04/01/2017 South Today - Oxford


04/01/2017

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Hello and welcome to South Today. - so it's goodbye from me -

:00:00.:00:00.

In tonight's programme: Hundreds of homes, but would they help

:00:00.:00:00.

The opposition to plans to build on fields near Aylesbury.

:00:00.:00:07.

Campaigners have branded the developers as greedy.

:00:08.:00:09.

Also: the fans and the tributes keep coming.

:00:10.:00:13.

Ten days after his death, flowers are still being left outside

:00:14.:00:16.

Every day there are something like several hundreds at least coming. I

:00:17.:00:31.

shall never regret doing this, it's the best thing I could do.

:00:32.:00:34.

And later on: family secrets, a special wartime unit

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A first time author who's just won a top award.

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Campaigners in a Buckinghamshire village have reacted with anger over

:00:51.:00:54.

fresh plans to build hundreds of new homes there.

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They'd be in addition to 400 houses that have already been

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Protestors say not enough thought's been given to how schools,

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GPs surgeries and roads will cope with the growing population.

:01:04.:01:07.

It comes as Aylesbury has been selected by the government

:01:08.:01:10.

to become a new garden town, receiving more than a million pounds

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In a moment we'll hear from our political reporter.

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This development in Aston Clinton sits next to another site Web

:01:18.:01:29.

This development in Aston Clinton sits next to another site where

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Residents say there isn't the infrastructure to cope.

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We understand the need for houses but these houses

:01:37.:01:38.

have not been planned, they've been put in piecemeal,

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ad hoc, and they've rode roughshot over planning laws and the Council

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and the government need to stand up to developers

:01:44.:01:45.

Around 700 homes are planned for Aston Clinton, meaning

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I've just taken a short walk down the road and you can see

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the building work has already started on this site behind me.

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In fact we walked past two potential development sites just to get here,

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15,000 homes are planned for Aylesbury alone.

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Come into Aylesbury any morning at nine o'clock,

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traffic miles back down towards Aston Clinton.

:02:13.:02:15.

It's got to be rethought, it really has.

:02:16.:02:19.

House prices are just priced so way out.

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The kids, my children are 28 and 30 and they cannot get

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onto the property ladder for love nor money.

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I think it's very good that they are building

:02:30.:02:33.

these properties now, it's just the cost

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Aylesbury was recently granted garden town status.

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Now a masterplan for the town will look at existing housing

:02:43.:02:44.

proposals, infrastructure, parks and cycleways.

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We are in a position, particularly with our emerging local plan,

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but also with the garden town status where we can actually plan

:02:51.:02:54.

for future development and not have it more or less thrust

:02:55.:02:58.

upon us on a site-by-site basis, as has been happening in the past.

:02:59.:03:04.

Back in Aston Clinton residents have one week to comment

:03:05.:03:09.

on this application, and shape the direction

:03:10.:03:13.

As we heard there, Aylesbury is one of the latest places

:03:14.:03:24.

A short time ago our political reporter Bethan Phillips told me

:03:25.:03:28.

It's an idea that's been around since Victorian times,

:03:29.:03:31.

stop urban sprawl by building new communities and protecting

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And the plan behind these new garden towns remains pretty much the same.

:03:35.:03:42.

The government says it wants to create distinct new places,

:03:43.:03:44.

Two garden towns have already been announced in our area,

:03:45.:03:48.

at Didcot and Bicester, now a new garden town

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All three will have more than 10,000 homes each.

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The government also wants to create 14 smaller garden villages,

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including one next to Eynsham, that's currently being called

:04:02.:04:03.

What's been the reaction to the announcement about all these

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They've been welcomed by some, but concern from others.

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Bicester and Didcot have already caused controversy, with some

:04:15.:04:18.

residents worried that the idea of a garden town isn't being adhered to,

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and that green spaces are under threat.

:04:22.:04:23.

Housing expert Professor Danny Dorling hit out yesterday

:04:24.:04:25.

at the garden village next to Eynsham, saying the homes

:04:26.:04:27.

were really needed in Oxford, and that this would

:04:28.:04:30.

But West Oxfordshire District Council say it

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These garden towns and villages are an attractive idea for councils

:04:40.:04:46.

because they get extra government funding for them.

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In fact the government says there's been a high level

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of interest in the idea, and it may open up

:04:51.:04:53.

a new round of bids for Garden Villages later this year.

:04:54.:04:58.

The impact of Brexit on farming is one of the key

:04:59.:05:00.

topics being discussed at the Oxford Farming

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Andrea Leadsom, who campaigned to leave the EU, is Secretary

:05:03.:05:05.

of State for Environment, and MP for South Northamptonshire.

