DIDDLY DUM PODCAST 135 – Run Like a Lakertyan

Join the Three Who Drool as we take a look at the Seventh Doctor story “Time and the Rani”. Along the way, Hayden and Mark smuggle the Morbius brain tank into Doc’s bedroom. 

Link to Media File = DDPC135 – Run Like a Lakertyan


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(00:00:00) The whole basis behind the Morbius brain tank skit relates to a frequently related experience of Doc’s at the Blackpool Doctor Who Exhibition as a young boy and can be found described at greater length in our podcast #54 at 01:02:47.

(00:03:05) The sketch of John Nathan-Turner which Mark drew inside Hayden’s birthday card can be seen on our Tumblr site here.

(00:06:02) “The Coming of Galactus” art which is thought to have inspired the “The Doctors” TARGET cover art can be found on our Tumblr page here.

(00:09:57) Sean Arnold earned undying glory (as far as Doc’s corcerned) for his portrayal of Commander Telson in James Follett’s seminal radio sci-fi series “Earthsearch” which was first broadcast on BBC Radio 4 between January and March 1981.

(00:10:34) “Jubilation T Cornpone” is of course a song from the musical “L’il Abner”.

(00:12:16) “The Ascent of Man” is a 13-part British documentary television series produced by the BBC and Time-Life Films first broadcast in 1973; it was written and presented by British mathematician and historian of science Jacob Bronowski. The relevant audio clip is from the episode “Knowlege and Certainty and can be see here.

(00:22:12) The Harry Enfield “Goodfellas” sketch can be seen here.

(00:49:55) Andrew Cartmel guested on episode 16 of the Diddly Dum Podcast in 2014 which can be found here.

(00:56:20) “Vision On” was a British children’s television programme, shown on BBC1 from 1964 to 1976 and designed specifically for children with hearing impairment. It starred among others Sylvester McCoy.

(00:56:32) Bonnie Langford’s path to stardom may well have started 00:35:45 into this combination of clips from “The Russell Harty Show”.

(01:11:08) The Walls Sky Ray commercial from 1967 can be found here.

(01:32:05) “Triangle” is a BBC Television soap opera broadcast in the early 1980s, set aboard a North Sea ferry which sailed from Felixstowe to Gothenburg and Gothenburg to Amsterdam. The show ran for three series before being cancelled, but is still generally remembered as “some of the most mockable British television ever produced”. The scripts involved clichéd relationships and stilted dialogue, making the show the butt of several jokes—particularly on Terry Wogan’s morning Radio 2 programme—which caused some embarrassment to the BBC.

(01:34:32) “Script Doctor: The Inside Story of Doctor Who 1986-89” is Andrew Cartmel’s memoir of this time based on his diaries written sometimes on set and sometimes not even in the diary itself but on the back of scripts. Illustrated with 32 pages of photographs, many of them not published before, this is a vivid account of life in the Doctor Who production office in the late eighties.

(01:35:08) This audio clip occurs about 00:15:15 into episode 13 of the Diddly Dum Podcast in 2014 which can/could be found here.

(01:41:59) Photos of the Tetrap gun and the Kang crossbow gun which Mark presented to The Whoseum can be seen on our Tumblr site here.

The Diddly Dum Podcast acknowledges the copyright of anyone we’ve pinched anything from.

DIDDLY DUM PODCAST 134 – The Butcher of Bispham

Strap on your seatbelts and move all fragile ornaments to a position of safety as we take a look at 1977 4th Doctor story “The Talons of Weng-Chiang”.

MP3 Direct Download Link = DDPC134 – The Butcher of Bispham

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(00:00:00) “How Many Nimons?” – We pinched this audio clip from the Youtube channel of KoloSigma1 but it deserves to be seen and heard in its entirety.

(00:02:06) We knew that, having mentioned Hayden staged withdrawal from his lockdown beard, we couldn’t leave you without a photo which can be seen on our Tumblr page here.

(00:02:40) The “Doctor Who’s Line, is it…Anyway?” podcast.

(00:03:18) The “42 to Doomsday” podcast. 

