our Chinese Christians later in the programme

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'as they see the birthplace of James Hudson Taylor for the first time.

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'But next it's to Bristol for this hymn of mission.'

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BIRDSONG

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All this week, people have been paying tribute to Sir Terry Wogan.

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You know, he was so loved as a broadcaster, a fundraiser,

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even a singer. I should know, I did a couple of duets with him.

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'He was great fun to work with.'

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APPLAUSE

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'We first met on his chat show when I was a 13-year-old chorister.'

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-Do you get a lot of teasing in school?

-Yes, frequently.

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They call me names, from Jesus to Ave Maria. But just last week, one

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person called me Terry Wogan. It was just...!

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A foul slur! What a terrible thing to say to a little boy!

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He was as encouraging to me back then as he was to me

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when I joined Radio 2 as an adult.

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He referred to me as his "radio son",

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and he was very much my "radio dad".

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'One man who remembers him

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'just as fondly is his close friend of over 40 years,

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'Father Brian D'Arcy, who lives here in Enniskillen, Northern Ireland.

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'For years, he was a regular contributor

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'on Sir Terry's Radio 2 breakfast show with Pause For Thought.'

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-Father Brian, lovely to see you.

-And you, Aled.

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I wish it was in happier circumstances.

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Oh, yes. I don't know about you, but I'm just cried out at this stage.

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It was a massive shock.

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A massive shock to everybody, because he was both a friend

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and a hero, and that's hard to do,

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and it's hard to find yourself without a friend or a hero.

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Absolutely. Same to me. He was a broadcasting legend and a hero.

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You were one of the last to see him. You saw him last week.

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Well, one of the last outside the family.

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I'm so privileged about that, and I said goodbye to Terry.

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How tough was that for you?

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Very tough. Very, very tough.

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And I'll cry bitter tears, because I think Terry would probably say,

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"Listen, boy, I'm not worth crying about."

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That's exactly what he would say, isn't it?

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'Father Brian broadcast his reflections on life

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'and faith from his home at St Gabriel's Retreat,

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'and Terry came to see it for himself.'

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-I always assumed you'd have a cell.

-Well, here's a cell.

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Is this going to disappoint me now? Is there a bed of rushes and things?

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-Well, it's a plank. This is my room.

-Your simple bedroom.

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I sat down here, put on my headphones and spoke to the nation,

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to eight million people, from this little desk.

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I got up at twenty past five every morning,

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traipsed into London, into Broadcasting House.

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-You...

-Got out of the bed.

-In the pyjamas.

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Into the pyjamas and said, "Good morning, Terry."

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'A very good morning to you, Brian.'

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It's interesting, isn't it, because Terry Wogan brought faith

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to the masses in such an accessible way

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by millions of people listening to your Pause For Thought.

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And I know that.

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I had a lovely letter from the man who wrote You Raise Me Up

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the other day, Brendan Graham,

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and he wrote me this beautiful thing, and he said,

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"Terry brought community to religion.

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He said, "Every morning, you had the communion of the word to millions."

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Yeah.

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Here we go, the final total of this very night for Children in Need...

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'For many television viewers,

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'he was best remembered for hosting Children in Need for 30 years.

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'During that time, he helped raise £800 million for the charity.'

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You mention the name Sir Terry Wogan,

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-you think about Children in Need.

-Yes.

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-Terry would never do anything like that for himself.

-No.

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We would cajole him into doing anything for a good cause,

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and Children in Need was his way of being

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good and religious in life

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without being good and religious.

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Sir Terry made no secret of the fact that he wasn't a religious man,

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even though he was brought up a Catholic

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and educated at a school run by Jesuits.

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He would always say the Jesuits taught him healthy guilt,

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-be guilty enough to make you be better than you are...

-Yeah.

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..which is healthy guilt, not guilt that paralyses you

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but guilt that encourages you to be something else.

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Terry was a wonderful Catholic man in his tastes. He was universal.

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He could see the good in everybody.

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And any man that built his life on love, how can you say that they

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weren't an absolute perfection of what God wants in people?

