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tv   The Travel Show  BBC News  May 28, 2022 5:30am-6:01am BST

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this is bbc news. the headlines: police in texas have admitted they took too long to storm a classroom, where a gunman was carrying out a mass shooting on tuesday. officials have admitted they thought no more pupils were at risk at the school in uvalde. protesters have gathered outside the annual meeting of the pro—gun, national rifle association, in texas, as the convention continued inside. former president donald trump spoke out against tighter gun controls and said he believes "evil like the texas massacre "was a reason to arm, not disarm, law abiding "citizens." moscow's advances in eastern ukraine are continuing. russian backed forces have gained more ground close to a strategic town in north—eastern donbas, and are close to encircling severalimportant cities. the regional governor has warned that ukrainian forces,
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may have to retreat to avoid being captured. good morning, just after 5:30 am now, the travel show. this week on the travel show, a resurrection in the barrio. i found the role of playing jesus to be very exhausting. every day after the play, you are really exhausted because it is a very demanding day. 50 years of inter— rail. very relevant today in terms of the green and sustainability, and also that wonderful thing — slow travel. and, a night in the best house in belfast. not only am i staying in the
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same house, i'm actually going to be sleeping in the very room that he had as a child. this week, i'm in the capital city, belfast, recently the subject of a big feature film about the childhood of the actor, director kenneth granya, but i am here to find out more about another of the city's famous designs. you may guess who that is if you look at the statue behind me. first though, we are in germany to see an
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incredible, once in a decade performance of a play staged by a whole village. in 163a, the people of 0berammergau recreated the suffering, death and resurrection of christ, and thanks of being spared from the plague. it is repeated every ten years and did so until coronavirus forced its abandonment in 2020. well, it's back and we went to bavaria to see it on its opening weekend. everyone in the village comes together. the youngest will be on stage and the oldest is 96 years old. everyone comes to the theatre, you get to know each other, their children grow into this tradition. it is a tradition that we have almost 400 years, and that is something very special because it brings people together. if you are born here, or you stay — if you are born here, or you stay here _ if you are born here, or you stay here for years, you have a
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right _ stay here for years, you have a right to — stay here for years, you have a right to be _ stay here for years, you have a right to be a member of the play — play. i - play. i have to play~ - i have to take may. — i have to take all, and this is a good — i have to take all, and this is a good thing because we really from _ a good thing because we really from all— a good thing because we really from all different groups, in the village all people are together. a - together. a member of a church, together. — a member of a church, even muslims, _ a member of a church, even muslims, poor people, rich pe0ple. _ muslims, poor people, rich pe0ple. i_ muslims, poor people, rich people, i bring together all pe0ple~ _ people. 2500 costumes made people. — 2500 costumes made and designed. _ 2500 costumes made and designed, all— 2500 costumes made and designed, all of— 2500 costumes made and designed, all of the - 2500 costumes made and designed, all of the 2500| designed, all of the 2500 costumes— designed, all of the 2500 costumes are _ designed, all of the 2500 costumes are made - designed, all of the 2500 costumes are made herel designed, all of the 2500 i costumes are made here in designed, all of the 2500 - costumes are made here in our costume — costumes are made here in our costume department, - costumes are made here in our costume department, worked i costumes are made here in our. costume department, worked for two years— costume department, worked for two years on_ costume department, worked for two years on it _ costume department, worked for two years on it. the _ costume department, worked for two years on it. the fabrics - two years on it. the fabrics are — two years on it. the fabrics are from _ two years on it. the fabrics are from all— two years on it. the fabrics are from all over— two years on it. the fabrics are from all over the - two years on it. the fabricsl are from all over the world. two years on it. the fabrics - are from all over the world. we have _ are from all over the world. we have lots — are from all over the world. we have lots of— are from all over the world. we have lots of images _ are from all over the world. we have lots of images to - are from all over the world. we have lots of images to show - have lots of images to show from —
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have lots of images to show from the _ have lots of images to show from the old _ have lots of images to show from the old testament, . have lots of images to showl from the old testament, and have lots of images to show - from the old testament, and so there _ from the old testament, and so there is— from the old testament, and so there is a — from the old testament, and so there is a lot _ from the old testament, and so there is a lot of— there is a lot of transformationl there is a lot of. transformation of there is a lot of— transformation of backstage. we have _ transformation of backstage. we have to — transformation of backstage. we have to build _ have to build. singing - have to build. singing in. have to build. - singing in german. have to build. _ singing in german. 0ur have to build. — singing in german. ourteam of technicians_ singing in german. ourteam of technicians of— singing in german. our team of technicians of 40 _ singing in german. our team of technicians of 40 people. - technicians of 40 people. the — technicians of 40 people. the passion _ technicians of 40 people. the passion play- technicians of 40 people. the passion play are - technicians of 40 people. the passion play are veryj the passion play are very important for 0berammergau. we have about 4500 people living here, about 1300 people are playing with working here, and make everything around at the theatre. every player, 110 days, and we have about half a million people visiting 0berammergau around this time. i play are singular in the choirfor this i play are singular in the choir for this 110 i play are singular in the choirfor this 110 days, it is hard for me as the mayor, because i have to work much.
