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[英伦广角] 2016-02-13 BBC传奇主持人Terry Wogan爵士去世享年77岁

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[英伦广角] 2016-02-13 BBC传奇主持人Terry Wogan爵士去世享年77岁

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Sir Terry Wogan: Books Of Condolences Open


The people of Limerick, where the broadcaster grew up, are given the chance to pay their respects to "a true son" of the city.

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HOMEWORK(视频中几位播音员的英式口音,简直了,我哭了,存疑处较多,抱歉......)

Welcome on Knight of Barron Sir Terry Wogan.

“Let me not to take you any longer from the fun and frolic that lies ahead.”

“All together in the Floral Dance.”

Terry Wogan’s effortless weight and charm make him welcome in homes up and down in the country.

“Have a pencil and paper handy.”

For 27 years he was as much part of a breakfast as tea and toast. When he left his radio 2 show “Wake up with Wogan”, it was a wrench for him and his fans.

“Now I’m not gonna pretend that this is not a sad day. You can probably hear it in my voice.  I’m gonna miss the laughter and the fun of our mornings together…”

The broadcaster died from what his family described as a short but brave battle with cancer. He was 77.

“Someone asked him how many listeners he had. This is an endless pump, you know, we had 9,10 million listeners. So how many listeners do you have? And he said one. And that’s…that’s kind of what he pulls down to it(?). People are upset today because they feel as they lost their friend.”

Terry Wogan was still on air right up until last November. Richard Madeley has been filling in for him on his Sunday show.

“We expect him to probably take over again on February 7th. I think that was the day of the diary. So together X this morning saying that he passed away in the early, I was absolutely woeful and blue. And I don’t think anybody in that building there saw it coming. It’s been a real shock and X on the top floor whether X.”

Wogan began his career in Ireland and was one of the first diary broadcasters to then make it in London.

The-one-time  grocery  son of a banker from Limerick goes on to become a knight of the round. And for X it was a tribute to his X ability to carry both nationalities, very likely.

His radio listeners became TOGS -- Terry’s old Geezers and gals.

“Everybody found he was talking to them. And everything he did in his program was driven and fed by what the audience want, what the audience said, what the audience’s sense of humor was. And Terry had this fantastic gift of connecting with people, all people.”

The awards and accolades quickly started coming.

“Terry Wogan, this is your live.”

“Here is your host star, Terry Wogan.”

He flowers on television too. He hosted Blankety Blank. And his live chat show ran through the 80s.

“What about the booze? Is that important to you?”

“The booze is still important, yeah. Get off.”

The interview with the drunk George Best, a memorable moment.

“It’s gonna make million dollars beyond.”

His stinging in commentaries of the Eurovision Song Contest was adored by fans, but his sense of fun not appreciated by everyone.

“I’m literally attacked by commentators from all the other nations. They say things like: ‘If you don’t like the Eurovision Song Contest, why do you do it?’ And I say: ‘Because I love it.’”

He became Sir Terry in 2005 as much for his charity work as for his broadcasting.

“Nobody knows how many millions he raised for Children in Need. I suppose it was hundreds and hundreds of millions he raised, because when he asked to give your trust, you gave.”

A legend, yes, but don’t call him a national treasure.

“I’m glad that you call me a treasure, because it reminds of something that you dig over me.”

He leaves a wife, three children and that one listener he was so fond of.

“Thank you, thank you for being my friend.”

Jonathan Samuels, Sky News.
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On xingxingcamille
Welcome on Knight of Round Sir Terry Wogan.

“Let me not to take you any longer from the fun and frolic that lies ahead.”

“All together in the Floral Dance.”

Terry Wogan’s effortless wits and charm make him welcome in homes up and down in the country.

“Have a pencil and paper handy.”

For 27 years he was as much part of a breakfast as tea and toast. When he left his radio 2 show “Wake up with Wogan”, it was a wrench for him and his fans.

“Now I’m not gonna pretend that this is not a sad day. You can probably hear it in my voice. I’m gonna miss the laughter and the fun of our mornings together…”

The broadcaster died from what his family described as a short but brave battle with cancer. He was 77.

“Someone asked him how many listeners he had. This is in his pomp, you know, he had 9,10 million listeners. So how many listeners do you have? And he said one. And that’s…that’s kind of what it was down to(?). People are upset today because they feel as they've lost their friend.”

Terry Wogan was still on air right up until last November. Richard Madeley has been filling in for him on his Sunday show.

“We expect him to probably take over again on February 7th. I think that was the day of the diary. So to get a phone call half past nine this morning saying that he passed away in the early, I was absolutely woeful and blue. And I don’t think anybody in that building there saw it coming. It’s been a real shock and a powerful absolute shock on the top floor where the studios are.”

Wogan began his career in Ireland and was one of the first Irish broadcasters to then make it in London.