(00:55:00) “The Black and White Minstrel Show” was a hugely popular British light entertainment show that ran for twenty years on BBC prime-time television. Beginning in 1958, it was a weekly variety show which presented traditional American minstrel and country songs, as well as show tunes and music hall numbers, lavishly costumed. Later in its life, the show was accused of racism and ethnic stereotyping by black anti-racist groups in the UK, such as the Campaign Against Racial Discrimination, due to its use of blackface. Please secure your lower jaw before following this second weblink – not for the faint of heart.

(01:16:40) Doc’s “Are you jestering me?” is of course a reference to the Halo Jones character from 2000AD. The relevant frames can be seen on our Tumblr page here and originate from Halo Jones Book 3 which can be seen in full here and were originally published in 2000AD (prog 460, 08 March 1986).

(01:20:50) The Red Dwarf episode Hayden is referring to at this point is “Stoke Me a Clipper” (Season 7 Episode 2) which can be seen here. The scene in question occurs at 00:04:00 into the episode which can be seen here.

(01:24:35) The Father Ted episode Hayden is referring to at this point is “Are You Right There, Father Ted” (Season 3 Episode 1) which can be seen here. The scene in question occurs at 00:07:30 into the episode which can be seen here. Please secure your lower jaw before following this weblink – not for the faint of heart.

The Diddly Dum Podcast acknowledges the copyright of anyone we’ve pinched anything from.


DIDDLY DUM PODCAST 133 – Kung Fu and Codpieces

We mark Hayden’s 100th episode of the Diddly Dum Podcast by looking at the Second Doctor story “The Web of Fear”. Along the way, our erstwhile co-host The Rev commits Hayden and Mark to portraiture, Nyssa and Tegan bang on the TARDIS bathroom door to hurry Adric up, Doc presents a document from the 1930s to The Whoseum and we step out in front of The Whoseum to join in our local Thursday night clap for the NHS.


MP3 Direct Download = DDPC133 – Kung Fu and Codpieces


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(00:21:43) Our recent encounters with the history of The League of Ovaltineys has led to our obtaining original copies of their Official Rule Book which can be seen on our Tumblr page here.

(00:26:36) Far back in the mists of time, in the great and glorious aftermath of Doctor Who’s 50th anniversary, days of the birth of the Diddly Dum Podcast, men were real men, women were real women and podcasters were real podcasters. And our erstwhile co-host, The Rev, dared to brave new artistic frontiers and to sketch his fellow hosts.  And thus was the Diddly Dum Podcast born. To mark Hayden’s 100th episode, we have commissioned sketches of Hayden and Mark by The Rev (a.k.a. Andy, a.k.a. @skaromedia) to set alongside the originals. These new sketches can be seen here and here on our Tumblr page alongside those of Al No, Doc and The Rev.

(00:33:35) Hayden and one of his sisters met Deborah and Jack Watling at a convention in Clacton around 1999 as can be seen in this photo on our Tumblr page.

(00:37:20) The crucial pages from Hayden’s Read and Record books can be seen on our Tumblr page here.

(00:47:42) The reference to Pugh, Pugh, Barney McGrew, Cuthbert Dibble and Grubb is of course the roll call of the Trumpton Fire Brigade.

(00:49:18) The old lady urging people to come out of their houses bears a remarkable resemblance to Delia Smith at half-time on the Norwich City FC pitch.

(00:50:20) This is about a quarter of the actual noise outside at the time of recording.

(01:12:25) Professor Branestawm is a series of thirteen books written by the English author Norman Hunter. Written over a 50-year period, between 1933 and 1983, the children’s books feature as protagonist the eponymous inventor, Professor Theophilus Branestawm, who is depicted throughout the books as the archetypal absent-minded professor. 

The Diddly Dum Podcast acknowledges the copyright of anyone we’ve pinched anything from.








DIDDLY DUM PODCAST 132 – Horns and Heels

The Diddly Dummers’ friendship is sorely tested as we take a good look at “The Horns of Nimon”.


MP3 Direct Download Link = DDPC132 – Horns and Heels


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(00:02:55) Aaron A Aardvark, alias Eric Plunket, is a character from the 2000AD strip “Judge Dredd: The Day the Law Died” (Prog 95, 13 Jan 1979). An unremarkable citizen of Mega-City One, he changed his name to Aaron A Aardvark in order to be the first person listed in the phone book. This rather odd ambition proved to be his undoing when the insane Chief Judge Cal began executing the citizenry in alphabetical order. The relevant page can be seen on our Tumblr page here. 