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my because i have to work much. my name is ursula burkart, i am my name is ursula burkart, lam playing _ my name is ursula burkart, lam playing the — my name is ursula burkart, lam playing the part of claudia, the wife _ playing the part of claudia, the wife of beatrice. once i was — the wife of beatrice. once i was mary magdalene. this is my home, _ was mary magdalene. this is my home, i— was mary magdalene. this is my home, i grew up with the passion _ home, i grew up with the passion play and it is important, it is our social meeting. _ important, it is our social meeting, it is important to be part— meeting, it is important to be part of— meeting, it is important to be part of this. you are very early— part of this. you are very early affected to this, i mean, which — early affected to this, i mean, which child has the possibility to be — which child has the possibility to be irr— which child has the possibility to be in it _ which child has the possibility to be in it this year, and make the huge — to be in it this year, and make the huge stage.— the huge stage. course, the role of jesus _ the huge stage. course, the role of jesus is _ the huge stage. course, the role of jesus is really - role ofjesus is really exhausting so we have over 100 plasma five times a week, and every day after the play you are really exhausted because it is a very demanding day. it is a five 1/2—hour player, 20 minutes on the cross, and there's a lot of text on the
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first part, the second part is more physically and, you know, it is very tough. my first memory of the passion play i_ my first memory of the passion play i was— my first memory of the passion play i was two years old, my father— play i was two years old, my father was a roman soldier at this time, _ father was a roman soldier at this time, he was running on a horse — this time, he was running on a horse and _ this time, he was running on a horse and i_ this time, he was running on a horse and i was riding with my grandfather with a passion play — grandfather with a passion play in— grandfather with a passion play. in 2000 i played judas, in 2010 — play. in 2000 i played judas, in 2010 i_ play. in 2000 i played judas, in 2010 i was another, and now i in 2010 i was another, and now lam_ in 2010 i was another, and now i am pontius pilot. clinic it is such— i am pontius pilot. clinic it is such a _ i am pontius pilot. clinic it is such a small village, it is a big — is such a small village, it is a big effort to put such a big play— a big effort to put such a big play on _ a big effort to put such a big play on the stage, and everybody is coming together, it is a — everybody is coming together, it is a very— everybody is coming together, it is a very special experience for everyone who takes part. you — for everyone who takes part. you couldn't do this every year. _ you couldn't do this every year. but _ you couldn't do this every year, but every ten, yes, it is ok _ year, but every ten, yes, it is ok i— year, but every ten, yes, it is ok iwork— year, but every ten, yes, it is ok iwork irr—
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year, but every ten, yes, it is ok. i work in hotels, so if people _ ok. i work in hotels, so if people irr— ok. i work in hotels, so if people in the theatre know about _ people in the theatre know about the hotels, i can go to the stage. about the hotels, i can go to the stage-— the stage. what i like about the stage. what i like about the -la the stage. what i like about the play is _ the stage. what i like about the play is not _ the stage. what i like about the play is not something i the stage. what i like about i the play is not something old, it is important in our world today. the message ofjesus is universal. to be good to the others, to help the outside of the community, or it talks about poverty, or it talks about poverty, or it talks about diseases, it talks about — it points to the problems that we have today. i don't know if the role has changed me. i always try to be nice to others, but i don't know if i am not better person, but i try. you can catch the passion play all the way through to october. and, if bavaria is on for the
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coming months, bearsome and, if bavaria is on for the coming months, bear some of these things in mind. oktoberfest is back after a two—year hiatus. it started as a simple wedding celebration for bavarian royalty in 1810. it is now a major folk festival attracting millions of visitors from across the world, and sees over1 million gallons of beer drinker each year. fancy putting on your lederhosen? make your way to munich any time between september 17 and october three later this year. till the cows come home as an annual festival that promises to keep the party going... until the cows come home, literally. each september in the bavarian alps, cattle are brought into the villages from the mountain meadows. this traditional event — the cows