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She says she's committed to giving farmers access to the seasonal

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migrant workers they'll need to harvest their crops,

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I want to pay tribute to the many workers from Europe who contribute

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so much to our farming industry and rural communities.

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Access to labour is very much an important part of

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our current discussions and we are committed to working

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with you to make sure you have the right people

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with the right skills, a strong skilled workforce will allow you to

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focus on how the latest technology can transform your business.

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Ten days after his death, tributes are continuing to pour

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in at the Oxfordshire home of George Michael.

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The singer and songwriter died at his home in

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It's still not known what led to his death, but it isn't

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Fans of George Michael, not just here in Goring

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but from all over the world, have been paying their respects

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There must have been thousands of people.

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You know every day there are something like several

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It takes comfort a little bit really just to understand how much it

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meant everyone really, just to see the messages and to see

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what he meant to so many people from different walks of life.

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Just couldn't get over it for ages, I couldn't stop crying.

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He was just such a brilliant, brilliant man.

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Despite living here for a number of years, George Michael

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The news of his death shocked many, including local businesses.

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We've had people from all over the country coming in,

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talking about their memories of George Michael.

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I can't believe the impact he had on people's lives and

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We have had people from all over the country and

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they are leaving all sorts of tributes, there are pineapples down

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It's still not clear how George Michael died.

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Police say the 53-year-old's death is being treated as unexplained,

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Post-mortem results have come back inconclusive.

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More tests are being done over the next few weeks.

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Adina Campbell, BBC South Today in Goring on Thames.

:07:23.:07:25.

Oxford United could have a permanent training ground at Court Place Farm

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stadium, the home of Oxford City - under a new deal agreed

:07:29.:07:31.

United would continue to play first team matches at the Kassam Stadium

:07:32.:07:35.

and City would continue playing at Marsh Lane.

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The deal would help finance a new artificial pitch being laid

:07:39.:07:41.

It's important for United because they need facilities

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for both the academy for

:07:53.:07:53.

the first team, and for Cit, of course, it's a financial lifeline,

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given the problems they've been facing in recent months, so we are

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delighted that bringing the two clubs together from the City point

:08:04.:08:06.

Bees and butterfly numbers have plummeted over

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the last decade according to the Swindo-based National Trust.

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The organisation's been reviewing wildlife on its estates.

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It says unsettled weather has led to a boom in grass growth

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at the expense of the wildflower habitats required by

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A film-maker has helped a woman's dreams of being a mermaid come true.

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Sarah Chandler from Oxfordshire suffered two severe strokes

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aged six and seven, leaving her unable to speak.

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She's now starred in a short music video as her favourite Disney

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character, Ariel from The Little Mermaid.

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Sarah was filmed with her parents and carers by filmmaker Amanda Reid.

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Following two devastating strokes as a child, Sarah now lives

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with past-it dystonic quadriplegia and a complete loss of speech.

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Eye-gaze technology is helping her to express herself.

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My best friend is my mum, she is lush.

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Actually I programmed that last week, I have to take the

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credit for that one, but Sarah and I do get on very well.

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This is brilliant because she's just got it and

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But it was the chance to play Ariel alongside her

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parents and carers that has been a real dream come true for Sarah.

:09:24.:09:27.

I really enjoyed making the Little Mermaid film.

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Sarah was on a beanbag so it meant she got

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some physiotherapy getting out of the chair but Sarah just

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It was so much fun everyone was involved,

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Sarah's support workers both took in turns,

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I called it the pea, but it

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was the green suit, all up over the face

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so they were around Sarah as Flounder and I was

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I expect the fee would be very cold at this time of year, especially

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tonight! The weather is later on in the programme.

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I'll have the headlines at eight and a full bulletin at 10.30pm.

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Now more of today's stories with Sally Taylor.

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changed the character of the Isle of Wight.

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Keggie Carew had never written a book before.

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But she grew up with stories of her father's courageous acts

:10:46.:10:48.

during the Second World War and was determined to get them

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on paper before dementia took hold of her father's life.

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So, she wrote Dadland - A Journey Into Uncharted Territory.

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And it's won her the Best Biography in the Costa Awards.

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I went to chat to her at her home near Salisbury.