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Now, whether churches or society or rubbishy papers or anything else

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do want it, who cares?

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He knew he was himself as God made him.

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Do you think he was closer to God than he let on?

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It's difficult to answer that question, because I'm not God.

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-But in my judgment, he was closer to God than he realised.

-Mm-hm.

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And God of the Bible, Jesus of the Bible

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would have loved Terry Wogan.

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Do you think that he is in Heaven, then?

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If he's not, I don't want to be there,

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because I'd like to be where he is, because that's where goodness is.

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# May the Lord rise to meet you

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# May the wind be ever at your back

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# May the sun shine warm upon your face

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# And the rain fall soft upon your fields

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# And until we meet again

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# May God hold you

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-BOTH:

-# May God hold you

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# Ever in the palm of his hand

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-ALL:

-# May the road rise to meet you

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# May the wind be ever at your back

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# May the sun shine warm upon your face

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# And the rain fall soft upon your fields

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# And until we meet again

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# May God hold you

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# May God hold you

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# Ever in the palm of his hand

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# Ever in the palm of his hand. #

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We'll be continuing our tribute to Sir Terry Wogan at the end

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of the programme,

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with a musical performance recorded for Children in Need.

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-# ..To lay before the king

-To see the day

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-# Pa-ra-pa-pum-pum, ra-pa-pum-pum

-When men of good will

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-# Live in peace

-Ra-pa-pum-pum... #

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But now, some music from the Salvation Army.

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It's north to Scotland for the story of a worldwide charity which

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feeds a million of the world's poorest children every day.

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Here in the remote village of Dalmally in the west of Scotland,

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Calum and Mary Anne Macfarlane-Barrow

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established a Catholic retreat centre in 1990,

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complete with an outdoor Stations of the Cross.

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In 2002, their son Magnus took over a shed round the back

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and established Mary's Meals.

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We found ourselves in Malawi working in these villages where

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people were literally starving.

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People were eating the roots of trees

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and the leaves of trees to survive.

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And I met this family, and the father of the family had died

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just before I met them, and the mother was now dying, also.

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She was called Emma. And she had her six children around her.

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And I began talking to her oldest child. He was called Edward.

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He was about 14 years of age.

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And at one point in the conversation, I said,

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"Edward, what are your hopes, what are your ambitions?"

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And he said to me, "I'd like to have enough food to eat,

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"and I would like to be able to go to school one day."

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'Mary's meals is just this very simple thing.

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'We provide one good meal every day in a place of

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'education for the world's poorest children.

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'We're serving those meals in a way that enables those

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'children to come into school for the first time,

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'where they can gain that education that sets them free.'

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How many of you feel that if there'll be no food in school,

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you will go to the street?

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One of the keys to this model of Mary's Meals and why it works

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so well is that first and foremost it's owned by the local community.

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All of the daily work of cooking

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and serving the meals is carried out by local volunteers.

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PHONE RINGS

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Good morning. Mary's Meals.

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Mary's Meals has a small staff, some in Glasgow

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and some in another shed right next door to the global HQ.

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CHILDREN SING

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But its strength is the army of highly motivated volunteers,

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those who work with the raw materials the charity

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supplies to serve the food throughout the world...

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..and those who work in charity shops all over Scotland,

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such as this one in nearby Oban.

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One of the reasons why I've chosen to stay rooted here is

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because I think it's really important to stay grounded.

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It's the reason why we've kept our global HQ in this little shed

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that I borrowed off my father all these years ago.

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More than anything, we feel we've really just begun.

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You know, there are another 59 million children

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who are out of school because of hunger.

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So I kind of feel at this stage what we've done is we've developed

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this very simple model that works.

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But we believe that every child in the world can receive a meal

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every day in their place of education.

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And that's possible in this world of plenty.