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are treated like celebrities. on the way back to their owners. the locals dress up in traditional costumes and celebrate the event with music, beer and traditional food. some of the best views are the fairytale —esque castle which can be seen from this bridge. however, the bridge has been closed for over one year due to structural problems. but, good news is on the horizon as this month renovation works began and tourists can expect to check out the views again from this summer. still to come on the travel show: simon is here celebrating 50 years of the european into rail pass. was the added attraction of my trans which provided somewhere for you to rest your head, if
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not necessarily sleep as the trainer clattered across europe. waiting to receive was best! and — waiting to receive was best! and they say, never leave your heroes. but what about sleeping in their beds? i am in elf asked for a trip that ten—year—old mejust asked for a trip that ten—year—old me just wouldn't have believed. i wonder what he would have made of this? don't go away. from the arctic to the mediterranean, from the far west of ireland to the far east of turkey, for half a century, interrail has unlocked rail for millions of travellers. in 1972, widespread international travel was beyond the reach of the average european. the
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budget airlines were decades away. then, the international union of railways decided to celebrate its 50th anniversary by coming up with a special travel ticket for under 21 people. a30 £2 and you could wander almost anywhere you wanted on the railways of europe for one month. interrail proved an instant success, open up proved an instant success, open up the countryside, the cities, the coasts of a continent for barely more than a return airfare between london and paris. for low—budget travellers there was the added attraction of night trains which provided somewhere for you to rest your head, if not necessarily sleep as the trainer clattered across europe. and perhaps because of spending endless days and nights on trains, not every interrailler was known for
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their impeccable personal hygiene. in 1972 when interrail began, steam trains won't museum pieces as they are here at the bluebell railway in sussex. they were actually running scheduled services in parts of eastern europe and even france. since then, of course, europe has had a revolution on the railways, with some expresses travelling at over 300 kilometres an hour. and, interrail has been transformed as well, now open to anyone of any age. and, forget the old paper pass, interrail now comes as a smart phone app. but, before you jump on—board, here are some things to look out for. the fastest trains in italy, spain and france require you to pre— book a seat, and pay a supplement of io a seat, and pay a supplement of 10 euros or more. yes, even
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though you have already got a interrail pass. and, since brexit, the 3—1 pass could push the british traveller slightly over than multi— day limit for the so—called schengen area. using as much as you legally could would mean no visit to those countries for 90 days before or afterwards. depending on where you are going, interrail could prove fossa country. in eastern europe, portugal, and on the classic trans— of europe, ordinary tickets are cheap. in luxembourg, all public transport is free. so, how to make the most often interrail pass? i will meet the rally historian and writer, christian. christian, i give you a interrail pass valid for one month, the traditional, original interrail.— one month, the traditional, original interrail. where are ou original interrail. where are you going — original interrail. where are you going to _ original interrail. where are you going to go? _ original interrail. where are you going to go? i - original interrail. where are you going to go? i am - original interrail. where are | you going to go? i am going original interrail. where are i you going to go? i am going to the farther reaches of eastern
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europe, you know, into deep forest, it would probably see some bears, go to the backend of romania. the odd places in bulgaria, all those places which, you know, were closed until the fall of the berlin wall and are still somewhat mysterious. we are celebrating the 50th anniversary of into rail, but isn't itjust a bit of railway nostalgia?— isn't itjust a bit of railway nostalaia? , ., ., nostalgia? very relevant today and terms _ nostalgia? very relevant today and terms of _ nostalgia? very relevant today and terms of the _ nostalgia? very relevant today and terms of the greenness, l and terms of the greenness, sustainability, and also that wonderful thing — slow travel. you know, we don't want to have to rush everywhere, go to some ghastly airport. on the train, you go there slowly, and the scenery changes gradually, the weather changes gradually, and you get the feeling good. for me, the greatest virtue of inter— rail is serendipity, making things up as you go along. changing your plans on a whim or a whispered