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As dad slowly leaves us, I try to haul him back from the bottom of

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cardboard boxes and forgotten trunks, from letters buried in

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desks, from books I have not known about, from photos I am unfamiliar

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with, from diaries never meant for my eyes. It isn't just that I want

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to stick together again, this is an exorcism and a ghost hunt. Rebuilt

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him, rebuild me. Why did you embark on the story? I knew my dad had done

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some extraordinary things in the war, since we were young we have

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these Indian newspapers from 1945 that col Tim Lawrence of Burma and I

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got into his attic and found two huge trunks full of stuff and I

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sadly realised I had an incredible story and everything things kept

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falling into my lap. Did you learn more about your father, would you

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like, I did not know he was like this. There was a lot of wow, I knew

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he was extraordinary because he was unorthodox, rule breaking,

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charismatic, living with him was like being in a game of poker, you

:12:28.:12:33.

never knew where you were. He was born in 1919 in the middle of the

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Irish War of Independence out of wedlock, so it started off like that

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and went on. Tell me about the note that kicked it off for you. He came

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to say and I was going through his pockets and he had just started to

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lose his memory and I found a note that said my name is Tom Carew but I

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have forgotten years. It was moving but he was funny, once he had got

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over the immediate panic, he would try to outwit his dementia. My

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neighbour came round and I overheard him say to her, I don't remember you

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but I do remember your teeth. They are very distinctive. So he was a

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joy. And a nightmare! How much of this has been a personal journey? It

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has been a huge personal journey, I am very much in this book and it has

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been hard because I have two revisits a lot of tough family stuff

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because everything went pear shaped, with a man like that it will go her

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shape. Post-war Britain, there wasn't much call for aid agent in

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Hampshire in 1960 but it didn't stop his self belief -- a gorilla agent.

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This is where you wrote the book. This is my ramshackle shed, or my

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dad's letters and photos and secret papers. What is next? I have

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something in my drawer, loads of things in my drawer, more horrible

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true stories. Which you will not share? Not right now click! And you

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can hear Keggie talking tonight on front row at 7:15pm.

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Do you remember your first visit to the cinema?

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It may well have been to an ABC Complex.

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They were one of the biggest names during the post-war heyday

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of British cinema-going and tonight, one of the last remaining

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It's in Bournemouth and we can join Ed Sault who is there ahead

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What an entrance, there certainly has. Welcome to Bournemouth. Who

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needs Hollywood on a night like this, this is where the action is as

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the ABC cinema closes its doors after 80 years. Members of the

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public got to choose the last film, and this is a giveaway, the DeLorean

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from Back To The Future and the cinema, while looking back on its

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past, is also looking forward to its future.

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It is a Bournemouth icon, a 30s landmark but one that is closing

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down. The ABC cinema first opened in 1937 and everything from Fred

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Astaire's dance to Star Wars Rogue one has been projected onto its

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giant screens. This is the projection room for them they just

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screamed, screen one. We have the two ages of projection, the

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old-style 35mm projection and the new digital projector. And that is

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what is used now. One of the interesting bits of history by the

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fire instructions. Instead of using the word far, a charrette which used

:16:14.:16:20.

the word sand, like code, and rather than a conventional fire alarm, Rule

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Britannia was played instead. I started when ABC was part of the

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Cannon group and we reverted back to ABC, so if you cut me in half I

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would have ABC and Odeon written through me, so to close it is like a

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story full circle in my career. ABC cinemas were well known across the

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south, as seen here in Portsmouth, but Fred Hughes -- for those who

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work here it is bittersweet. With 80 years of history, knowing we are the

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12 will close it down is sad on our part but we are glad knowing we are

:17:02.:17:07.

looking to the future and looking around we think it is so different,

:17:08.:17:11.

especially when we moved to the new building. Tonight's screening of

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Back To The Future is the end of an era as the curtain comes down on

:17:21.:17:25.

eight decades of history. A brand-new theatre opens across the

:17:26.:17:29.

road in February. While there is a lot of change on the card, some

:17:30.:17:33.

things aren't changing. I love this bit. I will make sure you get some,

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Sally! I know there will not be anything

:17:40.:17:45.

left after you finished that not, and Chris Temple either wanted a

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drum roll or curtains. That would be nice, one of those

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curtains for the sports presenter. What happened last night? Are

:17:56.:18:03.

Bournemouth fans upset? I'm sure they will be, 3-0 up against Arsenal

:18:04.:18:08.

and then you throw it away, Bournemouth fans may have felt they

:18:09.:18:13.

should have been gutted but a large number reflected on a night of

:18:14.:18:17.

positives at the vitality stadium, which is proving the place to go for

:18:18.:18:20.

Premier League drama. Goals, disallowed goals,

:18:21.:18:23.

penalty shouts, a red card and a last-ditch equaliser,

:18:24.:18:25.

this had the lot. Half of Charlie Daniels'

:18:26.:18:26.

family are Arsenal fans, A temporary family split

:18:27.:18:28.

when the left back put Bournemouth It's hard to keep the Cherries'

:18:29.:18:34.

pocket rocket Ryan Fraser This push on the Scotsman gave

:18:35.:18:39.

