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PostPosted: Mon 4 Jan 2010 - 22:38    Post subject: 27 décembre 2009 : Desert Island Discs Reply with quote

Desert Island Discs
Interview radio de David Tennant

Le 27 décembre, David Tennant faisait une interview sur BBC Radio 4, lors de l'émission Desert Island Discs. Comme c'est une interview un peu différente des autres, j'ai profité de huit heures de train pour en faire un transcript....
Ça ne remplace pas la version audio (c'est toujours mieux.....) mais ca peut aider à comprendre (on peut écouter en même temps qu'on lit le transcript). Je n'ai pas fait de traduction en français (si quelqu'un est intéressé par la faire )

Kirsty Young est une journaliste très réputée et c'est un peu comme une consécration d'être interviewé dans son émission. On y apprend même des nouveaux trucs, je vous laisse découvrir quoi Embarassed .... Et écoutez jusqu'à la fin pour entendre David prononcer "A la recherche du temps perdu" en français...

L'interview peut être écouté ici : http://davidtennantontwitter.com/2009/Radio/122709.html (clique droit sur chaque lien pour enregistrer le fichier audio sur son ordinateur)
Les parties suivent l'ordre du site. Comme chaque chanson a été choisie par David, j'ai rajouté les morceaux joués entre chaque partie.

Kirsty Young (KY) : Our guest this week is David Tennant. He's brilliant since portraying Doctor Who as define the Time Lord for a generation of children and he re-defined for parents who, before he took over, has thought that the only real Doctor Who was in possession of a long scarf. Refresh, dynamic, solitary. His Saturday evening intergalactic adventures has secured BBC1 blockbusting figures and the actor himself has sort of ??? name's statut normally reserve for premiership footballers or rock stars. Yet, despite being voted the best Doctor Who of all time, he says : "I always have this Presbyterian voice in my head saying "Could do better?"". But he admits . "I quite like that". You don't give interviews very often, I don't think David Tennant?
David Tennant (DT) : I do a lot interviews but I tend to stick to the light harder stuff, I don't demanding interviews like this often.

KY : That is just a try to preserve a part of you that's not the Doctor?
DT: I think so, yes....(rire). Should I leave now?

KY : Sorry... the walking down the street. I mean I said premiership footballers and rock stars is true...You do an habit of that very particular area of fame. Do you walk in the street on your own?
DT : I certainly do. But often with a hat and keeping moving.

KY : So it's not making eyes contact?
DT : That's help, yes. But you can't pick and choose the elements that you would like to experience and I wouldn't giving up the experience of doing this show, of being involved in this show for anything in the world. It has been the most wonderful four years I couldn't imagine, and to an extend I was doing it for my eight-year-old self who have loved this show and growing up as huge fan. And that eight-year-old self is still a huge part of who I am now. So I feel the responsibility not to break it and I'm proud and relieved that it didn't go wrong on my watch.

KY : When you come into contact, I'm sure it must have been all the time with those little 8, 9,10 years old faces just staring at you, are you sort of looking back at yourself when you see their eyes and see what it's means to them?
DT: Yes, it's quite overwhelming actually. The sort of things that kids say. "Oh, that's me, that's exactly how I felt". And then of course you think : "Oh, I don't' want to ruin this moment, I want to fulfil this moment for this little kid". I remember meeting Tom Baker.

KY : Ah! When and how and where?
DT: In a bookshop in Glasgow, he was signing some books and I waited in line and he signed my book. I still got it somewhere.

KY : Did you talked to him?
DT : Yes I did. I was wearing a scarf that my granny has knitted for me and I think I asked him who'd knitted his. He came up with some suitably surreal answer. But to be honest, I was just so ???? that he was sitting there in front of me. It was an very important life moment for little me. So you always try to remember that and try to recreate that for any young faces that may be staring look at you.