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recommendation from a fellow train traveller —— interrail. i will be back on the rails of europe this summer and i hope to see you on board. to end this week, i'm in belfast, the capital of northern ireland. on a pilgrimage to visit the childhood home of a bit of a hero of mine. he was among the 60s biggest sporting stars, so influential that one of the city's airports is actually named after him. it's wet and it's gloomy but this is where one of the world's greatest ever footballers, george one of the world's greatest everfootballers, george best, honed his skills. here in northern ireland, the saying goes maradona good, polly better, george best. he was miah better, george best. he was mighty best. — better, george best. he was mighty best. he _ better, george best. he was mighty best, he simply - better, george best. he was. mighty best, he simply walked the ball into the net. what a
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goal! united in the lead! he was a key — goal! united in the lead! he was a key part of the iconic national —— manchester united team that was the first english side in 1968 to win the european cup. side in 1968 to win the euro ean cu -. , ., european cup. resident of the euro ean european cup. resident of the european union _ european cup. resident of the european union football - european union football association hands it over. and association hands it over. and off the pitch. _ association hands it over. and off the pitch, he _ association hands it over. and off the pitch, he was - association hands it over. and off the pitch, he wasjust association hands it over. and off the pitch, he was just as for his glamorous hard partying lifestyle which led to the nickname the fifth beetle. == nickname the fifth beetle. -- fifth beatle. _ nickname the fifth beetle. -- fifth beatle. and it all began here, in belfast�*s craigie estate, where fans now have the chance to stay at his childhood home. ., , ., , , home. hello, you must be peter. i am, home. hello, you must be peter. i am. welcome — home. hello, you must be peter. i am, welcome to _ home. hello, you must be peter. i am, welcome to george - home. hello, you must be peter. i am, welcome to george best'sl i am, welcome to george best's house. come on in.— house. come on in. thank you very much- — house. come on in. thank you very much. wow! _ house. come on in. thank you very much. wow! so, - house. come on in. thank you very much. wow! so, this - house. come on in. thank you very much. wow! so, this is. house. come on in. thank you | very much. wow! so, this is the main room- _ very much. wow! so, this is the main room. the _ very much. wow! so, this is the main room. the best _
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very much. wow! so, this is the main room. the best would - very much. wow! so, this is the | main room. the best would have lived in this house from 1948 so we've recently put the house back to as it would have been in 1961 and george went over to manchester as a 15—year—old in search of fame and fortune. so that's his mother. yes, - search of fame and fortune. so that's his mother. yes, the - that's his mother. yes, the photograph _ that's his mother. yes, the photograph shows - that's his mother. yes, the photograph shows george | that's his mother. yes, the - photograph shows george with his mother and the photograph was taken on his parent's 25th silver wedding anniversary so they have been stood in this very room. they have been stood in this very room-— very room. this is it, 20th-century - very room. this is it, | 20th-century legend, very room. this is it, - 20th-century legend, icon and 20th—century legend, icon and he would have been here and this picture was there. how easy was it to source this kind of furniture?— of furniture? came from a number — of furniture? came from a number of _ of furniture? came from a number of sources, - of furniture? came from a number of sources, locall number of sources, local charity shops, etc.- number of sources, local charity shops, etc. the bests were the _ charity shops, etc. the bests were the only _ charity shops, etc. the bests were the only family - charity shops, etc. the bests were the only family to - charity shops, etc. the bests were the only family to live l charity shops, etc. the bests| were the only family to live in this house. george's mother died in 1978 but his father lived here for 60 years until his death in 2008. so this is the kitchen.—