(00:07:45) Tim Brooke-Taylor can be seen singing the words to “Girlfriend in a Coma” to the tune of “Tiptoe Through the Tulips” here.

(00:13:25) Our erstwhile Diddly Dum host, The Rev Capt Hullu Porro (a.k.a. Andy) is selling high quality copies of the artwork he painted to accompany our podcast #5 “The Six Ages of Fan”. Each print costs a minimum of £5 (inc. p&p) but you can donate as much as you like. All proceeds will be donated to The Trussell Trust to support their help for the poor and for food banks during the lockdown. You can find links on Andy’s Facebook page to either buy them on eBay or to cut out the middle man by donating direct to The Trussell Trust and dropping Andy a message to let him know your name and address. Andy can also be found on Twitter @skaromedia.

(00:17:02) Andy (The Rev) can also be found showing his unique brand of music on the Facebook group “Captain Coronas Isolation Open Mic Group”.

(00:17:49) #CONtacthasbeenmade will be showing a selection of filmed panels from the Doctor Who Appreciation Society’s first four “Capitol” conventions on their DWASONLINE Youtube channel and Facebook and Instagram sites. These are being run in support of NHS Charities Together and Domestic Abuse Volunteer Support Services and we hope that you’ll be able to donate something while watching the videos.

(0025:20) The Doctor Who Appreciation Society Announces the Return of TARDIS Magazine. TARDIS was one of the earliest Doctor Who Fan magazines (fanzines) and was first published in 1975 by Andrew Johnson. In the summer of 1976 the newly formed ‘Doctor Who Appreciation Society’ took on the publication of the magazine. Over the next few years, TARDIS went from strength to strength. It started as hand duplicated title, soon acquiring ‘photo pages’ which were inserts produced by offset litho. Later on, TARDIS become professionally printed itself, and in 1979 it saw colour for the first time. TARDIS was always supplied as an addition to DWAS membership until it was absorbed into the Society’s newsletter ‘Celestial Toyroom’ in 1987. TARDIS subsequently ceased publication as CT itself moved away from its traditional newsletter format and became a magazine in its own right.

Between April 1997 and December 1998, the Society resurrected TARDIS as a quarterly publication alongside Celestial Toyroom but then retired the title again, with a brief return as a one-off special in 2003 celebrating the show’s 40th anniversary.

The world of Doctor Who fandom has changed beyond recognition since then, and nowadays there are very few printed fan magazines. Celestial Toyroom remains the staple of the DWAS’s own output giving air to wide range of views. Many writers have started with items in CT before moving on to more mainstream publications including ‘Doctor Who Magazine’. DWAS has recognised the changing landscape and CTs sister publication, Cosmic Masque is now published as a download at our website. ‘The Celestial Toyroom Annual’ is released principally as an eBook with a limited run print copy also available.

Whereas fandom is a very ‘virtual experience’ these days, we remain convinced that there is a solid, sustainable demand for printed magazines, produced by fans for fans. As such, the Doctor Who Appreciation Society is very pleased to announce the return of ‘TARDIS’.

Volume 16 of TARDIS will begin publication in the summer of 2020. Under the editorship of Robbie Dunlop, it will be an entirely commissioned features-based magazine, published three times per year as a vibrant A4 title. It will be available to all fans from DWAS’s company Space Rocket Ltd, with DWAS members given the opportunity to buy directly from the Society at a substantial discount. We will continue our tradition of supporting charities through our output with each edition raising funds for a worthy cause.

The price and ordering information will be announced soon with the first issue of the new volume following shortly afterwards. In the meantime, Celestial Toyroom continues on its monthly publications schedule, giving members the opportunity to express their views on all aspects of Doctor Who. A new edition of Cosmic Masque, our fiction and reviews title, will also be released for download in the summer and a new ‘Celestial Toyroom Annual’ for 2021 is in the planning stages now.

On the podcast, we will keep providing you with information about the relaunch by the Doctor Who Appreciation Society of their “TARDIS” magazine.

Some front covers of past issues of “TARDIS” can be found on our Tumblr page here and here.

(00:45:55) This audio clip is from the “Frasier” season 3 episode “Martin Does it His Way”.