KY : What a perfect piece of symmetry. Let's begin with your first disc. What you have chosen?
DT : I could have chosen any and every track of these band. They probably are my favourite band of the all time. Very Scottish, just a fantastic band. They wrote the most spectacular song, big-hearted, un-cynical, passionate song. When I was at Drama school, my friend and me, we went busking in the street as the Proclaimers. This is from their very first album

Musique : The Proclaimers : Over and done with

KY : David Tennant, you are Scottish and you are noticeably an english Doctor Who. Did you make that choice?
DT : No, it was requested by Russel T Davies, the executive producer and writer.

KY : It didn't bother you then?
DT : It didn't bother me at all. That's wanted by the writer, I'm very happy to do it that way. It's never care to me that was, in any way, a political issue until people started to ask me about it.

KY : You have been considered as the first Doctor Who for the new relaunch. Is that right?
DT : No, it's Christopher Eccleston. He started the new series off. I came on board of Doctor Who before it become.... Because I knew I was taking over before the first series had gone out. So nobody really knew that is going to work at all, this rebooted version of the show. So before that was even transmitted they knew they were looking for somebody new (...)
What happened is that Russel T. Davies and Julie Gardner sat me down and said : They knew that I was interested in the show. Because I have been saying : "Can I get just a part in one of the episode? I just want to be in it, it's a big thing". And they were very reluctant to over take me up on that. I thought : "Oh no, they clearly don't want me in this". And they said : "Come on and have a look. We have nearly finished some of the episode for this first series. Come on and say what you think". And at the end of that little private screening, they said : "The thing is : we may be looking for a new doctor". It was the most extraordinary unexpected night. They clearly managed the all thing but I didn't see it coming.

KY : Is that true that, as a child, you only missed one episode in nine years?
DT: Probably yes.

KY : When then as a little boy you thought about acting? When you was watching Doctor Who?
DT: Absolutely. It's certainly was one of the thing that inspired me because, I could only have been 3, so maybe I saw a repeat of this or something, but I believe I remember seeing John Pertwee turning into Tom Baker. And I remember thinking that was extraordinary and then causing my parents about what that was, And I very quickly getting what an actor was and these people actor to told this story. And just thinking that it sounded like the perfect job. Which is really.

KY : Is it ridiculous to talk about destiny, under these circumstances?
DT: It's only ridiculous because I don't really believe in that, I suppose. But I confess it does seem ridiculous that's it all worked out like this.

KY : Let's talk about track number two. What is yours second disc?
DT : I started to get into music around 14, like you do. And I very quickly became perhaps..... I remember to have this feeling, sitting into my bedroom playing records and thinking "Music is the most important thing, it's so exiting and it speaks to me in a way that never spoke anyone before". And you start reading records and you start becoming slightly geeky about. I used to write down the top 40 in a book and kept it every week, I don't know why I was doing that for (...)This is one of the great musician that have ever been, Elvis Costello .

Musique : Elvis Costello : Oliver's Army

KY : Your were born not David Tennant but David McDonald and like another famous Scottish export, you are the son of a minister. Is your dad still a minister?
DT : Not at this time, but he's still do a lot of guest spot. He's very good, very dramatic priest.

KY : And so the protestant guilt that you quite enjoyed?
DT : Absolutely, a very traditional Church of Scotland to background.

KY : Was it? Tell me about that. Because it's not noted for fans that church of Scotland.
DT : Dad is not a "high church" type, he's not a dry. The religiosity wasn't force. You could find your own way. But he was also the minister of the primary school, the local minister who come every Wednesday.

KY : Did you get tough time for that?
DT : You know, I didn't actually. I think because he's not....there was nothing embarrassing about him, it was quite a cool minister, as cool as a minister can be probably.

KY : The only one in Scotland!
DT : He was quite fun, so the assembly weren't tortured or anything.

KY :And what about your mother? A stay-home mother?
DT : I suppose she was stay-home mum when we were all young. She did very charity things, but she was very much the minister's wife as well. There was always people in the house, always. It was always full. Because the house is church's property, there was always someone visiting, some committee in the front room, the house was always full of people.

KY : Did you enjoyed that or did you wished you had a sort of quite house?
DT : I felt fine. I didn't feel neglected by my parents, they were always there. My mum was cooking something for the people in the dining room and then come in through in the kitchen, I was all right. It's only felt like life was like really.