0:22:540:22:57

# When your father made the world

0:23:040:23:07

# Before that world was old

0:23:070:23:11

# In his eye, what he had made

0:23:110:23:14

# Was lovely to behold

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# Help your people to care for your world

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-ALL:

-# And the world that he had made

0:23:240:23:27

# The sea, the rocks, the air

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# All the creatures and the plants

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# He gave into our care

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# Help your people to care for your world

0:23:380:23:42

# When you walked in Galilee

0:23:440:23:47

# You said your father knows

0:23:470:23:51

# When each tiny sparrow dies

0:23:510:23:54

# Each fragile lily grows

0:23:540:23:58

# Help your people to care for your world

0:23:580:24:02

# And the children of the earth

0:24:040:24:07

# Like sheep within your fold

0:24:070:24:11

# Should have food enough to eat

0:24:110:24:14

# And shelter from the cold

0:24:140:24:18

# Help your people to care for your world

0:24:180:24:21

# The world is a garden you made

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# And you are the one who planted the seed

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# The world is a garden you made

0:24:290:24:32

# A life for our food, life for our joy

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# Life we could kill with our selfish greed

0:24:370:24:43

# When your spirit sees the world

0:24:480:24:51

# His soul must be dismayed

0:24:510:24:55

# We have spoilt your father's work

0:24:550:24:58

# His trust has been betrayed

0:24:580:25:02

# Help your people to care for your world

0:25:020:25:06

-ALL:

-# The world is a garden you made

0:25:060:25:09

# The world

0:25:090:25:09

# And you are the one who planted the seed

0:25:090:25:13

# The world is a garden you made

0:25:130:25:16

# The world

0:25:160:25:17

# A life for our food, life for our joy

0:25:170:25:21

# Life we could kill with our selfish greed. #

0:25:210:25:30

'Earlier in the programme, we saw how a group of British-based

0:25:320:25:35

'Chinese Christians are making a pilgrimage to Barnsley.'

0:25:350:25:38

..and if you wish, you can go and preach from those very steps.

0:25:380:25:41

'They're following in the footsteps of Barnsley's foremost missionary,

0:25:410:25:45

'James Hudson Taylor,

0:25:450:25:46

'credited with taking Protestant Christianity to inland China.

0:25:460:25:50

'A popular stop is the bank where he worked as a young man.'

0:25:500:25:53

But his mother did not like him working in the bank,

0:25:530:25:56

because she said that it filled his mind with worldly things,

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and she didn't really trust bankers.

0:26:000:26:03

As we probably know now, Mum always knows best!

0:26:030:26:06

'The tour has 14 sites in total,

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'and it's the next stop that everyone's been waiting to see.'

0:26:120:26:15

We're now at the birthplace of Hudson Taylor.

0:26:180:26:21

Maybe not what you expect as the destination of a pilgrimage!

0:26:210:26:25

He was born above his father's chemist's shop,

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and it was a chemist then and it was a chemist now.

0:26:280:26:31

If you really want to stand exactly on the site,

0:26:310:26:33

go to where the indigestion tablets are, stand looking at them,

0:26:330:26:37

and you are on exactly the right place.

0:26:370:26:39

LAUGHTER

0:26:390:26:41

That's a very lovely top you're wearing, I notice.

0:26:410:26:43

-Yes, it's crosses.

-Ooh! Did you make it?

0:26:430:26:46

Oh, you didn't notice today?

0:26:460:26:49

At this point, Hudson Taylor, to me,

0:26:490:26:51

remains a legacy that cannot be ignored.

0:26:510:26:55

It's so important to come

0:26:550:26:58

and see the history about Hudson Taylor, to be inspired by him

0:26:580:27:01

so that we can do more encouraging work in Christ, you know, like him.

0:27:010:27:06

It's amazing to see how much it means to everyone.

0:27:070:27:10

It's very moving to see it.

0:27:100:27:12

'The trail ends at Salem Wesleyan Reform Church, where

0:27:140:27:18

'James Hudson Taylor preached to recruit missionaries to his cause.

0:27:180:27:21

'It remains largely unchanged.

0:27:210:27:24

'For the pilgrims, it's a spiritual moment.'