(00:47:20) Major Bloodnok’s stomach boing.

(01:02:21) “How Many Nimons?” – We pinched this audio clip from the Youtube channel of KoloSigma1 but it deserves to be seen and heard in its entirety.

(01:32:53) “Ronnie Barker in the line up” – Hayden is here referring to the famous sketch about class from “The Frost Report”.

The Diddly Dum Podcast acknowledges the copyright of anyone we’ve pinched anything from.

DIDDLY DUM PODCAST 131 – Gallifrey Falls – Capitol Stands

We’ve done podcasts about past and future conventions. We’ve done podcasts about organising conventions. We’ve done podcasts about attending conventions. The only topic remaining was postponing conventions during global pandemics. Oh, that old chestnut, we hear you cry. Tony Jordan returns to The Whoseum to relate the palaver of having to postpone “Terrance Dicks: A Celebration” and “Capitol 5” during lockdown.


MP3 Direct Download Link = DDPC131 – Gallifrey Falls – Capitol Stands


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(00:02:55) Friend of Diddly Dum, Mark Cockram (The Human Palindrome) invited our own Mark as a guest on Episode 49 of his “Nerdology UK” podcast recently. The two Mark’s talked about martial arts films in general and “Enter the Dragon” in particular.

(00:40:00) “Inside No. 9” is a British black comedy anthology television programme that first aired in 2014. It is written by Reece Shearsmith and Steve Pemberton and produced by the BBC. Each 30-minute episode is a self-contained story with new characters and a new setting, and all star at least one (usually both) of Pemberton and Shearsmith. Aside from the writers, each episode has a new cast, allowing Inside No. 9 to attract a number of well-known actors.

(00:41:40) The Doctor Who Appreciation videos which Tony mentions can be found on the DWAS Online Youtube page here.

The Diddly Dum Podcast acknowledges the copyright of anyone we’ve pinched anything from.

DIDDLY DUM PODCAST 130 – Ninth Doctor Retrospective

Welcome to our long-promised retrospective look at the Ninth Doctor’s era, otherwise  known as Series One of New Doctor Who from 2005. Hear the results of our faithless listeners’ votes for their Top Five stories.


MP3 Direct Download Link = DDPC130 – Ninth Doctor Retrospective


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(00:07:05) “Timeless” is an American science fiction television series following a team that attempts to stop a mysterious organization from changing the course of history through time travel. 

(00:07:14) “The Rise and Fall of the Trigan Empire”, later called simply “The Trigan Empire”, is a science fiction comic series written mainly by Mike Butterworth and drawn by Don Lawrence, among others. It told the story of an alien culture in a manner that contained an educational blend of science and details of Earth-like ancient civilizations.

Volume One of the new omnibus publication of “The Rise and Fall of the Trigan Empire” can be found here.

The picture of the Diddly Dum podcasters’ ancestors in the style of The Trigan Empire can be found on our Tumblr page here.

(00:11:39) Frank Bellamy’s “Day of the Daleks” artwork for the Radio Times can be found on our Tumblr page here.

Frank Bellamy also drew artwork for an episode of “The Avengers” – “The Winged Avenger”.

(00:12:51) This clip is from Diddly Dum Podcast #16 where Andrew Cartmel was our guest. The podcast can be found here.

(00:30:28) “Child Out of Time” is Hayden’s memoir of growing up in the Doctor Who Wilderness Years.

(01:03:56) Our “Universe Song” mix is of course made up in part from Monty Python’s Universe Song from “The Meaning of Life”, and in part from the Courts furniture store TV commercial from the 1990s.

(01:05:56) This audio clip is from the DVD commentary on “Rose” by Russell T Davies, Phil Collinson and Julie Gardner.

The Diddly Dum Podcast acknowledges the copyright of anyone we’ve pinched anything from.

DIDDLY DUM PODCAST 129 – I Fought The Lore

We review the climactic two episodes of Series 12 of Doctor Who – “Ascension of the Cybermen” and “The Timeless Children”. Along the way, we visit Chris Chibnall’s tattoo parlour and we speculate as to where so many of the Matrix scenes could have been located with a bit of imagination.


MP3 Direct Link = DDPC129 – I Fought The Lore


Listen/download on iTunes



(00:01:30) The opening music this week is, of course, the opening guitar from “I Fought the Law” by The Clash.