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the kitchen. this is the kitchen. _ the kitchen. this is the kitchen, gas, - the kitchen. this is the kitchen, gas, and - the kitchen. this is the | kitchen, gas, and again the kitchen. this is the . kitchen, gas, and again as the kitchen. this is the - kitchen, gas, and again as it would have been in 1961. it is very much retro fired so we have the belfast sink and even modern units like the fridge freezer have got a retro feel about them. wow! this isn't from 1961, though, is it? no, you can teach those and be safe. i do for each.- you can teach those and be safe. i do for each. the house was bought — safe. i do for each. the house was bought by _ safe. i do for each. the house was bought by a _ safe. i do for each. the house was bought by a local - was bought by a local non—profit group called eastside partnership and in its new retro furnished state is now available as a holiday rental. �* ., now available as a holiday rental. . ., , , rental. all of the proceeds that we get _ rental. all of the proceeds that we get from - rental. all of the proceeds that we get from the - rental. all of the proceeds that we get from the use i rental. all of the proceeds l that we get from the use of this house are used to support other community projects in east belfast. other community pro'ects in east belfastfi east belfast. tourists come here and — east belfast. tourists come here and tell _ east belfast. tourists come here and tell me _ east belfast. tourists come here and tell me what - east belfast. tourists come here and tell me what theirj here and tell me what their reaction has been mike. it’s reaction has been mike. it's been fantastic. _ reaction has been mike. it's been fantastic. a _ reaction has been mike. it�*s been fantastic. a lot of manchester united fans would stay here but also just local people who want the opportunity to see the house and stay in the house as well.—
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to see the house and stay in the house as well. so, peter's one the house as well. so, peter's gone and _ the house as well. so, peter's gone and here _ the house as well. so, peter's gone and here i _ the house as well. so, peter's gone and here i am. - the house as well. so, peter's gone and here i am. this- the house as well. so, peter's| gone and here i am. this retro stuff is incredible. i mean, this was a guy who i'd pretty well worshipped as a child so to be in his house, it's a shrine, really, isjust... it is throwing me, to be honest with you. this year, the partnership has introduced an audio tourfeaturing partnership has introduced an audio tour featuring memories from george's sister barbara. when mum and dad first moved in, it was much smaller... but peter has _ in, it was much smaller... but peter has gone _ in, it was much smaller... but peter has gone one _ in, it was much smaller... but peter has gone one better for my stay and organised a visit from barbara herself. there's a icture from barbara herself. there's a picture there. _ from barbara herself. there's a picture there. together - from barbara herself. there's a picture there. together with i picture there. together with geora e's picture there. together with george's childhood - picture there. together with george's childhood friend i george's childhood friend robin. . �* . george's childhood friend robin._ yet? | george's childhood friend i robin._ yet? and robin. that's me. yet? and there is _ robin. that's me. yet? and there is you _ robin. that's me. yet? and there is you know _ robin. that's me. yet? and there is you know who. i robin. that's me. yet? and| there is you know who. what robin. that's me. yet? and i there is you know who. what do you think, barbara, of the idea that people can come here and stay the night?
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mmm. in his later years, george suffered a very public battle with alcoholism. but up until his death in 2005, this house was always a refuge. 16 barron wa on was always a refuge. 16 barron way on the _ was always a refuge. 16 barron way on the craigie _ was always a refuge. 16 barron way on the craigie estate i was always a refuge. 16 barron way on the craigie estate wasl way on the craigie estate was where he was brought up. and this was where he felt safe. we tried to protect him and george knew that when he came here, it was not open to the media scrutiny that he would be across the water. isn't that right, barbara? he felt safe, yeah. yes. right, barbara? he felt safe, yeah- yes-— yeah. yes. right, well, it's nighttime _ yeah. yes. right, well, it's nighttime and _ yeah. yes. right, well, it's nighttime and it _ yeah. yes. right, well, it's nighttime and it feels i yeah. yes. right, well, it's nighttime and it feels a i yeah. yes. right, well, it's nighttime and it feels a bit| nighttime and it feels a bit intrusive but anyway, this is
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obviously one of the bedrooms that the family lived in. but not only am i staying in the same house, i'm actually going to be sleeping in the very room that he had as a child. it's a kind of medium sized room, the kind of medium sized room, the kind of medium sized room, the kind of room that any 12—year—old, 13—year—old boy would have, i guess. iwonder what he would have made of this. hopefully, he would have found it quite funny. right. it's time for me to get some sleep. though i'm not completely tired yet. i need some reading material. and i think this should do the trick. good night.