KY : And you are the youngest of three? You have a brother and a sister?
DT : That's right : My brother is 6 years older, my sister 8 years older. That's quite a gap when you are 6 and they are 12 and 14. But I'm closest to them now that when I was a kid.

KY : And what we would have seen in your bedroom, a part from the poster on the wall of Doctor Who and Tom Baker? What sort a little world did you make for yourself?
DT : Good question....I moved up through the bedrooms in the house, as other members of the family left home, become growing-ups. So I started in the smallest room and then move up and at the end, I end up in the biggest room. So it depends when you looking I guess. If I was very small, there were certainly Doctor Who posters, Star Wars toys, boxes of chocolates. My mum and my granny used to flooded with bars of chocolates and I used to keep them in a box. I used to sort of ration myself and I used to keep a list of what are in the box and allow myself to take one at a time and cross off the list.

KY : A lot of list, a lot of books
DT : Yes exactly...I wasn't the coolest kid (rire)

KY : So glad you said that..I was leaving people to draw their own conclusion
DT : I don't think that doesn't take much for the listeners to put enthusiasm together there.
This is the best concert I have ever been to. Was the Glasgow SECC [Scottish Exhibition and Conference Centre], was the Housemartins, the Farewell Tour, just before they split up. I just love the Housemartins, love their kind of Pop-Rock sensibility, I love their politics, but just great song.

Music : The Housemartins : Me and the Farmer

KY : So David Tennant, we know that you wanted be an actor from a very very young age, maybe even as young as 3. Did your parents, you father the minister, try to talk of sense at any point?
DT : Yes they did. But I didn't really notice. But it's only because that's sensible. It's a ridiculous profession to try to make a living at. My dad often talk about how the world he grew up was slightly different. He would quite enjoy acting himself.

KY : You have a degree of performance
DT : My parents always have been to every show that I've been in, they have been very supportive and hugely exciting when it has been growing well. So it's not like they were against it, certainly not.

KY : The devil's work
DT : Not at that...They just wanted me to make sure that I would be able to feed myself

KY : So, did they say : "Get a profession behind you as well"?
DT : Yes

KY : But you didn't
DT : I didn't...They were quite keen that maybe I get a teaching profession, maybe a drama teacher. Just something that could pay the bills. They were quite right, but I was young and foolish enough to play my own path

KY : So, given your parents couldn't take you out of this, I noticed from reading of somebody who knows you very well, said that you have a stillness and unshakable self-belief. Is that something you recognise in yourself?
DT : Who said that?

KY : Arabella Weir
DT : Did she? I certainly must have more as a child. When you look back and think how unlikely it is that the all worked out. I think if I had the sense of that at 11 or 12, I would have probably giving up on the ocean. I suppose I am driven certainly, I am always looking for the next job and try to better myself.

KY : You audition for the drama school, the Royal Scottish Academy of Music and Drama, when you were only 17.
DT : I was 16 for the audition but 17 when I started.

KY : That's probably a good almost 1 year younger that anybody would have?
DT : I was the youngest in the school at that time. I mean I did this ridiculous audition. I did a bit of Hamlet (rire) at 17....and then I did about Dead of the Sales man, I played a 65 years old man, at 17! I must have been useless! And I remember, you get taking into audition by exciting student. A girl was taking me in and as other people came up down the corridor, she was chatted with them : "We go to the pub tonight!.We're doing this..." And I thought :"Oh, this is a world where people go to pub! This is what student's life is like". I was a very green 16 years old, very green. And when I went to Drama School at 17, I was still a very green 17 years old. I did a lot of growing-up over 3 years.

KY : Like what? I mean it can't be just in the pub?
DT : Well....my friend Alan used to sing that Proclaimers's song, There's a verse in the middle of the story about losing virginity. And without really discussing it, Alan just took that verse (rire). You know, there were a lot of things I still have to discover when I was to drama School.

KY : OK... were you a shy boy?
DT : I wasn't particularly shy, I just felt I was boasting all the time, like I was pretending to be much more grown-up and much more wilding than I was. So yes, I grew up quite quickly. I imagine I was going away with this possibly ever Drama School ???? boy. It's embarrassing, but he is all right, you know, he's trying hard.