(00:34:16) “Dead Space” is a science fiction survival horror video game, developed by EA Redwood Shores (subsequently known as Visceral Games). The game was released in October 2008. The game has a strong science fiction atmosphere and is set in a spacecraft. It puts the player in control of an engineer named Isaac Clarke who fights Necromorphs, monstrous reanimated human corpses, aboard an interstellar mining ship, the USG Ishimura. You can judge for yourself whether Mark’s memory is working when he compares the back of Isaac to that of The Lone Cyberman on our Tumblr page here.

(00:37:58) From 00:09:45 into this video of “Chains”, the final episode of “Blackadder 2”, Evil Prince Ludwig reveals his disguises.

(01:40:52) We are, of couse, imagining the Matrix events appearing to take place in the Restaurant Candide from the BBC 1970s drama series “Secret Army”.

The Diddly Dum Podcast acknowledges the copyright of anyone we’ve pinched anything from.

DIDDLY DUM PODCAST 128 – Terrance Dicks: A Celebration

Security is tight as Tony Jordan, eminence grise (and never was an eminence griser) of the Doctor Who Appreciation Society, visits the Whoseum to look forward to the Terrance Dicks celebration on 15th March 2020, organised jointly by the DWAS and The Whoovers. Tony also presents to the Whoseum his mint condition first edition of “The Making of Doctor Who” by Terrance Dicks & Malcolm Hulke.


MP3 Direct Download Link = DDPC128 – Terrance Dicks – A Celebration


Listen/download on iTunes



(00:01:30) The Doctor Who Appreciation Society and The Whoovers, in partnership with the Dicks Family, are delighted to present “Terrance Dicks – A Celebration”. This one day event will take place on Sunday 15th March 2020 at The Cinema Museum, Dugard Way, Lambeth SE11 4TH, times TBC. Autographs will be available to purchase on the day; to minimise costs these will be cash only.

(00:07:30) The Whoovers was created in 1999 by a group of Doctor Who fans. They meet the first Friday of every month at 19:30 at the QUAD, Market Place, Cathedral Quarter, Derby. DE1 3AS.They regularly have invited special guests from the classic and current series. They also organise the annual Whooverville convention.

(00:13:24) On “Private Passions” on BBC Radio 3, impressionist Jan Ravens talks to Michael Berkeley about her passion for both speaking and singing voices.

(00:13:38) Doc can be heard guesting on “The Doctor Who Show” podcast in February 2020 here.

(00:30:45) The Doctor Who Appreciation Society will host “The Capitol Five”, a full scale, two day event which will take place at the Crowne Plaza, London Gatwick over the weekend of the 25th & 26th April 2020. As with all DWAS events, The Capitol Five will offer a mix of guests panels, on screen presentations, autographs, photo studio, merchandise and much more.

(00:39:38) “The Making of Doctor Who” was a non-fiction work by Terrance Dicks and Malcolm Hulke published by Piccolo Books. The first edition was principally written by Hulke in 1972. It was later followed by a second edition, rewritten by Dicks in 1976 from Target Books. It stands as the first professionally published non-fiction book about the series.

The Diddly Dum Podcast acknowledges the copyright of anyone we’ve pinched anything from.


DIDDLY DUM PODCAST 127 – Wet Willies

We review “Can You Hear Me?” and “The Haunting of Villa Diodati”. Along the way, gasp in disbelief as Mark recalls having an original Ovaltiney in the back of his cab and recoil in horror as Hayden ripostes with the news that his great-grandma knew the model in the Nimble Bread commercial.



MP3 Direct Download Link = DDPC127 – Wet Willies



(00:05:12) Ovaltineys or League of Ovaltineys was a children’s club developed in the 1930s to promote the sale of Ovaltine brand drink in the UK. The Ovaltineys song can be heard here.

(00:07:34) “The Lurking” is a horror novella by our own Hayden Gribble which has just been published. Rob is a hopeless loser in the game of life. With work, his relationship with his long suffering girlfriend Claire, with everything in general. Tonight he will change for the better, make a fresh start by taking it to the next step and propose to her. But fate has other intentions.After an accident that leaves him stranded, Rob takes shelter in an abandoned aircraft hangar and soon discovers that he is not alone. There is something lurking in the darkness, taunting him, haunting his every movement. Soon trapped in a living nightmare, Rob must learn the terrible truth of his tormentor and escape its clutches before it is too late…

(00:11:25) Brenda from Bristol reacts to the news of a General Election in April 2017.

