Month: December 2015

Child’s Play – tape 1252

Here’s Tom Holland’s killer doll schlocker Child’s Play. It’s been a while since I’ve seen it, and I don’t remember it quite as fondly as his Fright Night, for example, but let’s give it a go.

Brad Dourif plays a criminal, cornered in a toy shop filled with ‘cute’ dolls.

Brad Dourif and Chucky

He’s shot by policeman Chris Sarandon, and swears revenge on him. Then, as he dies, he speaks some kind of magical spell, causing thunder and lightning to crash around the toy store.

Catherine Hicks is a single mother, whose young son Andy wants one of the new dolls, but she can’t afford it, until she finds a peddler in the street selling one. Andy’s delighted, but pretty soon nasty things are happening, and the babysitter gets a hammer in the face, and thrown out of a window.

Sarandon is investigating this one as well, and can’t explain why there are small shoeprints on the kitchen counter. Andy tells him it was Chucky, but he doesn’t believe him.

But then Andy goes on a trip (on his own – he’s only about six) with Chucky to visit Dourif’s old partner, who then dies when his building explodes.

Sarandon is also investigating this one, so naturally, he’s now very suspicious of this six year old boy found on the scene of two suspicious deaths. Andy swears it’s Chucky, but in the end they detain him in a mental hospital.

But Andy’s mum can’t believe Andy’s involved, and when she discovers Chucky hasn’t had his batteries put in, she realises Andy’s telling the truth, at which point Chucky tries to kill her, then escapes.

After he also tries to kill Sarandon, the two team up to find the man who taught Dourif the magic spell, but Chucky gets there first, learning that to live again he has to transfer his spirit into Andy’s body.

So it’s up to Mum and Chris to stop Chucky’s evil plan, although young Andy gets to execute the coup de grace, and he even has a cool quip.

Chucky in Flame

In the end, this isn’t the greatest horror movie ever made. It’s OK, and the effects are nice for practical work, but it’s a bit predictable.

The film is followed by a trailer for Little Shop of Horrors, an advert for the Radio Times, then a quick look at the weather before BBC One closes down with the national anthem.

BBC Genome:  BBC One – 9th November 1991 – 23:20

 

British Comedy Awards 1998 – tape 2439

We enter the 1998 British Comedy Awards in progress, with Jonathan Ross making jokes about the set.

“The people’s choice award is decided by a phone vote. (SOUND EFFECT: Kerching.) The proceeds from this year’s vote will be going towards research into the causes of Noel’s House Party.”

The audience award nominations are clearly plucked one from each channel. One Foot in the Grave and Have I Got News For You from the BBC, ITV offer An Audience with the Spice GirlsFather Ted represents C4, and for Channel 5? Night Fever. No, me neither.

Presenting the first award, Helen Baxendale and James Nesbitt. Ross: “Cold Feet is fantastic, it’s great. Is it as surprising to you guys that it’s on ITV as the rest of us?”

Helen Baxendale and James Nesbitt

Nesbitt: “It’s surprising that anyone’s prepared to give John Thompson that length of contract”
Ross: “Is he with us tonight, John?”
Nesbitt: “Um, I don’t know.”
Ross: “Maybe in spirit only, as always.”

Leslie Phillips presents Best ITV Personality.

Leslie Phillips

He manages to mispronounce David Baddiel’s name as David Biddell. Both he and Frank Skinner were up against Chris Tarrant (comedy?) and Michael Barrymore. Unsurprisingly, Barrymore wins. He even does some rather mean-spirited lisp gags at Ross’s expense. He’s really quite a nasty piece of work, based on these appearances.

Another presenter is Eurovision winner Dana International. Cue some jokes about gender realignment, and the name of the show’s sponsor.

Dana International

Nominated for Top Stand-up, alongside Peter Key and Tommy Tiernan, is Al Murray. Not sure who this is they cut to, though.

Not Al Murray

I imagine he’s sitting next to Al Murray. Tommy Tiernan wins, surprisingly.

Presenting Best Newcomer, Hollywood swimming star Esther Williams

Esther Williams

Mo Mowlem is a popular presenter.

Mo Mowlem

Armando Iannucci and Peter Baynham win for best sitcom, with I’m Alan Partridge.

Peter Baynham and armando Iannucci

Liddy Oldroyd and Andy Hamilton accept the award for best comedy drama for Underworld, a series that completely passed me by.

Liddy Oldroyd and Andy Hamilton

The writers’ guild award goes to Frank Muir and Denis Norden (Muir posthumously).

Muir and Norden

Nominated for a radio award, Milton Jones, seen here with Alexander Armstrong and Mo Mowlem.