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well, i've got to be honest, but was a peculiar experience. i'm waking up this morning and it was like being in a time warp. strange. but looking ahead, it looks like we've got another great programme coming up another great programme coming up next week. as queen elizabeth celebrates 70 years on the throne, i at scotland's balmoral castle.— on the throne, i at scotland's balmoral castle. 1853, queen victoria laid _ balmoral castle. 1853, queen victoria laid the _ balmoral castle. 1853, queen victoria laid the foundation i victoria laid the foundation stone and this is when they started the build of the balmoral castle that we have today. i balmoral castle that we have toda . ~ balmoral castle that we have toda . ,, ., today. i think someone described _ today. i think someone described it _ today. i think someone described it as - today. i think someone described it as a i today. i think someone described it as a piece | today. i think someone i described it as a piece of bavaria plunked into the middle of the scottish forestland? exactly! of the scottish forestland? exactl ! of the scottish forestland? exactl! , ., of the scottish forestland? exactl! ., , ., exactly! so please do try to 'oin us exactly! so please do try to join us for _ exactly! so please do try to join us for that _ exactly! so please do try to join us for that and - exactly! so please do try to join us for that and don't i join us for that and don't forget, you can follow our travel show social media counts on book and twitter and catch up on book and twitter and catch up with past episodes on the iplayer but right now, i'm tempted to see if any of that
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inaudible about in the garden but until next week, for me and everyone else here in belfast, it's goodbye. hello there. it was a warm and sunny day across the southern half of britain from friday and we saw temperatures pretty widely across the south and south—east reach around 21 degrees. now, we're not going to see temperatures that high for quite a few days now. certainly into the weekend, things are set to turn cooler as we start to pick up a northerly breeze. we could even see a few showers as well. now, many places will be dry on saturday, thanks to high pressure, but as this area of high pressure continues to push towards iceland, it will open the floodgates to this northerly wind which is coming down from the arctic. so, for saturday, we start dry, on the cool side. there'll be plenty of sunshine
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around but into the afternoon, clouds will develop most across northern and eastern areas and we could see the odd shower here. northern scotland, down parts of eastern england could see the odd shower, too, but further south and west you are, the best of the sunshine and the best temperatures — we could see 19 or 20 degrees in south wales — but quite cool across north sea coasts, especially with that onshore northerly breeze. now, through saturday night, most of the showers fade away. there could still be a few pushing into northern and eastern scotland. it does remain breezy. elsewhere, the winds will be light and the clearest skies with it and a cool night to come — i think, a range of around 5—8 degrees typically. sunday is looking cooler. we could see why — the blue hue extended its way southwards around this area of high pressure will be pushing towards iceland, so it's going to feel quite disappointingly cool, in fact, across northern and eastern parts of the country throughout sunday. more cloud around generally across the country and anywhere could catch a shower. there will be sunny spells in between but quite limited — i think a lot of places holding onto the cloud. it's going to be breezy in the north and east —
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that willjust make it feel even chillier — but lighter winds across the south—west. it's here where we'll see the highest temperatures again —15, 16 degrees, disappointing for the time of year across northern and eastern scotland and eastern parts of england. into monday, we could see quite a bit of cloud around generally. we've got a shallow area of low pressure across the uk but there'll be barely any wind, so any showers that develop will be pretty slow—moving. sunshine will be quite limited, so that will affect the temperatures again. i think on the cool side — 11 to 14 or 15 degrees in the south. as we move into tuesday and wednesday, it's a similar sort of story with a slack air flow across the uk. i think most of the showers will tend to be across more northern and western areas through tuesday and wednesday, perhaps turning a bit drier and warmer in the south.
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good morning, welcome to breakfast with nina warhurst and charlie stayt. our headlines today: anger in texas after the police admit they should have been quicker to storm a classroom where a gunman killed 19 children. it was the police that was supposed to be _ it was the police that was supposed to be there to protect those kids. where _ to be there to protect those kids. where were they? i have been watching — where were they? i have been watching tv all day, and i washed it at night, _ watching tv all day, and i washed it at night, at — watching tv all day, and i washed it at night, at 12 o'clock, wondering why. _ at night, at 12 o'clock, wondering why. why. — at night, at 12 o'clock, wondering why, why, why? former us president donald trump joins the debate over gun rules, criticising those calling for tighter restrictions. easyjet cancels more than 200
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flights from gatwick, putting half—term holidays at risk for thousands of travellers.

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