(00:13:25) Russell T Davies appears on “Desert Island Discs” to share the eight tracks, book and luxury he would want to take to if cast away to a desert island.

(00:38:50) This “What’s up with you today?” line is from “Major Star”, the third episode of “Blackadder Goes Forth”.

The Diddly Dum Podcast acknowledges the copyright of anyone we’ve pinched anything from.







DIDDLY DUM PODCAST 126 – Mark Has the Conch

This week, we review “Fugitive of the Judoon” and “Praxeus”. Along the way, we pay tribute to the late Nicholas Parsons with a selection from Doc’s “Golden Age” of Just a Minute.


MP3 Direct Download Link = DDPC126 – Mark Has the Conch


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(00:02:44) Nicholas Parsons CBE (10 October 1923 – 28 January 2020) was an English actor and radio and television presenter. He was the long-running presenter of the comedy radio show Just a Minute and hosted the game show Sale of the Century during the 1970s and early 1980s.

(00:04:23) “Just a Minute” is a BBC Radio 4 radio comedy and television panel game, chaired, with a few exceptions, by Nicholas Parsons from 1967 until 2019. The object of the game is for panellists to talk for sixty seconds on a given subject, “without hesitation, repetition or deviation”.

(00:06:38) Our own Hayden has just published another of his books, “Tales from Another Me,” documenting from 2007 until 2010 his thoughts, dreams, nightmares and desires through a collection of poems. This selection illustrates how the world looked through the eyes of a teenager – lost in the noisy digital age – trying to find his way in an exciting yet confusing world against a backdrop of friendships, romance, work life, sex, drugs, alcohol, the rise of Facebook and the stranglehold that the economic recession had on a the youth of the time.

All proceeds will be going to the MindUK mental health charity.

You can get hold of Hayden’s book here: Amazon

You can get hold of Hayden’s book here: Book Despository

You can get hold of Hayden’s book here: Barnes and Noble

You can get hold of Hayden’s book here: Waterstones

(00:16:48) “From Hell” is a graphic novel by writer Alan Moore and artist Eddie Campbell, originally published in serial form from 1989 to 1998. The full collection was published in 1999 by Top Shelf Productions. Set during the Whitechapel murders of the late Victorian era, the novel speculates upon the identity and motives of Jack the Ripper. The novel depicts several true events surrounding the murders, although portions have been fictionalised, particularly the identity of the killer and the precise nature and circumstances of the murders.

(00:39:20) The Doctor Who Monthly comic strip Mark is referring to here is  “The Stockbridge Horror” which appeared in issues #70 to #75. The particular frame Mark is referring to where an image of the TARDIS is dug up can be found on our Tumblr page here.

(00:55:12) “Game On” was a British sitcom which ran for three series and aired on BBC2 from 1995 to 1998. The central characters are three childhood friends from Herne Bay in Kent; laddish agoraphobe Matthew Malone (Ben Chaplin in the first series and Neil Stuke in the second and third), man-eater Amanda “Mandy” Wilkins (Samantha Janus), and wimpish Martin Henson (Matthew Cottle). When in their twenties, the trio move into and share a flat in Battersea, south-west London, which Matthew bought with his inheritance, and the series follows their lives as flatmates.

(01:09:20) The reference to Arthur Dent throwing the Nutrimatic Cup comes of course from “The Hitch-Hiker’s Guide to the Galaxy” (Fit the Tenth).

(01:32:34) “Last Tango in Halifax”is a British comedy-drama series that began broadcasting on BBC One in 2012. Screenwriter Sally Wainwright loosely adapted the story of her mother’s second marriage.The series stars Derek Jacobi and Anne Reid as Alan and Celia. The series has been praised for its depiction of the older generation, strong acting, and believable dialogue. “Last Tango in Halifax” accrued four nominations for the 2013 British Academy Television Awards and won the British Academy Television Award for Best Drama Series.

The Diddly Dum Podcast acknowledges the copyright of anyone we’ve pinched anything from.