KY : Let's have some music. Tell me about your fourth disc.
DT : This always make me think of Scotland and Glasgow in particular. It's come with the album Raintown, which is of course about Glasgow and this song make me thing about being a teenager in Glasgow. It's weird : They are a very Scottish band but they do sing with this kind of fake American accent : Deacon Blue, Dignity.

Music : Deacon Blue : Dignity

KY : So, you left Drama School, you joined a company called 7:84, which is a theatre with a message.
DT : It's stand for 7% of the population owning 84% of the wealth

KY : And did you go and work there because they offer you a job or because you had sympathise with the politics?
DT : The format was the principal reason because when you come out of Drama School, you just want a gig. But I was very happy to be working for, very proud to be associate wit the socialist Theatre Company.

KY : You were touring the Highlands and Highlands. Was a grateful public?
DT : I think they were. I mean I was just happy to have a job. And we had this little van, doing one-night stand all over Scotland. And I thought it was a great production.

KY : It was the The Resistible Rise of Arturo Ui.
DT : The Resistible Rise of Arturo Ui. We all played 14 parts each.

KY : You don't think they would prefer "Hello Dolly" or something to cheers them up? (rire)
DT : I don't know. To be honest, the Highlands in Scotland has always get socialism theatre

KY : Whether they like or not!
DT : Whether they like or not. It's good for them, you see.

KY : With the salted porridge
DT : That's what you do in Scotland, you do things who are good for you.

KY : And as you, personally, didn't you think there must be more to life that this?
DT : Oh no, this was it! I was working as an actor! I think I got 180 quid a week. That was more money that I ever won. It was sensational, I couldn't be more happier. And I would still happy if I worked for them now.

KY : And you were only 22 when you played a transsexual barmaid in Rab C. Nesbitt
DT : I thought it was hilarious. That was a big favour of my dad anyway because it was a big popular TV programme. It was the first time I have been in something that was part of the popular culture I suppose.

KY : And did your parents come see you when you once have been naked on stage, apart for a police helmet?
DT : The police helmet wasn't even on. Yes, they did.

KY : Fine with that?
DT : Yes, I think so

KY : By the tone of you voice, I don't think so.
DT : I remember the night they were in, I sort of not really focus on that moment until just before it came, "oh, this is suddenly become embarrassed".

KY : And what was the play?
DT : What the Butler Saw, at the National Theatre. The first time I've worked at the National. So it was very exciting they all come to see that. I do remember my mum after saying : "Oh, I haven't seen that since you was a little boy!". They had this sense of humour.

KY : You are describing your career that's on the right trajectory. It's on the way up to the National T heater, in 1994 you started to get television work. And yet, you would have been quite in your 30's while you was still renting a bedroom in a friend's house. Did that feel find you that all full worthwhile?
DT : I think I had bought my first flat by the time I was 30. There was never a lot money but it was always enough to get by. I never starved and not particular needed for more material or goods.

KY : What about to get into somewhere like the National? Did you feel like you walked through those doors like a footballer walking to Chelsea?
DT : Absolutely. We had Richard Wilson in our play. He was, he still is, one of the biggest star in the country. And Michael Gambon over there, Judi Dench over there. It's the most exciting thing.

KY : Let's have some music. Tell me what's next.
DT : I thought if I was on a desert Island, I need to have something of the spoken words going on. And this is probably my favourite of all time. I remember listening to this on headphone on the train from Scotland to London, and beating my face with cry of laughed. This cheers me up and also keep me sane on a desert island.

Sketch: Eddie Izzard : Star trek

KY : David Tennant, of course the Doctor overwhelms any conversation about your career but it is important to remember that you have played in some other critical acclaim, lots a great part. Casanova for BBC3 was one of them. Was that your big step up into television?
DT : It didn't feel like it to me. Anything felt a bite more gradual, I think, when you're inside, subjectively.

KY : It was a beautiful piece of television
DT : It was fantastic. Written by Russel T. Davies. That was where when I first met him. I suppose it became in a way my audition for Doctor Who, although I didn't realise at this time.