Callum Wilson a chance 2-0, Bournemouth all over

:18:40.:18:43.

the 13-times champions. Then came another point for debate,

:18:44.:18:49.

Harry Arter's shot coming The referee ruled it

:18:50.:18:51.

out for handball. That seemed irrelevant when Fraser

:18:52.:19:00.

belied his stature to thread 3-0 but not yet won,

:19:01.:19:03.

particularly when Alexis Sanchez Difficult to argue with the quality

:19:04.:19:07.

of the Gunners' second, The Cherries' quest to hang

:19:08.:19:12.

on wasn't helped by a red card for skipper Simon Francis

:19:13.:19:17.

for a lunge on Aaron Ramsey. The Cherries have today

:19:18.:19:20.

appealed that decision. And with ten men, the resistance

:19:21.:19:24.

buckled as Olivier Giroud glanced It's a strange one for us, 3-0 up,

:19:25.:19:27.

to be hoping the game is over but you can't underestimate

:19:28.:19:37.

the quality of Arsenal. As soon as they got that first

:19:38.:19:40.

goal, the game changed. 3-1, we didn't see the game out

:19:41.:19:43.

in an effective manner. We're here to win and that's why

:19:44.:19:47.

tonight hurts so much. And Bournemouth stay ninth in the

:19:48.:19:56.

Premier League. Hampshire bowler Reece Topley has

:19:57.:19:58.

suffered another injury setback, in his attempts to return

:19:59.:20:00.

to full fitness. After spending the whole of last

:20:01.:20:02.

season on the sidelines with a recurring back problem,

:20:03.:20:04.

Topley has today undergone That will prevent him joining up

:20:05.:20:06.

as planned with the England I think it was a case of not

:20:07.:20:11.

responding well to the physio he's having and the decision was made

:20:12.:20:17.

to have an operation but the encouraging thing that's

:20:18.:20:20.

positive is that it's a short time out and he should be raring to go

:20:21.:20:25.

at the start of the season, so that's a real positive for Reece

:20:26.:20:28.

and also for us at Hampshire. It's back to business this week

:20:29.:20:32.

for the Berkshire-based GB rowing squad, who have launched

:20:33.:20:36.

into their Tokyo 2020 Olympic cycle. The GB squad were back at Caversham

:20:37.:20:38.

today, before heading off for their first training camp

:20:39.:20:41.

of the four-year build-up. It's a mixture of seasoned

:20:42.:20:44.

Olympians, and new faces too. The big target of 2017

:20:45.:20:47.

is the World Championships They had a longer time

:20:48.:20:50.

after the Olympics to recover, four years on, very demanding

:20:51.:20:58.

on the body and to get the wheels spinning again is not as easy

:20:59.:21:02.

and if you look now, two and a half years' time,

:21:03.:21:07.

we have to qualify for Tokyo, That lake looks cold.

:21:08.:21:22.

It's amazing when they say it's not a lot of time, you think it is ages

:21:23.:21:27.

but not when you work Groening, it goes quick. -- when you are

:21:28.:21:31.

training. It's 50 years since the last

:21:32.:21:32.

British Rail steam train ran The railways used to crisscross

:21:33.:21:35.

the island, but, today there's just one short line

:21:36.:21:38.

from Ryde Pier to Shanklin. Now, with archive film

:21:39.:21:40.

you've never seen before, our transport correspondent

:21:41.:21:42.

Paul Clifton looks at how the end of the steam era changed

:21:43.:21:45.

the island's character. The Isle of Wight once had

:21:46.:21:47.

55 miles of railways. This is 1928, when trains linked

:21:48.:21:49.

most towns and villages. From the 1950s onwards,

:21:50.:21:52.

the lines gradually closed. At the end of 1966, Ventnor died

:21:53.:21:56.

because the line from Ryde to Ventnor served the principal

:21:57.:22:03.

holiday resorts on the island, Sandown, Shanklin and Ventnor -

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and it took Ventnor about 30 years to reinvent itself to become

:22:08.:22:12.

a destination once again. Here is the last ever train from

:22:13.:22:30.

Newport, shortly before the tracks were taken up.

:22:31.:22:32.

If you look carefully, evidence of the old railways

:22:33.:22:34.

A platform that hasn't seen trains in decades.

:22:35.:22:39.

Once called Whitwell Station, here it is in 1897.

:22:40.:22:47.