The-one-time grocery son of a banker from Limerick goes on to become a knight of the round. And for it together to do the two (?) was a tribute to his sort of ability to carry both nationalities, very likely.

His radio listeners became TOGS -- Terry’s old Geezers and gals.

“Everybody found he was talking to them. And everything he did in his program was driven and fed by what the audience want, what the audience said, what the audience’s sense of humor was. And Terry had this fantastic gift of connecting with people, all people.”

The awards and accolades quickly started coming.

“Terry Wogan, this is your life.”

“Here is your host star, Terry Wogan.”

He flourished on television too. He hosted Blankety Blank. And his live chat show ran through the 80s.

“What about the booze? Is that important to you?”

“The booze is still important, yeah. Get off.”

The interview with the drunk George Best, a memorable moment.

“It’s gonna make million dollars beyond.”

His stinging in commentaries of the Eurovision Song Contest was adored by fans, but his sense of fun not appreciated by everyone.

“I’m allegedly attacked by commentators from all the other nations. They say things like: ‘If you don’t like the Eurovision Song Contest, why do you do it?’ And I say: ‘Because I love it.’”

He became Sir Terry in 2005 as much for his charity work as for his broadcasting.

“Nobody knows how many millions he raised for Children in Need. I suppose it was hundreds and hundreds of millions he raised, because when he asked you to give your trust to him, you gave.”

A legend, yes, but don’t call him a national treasure.

“I’m glad that you didn't call me a treasure, because it reminds me of something that you dig over.”

He leaves a wife, three children and that one listener he was so fond of.

“Thank you, thank you for being my friend.”

Jonathan Samuels, Sky News.
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[Homework]2016-02-13 BBC传奇主持人Terry Wogan爵士去世享年77岁

On xingxingcamille
Welcome on Knight of Round Sir Terry Wogan.

“Let me not to turn you any longer from the fun and frolic that lies ahead.”

“All together in the Floral Dance.”

Terry Wogan’s effortless wits and charm make him welcome in homes up and down in the country.

“Have a pencil and paper handy.”

For 27 years he was as much part of a breakfast as tea and toast. When he left his radio 2 show “Wake up with Wogan”, it was a wrench for him and his fans.

“Now I’m not gonna pretend that this is not a sad day. You probably hear it in my voice. I’m gonna miss the laughter and the fun of our mornings together…”

The broadcaster died from what his family described as a short but brave battle with cancer. He was 77.

“Someone asked him how many listeners he had. This is in his pomp, you know, he had 9,10 million listeners. So how many listeners do you have? And he said one. And that’s…that’s kind of what it blows down to(?). People are upset today because they feel as they've lost their friend.”

Terry Wogan was still on air right up until last November. Richard Madeley has been filling in for him on his Sunday show.

Sources expect him probably take over again on February 7th. I think that was the day of the diary. So to get a phone call half past nine this morning saying that he passed away in the early hour, raise you up, absolutely woeful and blue. And I don’t in anybody in that building there, so is coming. It’s been a real shock and a powerful absolute shock on the top floor where the studios are.”

Wogan began his career in Ireland and was one of the first Irish broadcasters to then make it in London.

The-one-time grocery son of a banker from Limerick goes on to become a knight of the round. And for it to owe to do the tune (?) was a tribute to his sort of ability to carry both nationalities, very likely.

His radio listeners became TOGS -- Terry’s old Geezers and gals.

“Everybody found he was talking to them. And everything he did in his program was driven and fed by what the audience want, what the audience said, what the audience’s sense of humor was. And Terry had this fantastic gift of connecting with people, all people.”

The awards and accolades quickly started coming.

“Terry Wogan, this is your life.”

“Here is your host star, Terry Wogan.”

He flourished on television too. He hosted Blankety Blank. And his live chat show ran through the 80s.

“What about the booze? Is that important to you?”

“The booze is still important, yeah. Get off.”

The interview with the drunk George Best, a memorable moment.

You look at him
millions of dollars beyond.”

His stinging in commentaries of the Eurovision Song Contest was adored by fans, but his sense of fun not appreciated by everyone.

“I’m allegedly attacked by commentators from all the other nations. They say things like: ‘If you don’t like the Eurovision Song Contest, why do you do it?’ And I say: ‘Because I love it.’”

He became Sir Terry in 2005 as much for his charity work as for his broadcasting.

“Nobody knows how many millions he raised for Children in Need. I suppose it was hundreds and hundreds of millions he raised, because when he asked you to give your trust to him, you gave.”

A legend, yes, but don’t call him a national treasure.

“I’m glad that you didn't call me a treasure, because involving something that you dig over.”

He leaves a wife, three children and that one listener he was so fond of.

“Thank you, thank you for being my friend.”

Jonathan Samuels, Sky News                                                   

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