Alexander Armstrong, Milton Jones, Mo Mowlem

Thora Hird wins the lifetime achievement award.

Thora Hird 2

And to present the last award of the evening, an icon of comedy, Linda Blair off of The Exorcist.

Linda Blair

Winner Steve Coogan was slightly nonplussed, since he was up against the late Dermot Morgan, so he spent most of his speech paying tribute to him.

The show actually runs a bit short, so they have to repeat ITV’s funniest moments at the end. The recording stops just after the show, as the ITV weather is starting.

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The Larry Sanders Show – The Simpsons – Babylon 5 – tape 2447

A long play tape here, so it probably coincided with a holiday.

First, after the end of an episode of Seinfeld, we have The Larry Sanders Show. Phil the writer is in love, and writing bad material. Paula gets a better job offer, so Larry says he’ll make her a producer.

After this, a trailer for Christmas Comedy, and some weather, and the start of Today in Westminster, before recording switches to the end of an episode of the Simpsons, before another episode of The Simpsons, a Christmas episode, Miracle on Evergreen Terrace.

After this, a bit of the start of King of the Hill, before recording switches to The Big Breakfast. During which there’s an episode of Babylon 5. It’s late-vintage B5, season 5, going by Sheridan’s beard. It’s The Fall of Centauri Prime, and the ‘previously on’ seemed to last about five minutes. The Big Breakfast logo is offensively large and obscures half the credits.

Big Breakfast on screen logo

Londo becomes Emperor, and in doing so becomes host to a Keeper, a creature left over from the Shadows. The war is over, and Londo isolates himself, to try to minimise the malign effect of the keeper.

In the next episode, The Wheel of Fire, Garibaldi turns up to a staff meeting drunk. G’Kar has a slight problem with the cult of personality growing up around him. Lyta Alexander is captured, and De’lenn is pregnant.

Objects In Motion sees a Mars representative approach Garibaldi and Lise Edgars informing them there’s an assassination attempt underway.

Objects at Rest marks the last produced Babylon 5 episode, although not the last in this series. And it feels like this whole set of episodes has been like the endings to the Lord of the Rings. Everyone’s saying goodbye all the time. I think he ran out of story in the fourth season, when he thought it wouldn’t be renewed, so this is just stretching.

There’s a bit of incident here, when Sheridan gets trapped in a section with a coolant leak, and Lennier, still in love with De’lenn, doesn’t open the door for him.

But mostly it’s lots of goodbyes.

And finally, we get to the final episode, Sleeping In Light. Babylon 5 fans will know that this was shot at the end of season four, when the series creator Joe Straczynski didn’t know if the series was going to get a fifth year, and he wanted to ensure the story was completed. When the series was renewed at the last minute, the footage was put aside and a new finale for season 4 was shot, and this one was finished for the end of season five. This explains the sudden reappearance of Claudia Christian’s Ivanova, now a general, in this episode when she’s been absent the whole season, after Christian bailed on the series when the renewal was a long time coming.

General Ivanova

Sheridan is close to dying, as foretold in many earlier episodes, so he invites all his friends over for one last dinner. Yes, it’s another episode of people saying goodbye, but this time they also blow up the station – not for some nefarious reason, just because it’s become redundant. And the man who turns out the lights on the station looks a lot like series creator Straczynski.

Who turned out the lights

 

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Have I Got News For You – Drop the Dead Donkey – tape 2449

This tape opens with the end of an episode of The Creatives, and Absolutely produced sitcom written by Jack Docherty and Moray Hunter. Then there’s a trailer for Brothers and Sisters, a drama set in a northern gospel community. This first episode was written by Amma Asante, now a major director of Belle, but originally an actor in Grange Hill.

Then, Have I Got News For You. Angus Deayton is still in the presenter’s seat, and guests John Simpson

John Simpson

and Magnus Magnusson

Magnus Magnusson

News stories covered were General Pinochet’s migration to the UK, Richard Bacon’s drug scandal.

The guest publication is Cigar Aficionado, featuring Chuck Norris.

Cigar Aficionado

BBC Genome: BBC Two – 23rd October 1998 – 22:00

Following this, an episode of Drop The Dead Donkey. Dated Fri 30th October. Guest starring David Troughton as Royston Merchant’s son and corporate executioner

David Troughton

And Letitia Dean as a new weather girl.

Letitia Dean

There’s another episode of Drop The Dead Donkey after this, with the programme dated from 23rd November. The staff are fretting over the imminent closing down of Globelink News. Melvyn Hayes guest stars as Sally’s new boyfriend.

Melvyn Hayes

After this episode, recording switches, to LWT, for Dennis Nordern’s Laughter File.