And this is a junction of two lines, the station building is long gone

:22:48.:22:54.

but the platforms are still standing. The island always had old,

:22:55.:23:02.

worn out trains, second-hand cast-offs from the mainland, but in

:23:03.:23:06.

the summer holidays they were packed. The carriages made of wood

:23:07.:23:18.

are still here, restored on that carriage railway. -- the heritage

:23:19.:23:21.

railway. After 104 years, the last steam

:23:22.:23:22.

train ran on New Year's Eve, 1966. The trains were probably much more

:23:23.:23:25.

busy than an average were very much coming

:23:26.:23:32.

for their last trip of an era. The final seven miles of railway

:23:33.:23:47.

from right to Shankland were electrified, ready for a more

:23:48.:23:52.

cast-offs. This time former London underground trails, old even in the

:23:53.:23:59.

1960s, yet still soldiering on half a century later. Certainly the eyes

:24:00.:24:08.

and railways never made any real profit and they just closed a year

:24:09.:24:13.

because of their non-viable T. There is a future in the sense that I

:24:14.:24:19.

didn't line carriage provides a good service to and from the ferries.

:24:20.:24:22.

In reality, the island has two heritage railways.

:24:23.:24:24.

Unlikely survivors from the island's past.

:24:25.:24:26.

And there are no firm plans to update it.

:24:27.:24:40.

And for those of you who'd like a bit of steam, you can go to our

:24:41.:24:47.

Facebook page and see that archive footage over again. Onto the

:24:48.:24:53.

weather. It was not quite so chilly this morning but

:24:54.:24:53.

weather. It was not quite so chilly this morning but it will get cold

:24:54.:24:57.

again. Temperatures were above freezing this morning but remembered

:24:58.:25:03.

Tuesday, minus six Celsius and it will be cold overnight to like,

:25:04.:25:10.

maybe even minus eight Celsius. Tonight we expect frosty conditions

:25:11.:25:14.

but let's look at your pictures because many have been out despite

:25:15.:25:20.

the cloud cover this morning, a dog walker at Waltham St Lawrence in

:25:21.:25:25.

Berkshire, also a cloudy scene with some brighter spells at Netflix and

:25:26.:25:30.

a few brighter spells at Hungerford, captured by Ken Rayner. The night

:25:31.:25:38.

temperatures will drop like a stone, potentially -8 across southern

:25:39.:25:41.

England, elsewhere temperatures could drop to -24 minus three. There

:25:42.:25:49.

is a chance where we have crossed on the ground that could create

:25:50.:25:52.

slippery conditions and maybe some freezing fog first thing tomorrow

:25:53.:25:57.

morning, so it will be a bitterly cold start, tomorrow temperatures

:25:58.:26:02.

will struggle to rise. Lots of sunshine, barely a cloud in the sky

:26:03.:26:07.

and temperatures could reach five Celsius along the south coast that

:26:08.:26:12.

just a high of two Celsius in parts of Oxfordshire. A lovely end to the

:26:13.:26:17.

day but we will see increasing cloud for western parts, the further east

:26:18.:26:22.

you are, you may see freezing fog with temperatures dropping to -3 so

:26:23.:26:30.

Friday will start on a chilly night, cloud will increase with a weather

:26:31.:26:33.

front from the North West thinking South and East, it could produce

:26:34.:26:40.

some heavy rain from lunchtime onwards on Friday afternoon and some

:26:41.:26:43.

milder temperatures, the air behind the front will be milder,

:26:44.:26:50.

temperatures up to nine or 10 Celsius but that rain will clear

:26:51.:26:54.

south and east into Saturday morning, so a bitterly cold start to

:26:55.:26:58.

tomorrow, temperatures could start off at -8 Celsius, the usual cold

:26:59.:27:05.

spots like Bournemouth Airport, Friday quite a cloudy start, some

:27:06.:27:10.

bright spells, temperatures milder than tomorrow and staying mild over

:27:11.:27:16.

the weekend, highs of 10 Celsius. High pressure will develop over the

:27:17.:27:19.

weekend so we will have fairly settled conditions, a chance of

:27:20.:27:25.

drizzle but a good deal of cloud and one were too bright and sunny

:27:26.:27:29.

spells. So it will be chilly tomorrow morning. We will have more

:27:30.:27:35.

at 10:30pm tonight and then we're back tomorrow morning. Have a great

:27:36.:27:37.

evening. Good night. as he explores Naples,

:27:38.:27:50.

Venice and Florence. It's like we're walking through

:27:51.:27:54.

a giant's armpit. We can follow the escape route

:27:55.:27:56.

of Michelangelo. Mildred is our first student

:27:57.:28:04.

from a non-witching family.

:28:05.:28:16.