0:27:250:27:28

THEY SING AMAZING GRACE IN OWN LANGUAGE

0:27:280:27:30

SINGING CONTINUES IN BACKGROUND

0:27:460:27:50

-People speak different language, but we sing with the same heart...

-Yeah.

0:28:060:28:12

..to our lord.

0:28:120:28:14

Hudson Taylor took the gospel from his home town of Barnsley

0:28:140:28:17

and took it to China, and today that gospel in Chinese came back

0:28:170:28:21

to the very place that he was born, and that is such a special thing.

0:28:210:28:25

Earlier in the programme, we paid tribute to Sir Terry Wogan,

0:30:580:31:01

and we'd like to end with a special piece that holds very dear memories.

0:31:010:31:05

Terry and I recorded it back in 2008 at the world-famous

0:31:050:31:08

Abbey Road Studios. It was to raise money for Children in Need.

0:31:080:31:12

Now, I'm used to spending days - weeks, even -

0:31:120:31:14

in the studio perfecting the sound.

0:31:140:31:16

Terry, true to fashion, turns up and says,

0:31:160:31:18

"This won't take very long, will it?"

0:31:180:31:20

Guess what? He was a one-take wonder.

0:31:200:31:23

Like everything he did, he made it all look so easy.

0:31:230:31:26

I suppose that's why he was a one in a million.

0:31:260:31:28

BOTH: # Come, they told me, pa-ra-pa-pum-pum

0:31:310:31:37

# A newborn king to see, pa-ra-pa-pum-pum

0:31:380:31:43

# Our finest gifts we bring, pa-ra-pa-pum-pum

0:31:450:31:50

# Ra-pa-pum-pum, ra-pa-pum-pum

0:31:500:31:54

-# Come, they told me

-Peace on earth

0:31:560:31:59

-# Pa-ra-pa-pum-pum

-Can it be?

0:31:590:32:03

-# A newborn king to see

-Years from now

0:32:030:32:05

-# Pa-ra-pa-pum-pum

-Perhaps we'll see

0:32:050:32:10

-# Our finest gifts we bring

-See that day

0:32:100:32:12

-# Of glory

-Pa-ra-pa-pum-pum

0:32:120:32:15

-# To lay before the king

-See that day

0:32:160:32:19

-# Ra-pa-pum-pum, ra-pa-pum-pum

-When men of good will

0:32:190:32:22

-# Live in peace

-Ra-pa-pum-pum

0:32:220:32:24

# Live in peace again

0:32:240:32:26

-# So to honour him

-Peace on earth

0:32:260:32:29

# Pa-ra-pa-pum-pum

0:32:290:32:32

-# When we come

-Can it be?

0:32:320:32:36

# Every child must be made aware

0:32:370:32:42

# Every child must be made to care

0:32:440:32:49

# Care enough for his fellow man

0:32:500:32:56

# To give all the love that he can

0:32:560:33:02

-# Little baby

-I pray my wish

0:33:030:33:06

-# Will come true

-Pa-ra-pa-pum-pum

0:33:060:33:10

-# I stood beside him there

-For my child

0:33:100:33:13

-# And your child, too

-Pa-ra-pa-pum-pum

0:33:130:33:17

-# I played my drum for him

-We'll see that day

0:33:170:33:20

-# Pa-ra-pa-pum-pum

-Of glory

0:33:200:33:24

-# I played my best for him

-See that day

0:33:240:33:27

-# Pa-ra-pa-pum-pum, ra-pa-pum-pum

-When men of good will

0:33:270:33:30

-# Live in peace

-Ra-pa-pum-pum

0:33:300:33:32

# Live in peace again

0:33:320:33:34

-# And he smiled at me

-Peace on earth

0:33:340:33:37

# Pa-ra-pa-pum-pum

0:33:370:33:39

-# Can it be?

-Me and my drum

0:33:390:33:44

# Can it be? #

0:33:470:33:53

Aled Jones presents a tribute to Terry Wogan.

Josie d'Arby celebrates Chinese New Year on the trail of a missionary from Barnsley who changed the course of Christianity in China and is considered a hero by many of China's 50 million Christians.


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