Following this, there’s the very start of Total Recall, but recording switches to Channel 4, and after a brief Adam and Joe ident sting

There’s more from Drop The Dead Donkey. This episode is dated 30th November. Sally is horrified at a pub where all the drag queens dress up as her. And Henry is performing as the sidekick of a thinly-veiled version of Chris Evans.

Then, another episode – Drop The Dead Donkey, The Final Chapter. Globelink is definitely closing, and Gus makes one last ditch effort to change Sir Royston’s mind – Sir Royston actually appears in this episode.

Sir Royston Merchant

And Damian get adopted by an amazon tribe as their God.

After this, recording stops, and underneath there’s an older recording, with some Eurotrash. After this, another recording stop, and under that, some of Danny Kelly’s Under the Moon, before the tape ends.

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Carrott Confidential – tape 667

One of the delights of Carrott Confidential is the opening, where Jasper goes from his dressing room to the studio in Television Centre, passing little vignettes representing items from the week’s news. This week his dressing room door is a prison cell, there’s a Fergie lookalike eating cake, Elvis Presley and a New York Guardian Angel.

Studio 8

News stories covered in this, the first episode of a new series, are the imminent launch of Sky TV, and the Channel Tunnel.

BBC Genome: BBC One – 4th February 1989 – 22:25

The next episode has skits on the Gold Blend couple, food scares and lager louts.

BBC Genome: BBC One – 11th February 1989 – 22:25

the next episode starts with lookalikes for Mick Fleetwood and Samantha Fox, so their infamous Brits appearance was the last week. Nina Myskov makes a guest appearance.

Nina Myskov, Steve Punt

BBC Genome: BBC One – 18th February 1989 – 22:35

Before the next episode there’s a burst of Midnight Caller, the drama with Gary Cole as a smooth-talking radio DJ. Then there’s a trailer for Sunday Night programmes.

Then, more Carrott Confidential, with some jokes about the impending Tyson v Bruno. It features an appearance by Ed Bishop as Elvis Presley’s Coroner.

Ed Bishop

BBC Genome: BBC One – 25th February 1989 – 22:25

Another episode, and I like the subtle way the programme underlines its live nature – the in-vision clock as Jasper enters the studio. Which indicates it started just a little late tonight.

Ten past ten

News in this show is Thatcher’s new grandson.

BBC Genome: BBC One – 4th March 1989 – 22:40

After this programme there’s a trail for Red Nose Day 2 – The Comic Dead.

Then recording stopes, and underneath there’s a bit of the BBC preamble to last week’s Bruno v Tyson fight, with a very atmospheric discussion with Harry Carpenter and Desmond Lynam.

Bruno v Tyson

Then the tape ends with the start of The Last of Sheila, a film about which I know nothing, but this credit alone makes me interested:

Written by Stephen Sondheim and Anthony Perkins

 

Station X – tape 2432

It seems hard to believe now, but in the 80s, we were only just learning about the work that went on at Bletchley Park, the UK’s centre for code breaking during the second world war, where teams of mathematicians, logicians, crossword puzzlers and generally bright people attempted to break the codes used by the German forces, in an effort to help the Allied war effort.

First on this tape, Station X, with the episode The Goose that Laid the Golden Eggs.

This is an excellent documentary about the work of the people at Bletchley park, people like John Herivel, who realised that the German Enigma operators often neglected to fully randomise the machine for the first message of the day, and therefore gave up a vital clue that let the Allied codebreakers decipher the message.

John Herivel

When the German operators had to choose two sets of three random letters to start each message, this was another way in, as some operators always used the same letters – their name, their girlfriend’s name – one even used the name Tom Mix – an American cowboy actor from the 20s. HIT was almost always followed by LER.

One of the things the codebreakers were always on the lookout for were the daily code books, which were the enigma machine settings for each day. Every enigma machine had one of these books, and if you had one, you could decrypt all messages on the enigma.

If you’re familiar with the movie U-571, that was a fictional story about a captured U-boat, but there was a real one, when U-110 attacked a convoy off the coast of Iceland. The support vessel managed to hit the U-boat with a depth charge, and it came to the surface. Georg Hogel, the enigma operator on the U-boat, tells how they were all ordered to leave everything and abandon ship, but he went back for an important book – a book of love poems for his girlfriend.

Georg Hogel

David Balme led a boarding party into the U-boat. Like a real-life Matthew McConaughey.

David Balme

He didn’t know what he was looking for, but he retrieved the naval code book, which enabled Station X to start attacking the naval enigma, and start decoding their transmissions.

The next episode, The Ultra Secret, looks at the problem of keeping the secret that enigma had been broken. Churchill gave orders that the information gained from Ultra, the codename of the intelligence from broken enigma codes, should not be used in such a way to reveal that enigma had broken. The Allied forces weren’t able to prevent a key attack, on the island of Crete, because doing so would reveal Ultra.

Remarkably, at one point during the battle for Crete, a British agent had left behind condemning evidence that could destroy Ultra. A message to the agent from Station X revealed that the British had cracked enigma. The Germans found the message and sent it to Berlin. it was even translated into German, and then simply filed away. Nobody had realised its significance.

One of the weaknesses in enigma was that a particular letter was never encoded as itself – letters were always changed. The Germans often sent the same message day after day – routine reports, for example, so the codebreakers could put the decoded message underneath the message they were deciphering, and if any letters matched, they knew the deciphered message was in the wrong place. Another thing the Germans would do is send random messages, to confuse the codebreakers, One particular message was notable because it didn’t contain a single letter L. They realised this meant the message must have been comprised solely of the letter L repeated over and over again, and knowing this meant they could work out the settings of the machine for that day, and decrypt other messages.

Another trick was to coax the germans into writing specific messages by dropping mines at a particular position at sea. The Germans would send a message giving the grid reference, and the codebreakers then had a ‘crib’ with which they could work out machine settings.

This programme also talks about Alan Turing’s development of a computing machine to work out the day’s settings of the enigma machines.

In the final episode, The War of the Machines, the intelligence war turns, as naval supremo Admiral Von Doenitz changed the naval enigma, and Station X was unable to read them once more. The Americans were getting frustrated at the lack of intelligence, and threatened to take over the codebreaking. But in the end, they sent over Americal codebreakers, who integrated well with the team at Bletchley Park.

Another problem from the team was the development by the Germans of the Lorenz cipher, which was a cipher based on teletype machines. Initially, it was hard to break, operating on a completely different mechanism that enigma, but it was discovered that part of its operation depended on a pseudo-random number generator which was described as ‘more pseudo than random’. In the end it took Station X 3 months to break Lorenz, a machine they had never seen, and they even built their own equivalent machine.

Then we get first-hand testimony from one of the legendary figures of Bletchley Park, Tommy Flowers, who worked as an engineer at the Post Office, who thought he could build a machine that would do much of the codebreakers’ work for them. A machine that would be the world’s first programmable computer, known as Colossus.

Tommy Flowers

After the war, Churchill ordered that Colossus and all the plans destroyed, and Flowers’ place in history as the designed of the first computer was forgotten for many years.

After this programme, the recording stops, just after a brief character ident from Adam and Joe.

Adam and Joe

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Dream On – Northern Exposure – tape 1218

Here’s more from Dream On, the sitcom executive produced by John Landis (which was the main reason I recorded it) and created by Friends creators Kaufmann and Crane.

The first episode here is Stop It, You’re Killing Me. And here’s a weird thing. It’s not listed with that title on Wikipedia, or on iMDb – they both list it as So Funny I Forgot To Laugh. Perhaps the title was changed after first broadcast, or perhaps it has a different title for overseas showings. Odd.

It guest-stars Maggie Wheeler (Janice from Friends) as Bonnie, a college friend of Martin’s who’s a stand-up comedian.

Maggie Wheeler

Her act bombs, then they hook up, and the next time she performs, all her material is about Martin. So when she learns there’s going to someone from HBO in the audience for her next show, things get awkward.

Next is an episode called Play Melville For Me. Martin gets asked to host a TV show about books on public access TV. He acquires a rather obsessive fan.

Nora

Next it’s To Have and Have and Have and Have Not. An old girlfriend, who left Martin fifteen years ago, returns, and it’s all a bit noir.

Then, The Charlotte Letter. Martin’s perfect girlfriend turns out to have a background as a porn actress. “Is Richard Here?” “Oh he’s in the other room talking to William Styron about a third choice Sophie could have made.”

In Toby or not Toby, Martin forgets Toby’s birthday, and takes her to a wake instead of a party. Hart to Hart’s Lionel Stander guest stars.

Lionel Stander

After this, recording switches and we have the pilot episode of Northern Exposure in which newly graduated doctor Rob Morrow has to pay back his scholarship by practicing medicine in Cicely Alaska, a small out of the way town, rather than the metropolitan Anchorage he had been promised.

It’s charming enough, but Morrow’s character is actually quite boorish, and the sheriff’s casual anti-semitism is a bit jarring. Plus, did Janine Turner’s otherwise interesting backstory have to be compromised by her ‘following her man’ to the town and being dumped?

Recording stops after this episode, and underneath is an older recording of The Word featuring a male beauty contest at Oxford University, and Rupert Everett’s Writing Masterclass.

Katie Puckrick and Ruper Everett

And John Lydon is always good value.

John Lydon

The tape stops just as the show finishes.

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