KY : You were quite a unconventional choice for Casanova
DT : What do you think Kirsty? That there was better looking choices?

KY : There are enough women throwing themselves in your feet that I feel like confidently say that you wouldn't necessary have been everyone choice
DT : Oh I thought I didn't have a chance. But they weren't looking for the kind of ??? Casanova. They were looking for the "Puppy dog" version of Casanova who would women through his joie de vivre. I was thrilled to get the part because the script was so fantastic. There something about Russel's dialogue that I just wanted to consume and I suppose if I get the part it was probably a kind of feel for his rhythm which I just adore

KY : When you started to talk to Russel T. Davies when your on set, is that when you only began to understand that he was a dedicated Doctor Who fan. Did you sort of swap on Doctor Who?
DT : Yes, quite frankly. Because I knew he was doing Doctor Who at the same time. I was just asking him how he was going and try to get a part. It wasn't for a minute thinking if he will cast me as the next Doctor. And honestly, I wouldn't necessary wanted to either. I remember when he asked me to do it. It's a big deal because it' such a big thing. He has such a huge reach and impact in people's consciousness that inevitably it's very difficult to move away from. But you do feel when the first line have been written, you want to be part of that.

KY : When you was cast then, there must have been truly thousands of words on chat room devoted to whether they've made the right choice or the wrong choice. Did you bother to read anything?
DT : Of course I did, because I was new to it. So I didn't realise how hard that would be.

KY : Can you remember the worst and the best?
DT : You don't remember the best of course. But people said "This is terrible, this is an awful choice". Of course that's hurt. And again because I was invested in it as a child, it's hurt you real 8 old self and that's quite hard to get over.

KY : Now that the final episode of Doctor Who is gone, is there a sense of relief and freedom?
DT : I don't know yet. I think I probably have to wait until the show start transmitting with somebody else than me in it. To really know how I will feel over it.

KY : Let's move on some music. What have you chosen next?
DT : Of all the song on the list, this is the one reminds me the most of Doctor Who because I remind people singing along to a lot. This is also as a result of Doctor Who, I find myself interviewing this band for the Enemy and realise that they were a big fan and we sort of became mates and that was a sense that doing Doctor Who had finally made me friends with the cool kids of school. This is the Kaiser Chiefs.

Music : The Kaiser Chiefs : Ruby

KY : David Tenant, you said that you tend, like all the actor I suppose, to remember the bad reviews. Let me give you a quote from one on the better one : "One of the most purely entertaining Hamlet I have ever seen". That's Christopher Hart in the Sunday Time.
DT : Thanks Christopher

KY : It's an interesting phrase I think : "purely entertaining".
DT : May not be entirely a good thing. I don't know what he was suggesting. We need to see the review in context. It's not entirely a bad thing because a lot of Hamlet is very funny and the man is very entertaining because, again, he is so bright, the brightest person in the room. And that entertaining, especially if, as an audience, you are standing on his side, which I think you are in the play.

KY : But you did have very good reviews. Did you or your dad read some reviews?
DT : Only a couple of time. You only need to be catch in your face a couple of time to know how much it's take over of you.

KY : And what about the people who were coming to see you. Because I imagine a good proportion of the audience was made of people who was fan of you because of the television's work you do. Did that change things? Did you notice that there was not a typical theatre crowd?
DT : I didn't particularly. I think certain person was nervous of that. I think there was conversation being held at the Royal Shakespeare Company on whereas or not they might be people sitting on the front row dress like Cyberman. But that perhaps not given enough credit to the intelligent of Doctor Who's fans actually. I think people who like that show tend to be quite bright.

KY : There's a degree a criticisms for that sort of casting. I am not talking precisely about you've been casting in Hamlet because obviously you have been at the Royal Shakespeare Company and the National Theatre. You have done the background work. But they are people, like Jonathan Miller, who say that they hate this obsession of this seems to be, particularly in the West End, a celebrity casting. Do you think there is a danger of it will undermine the work of actors who otherwise will be getting those parts?
DT : I think it's have ever been thus, to be honest. As you pointed out, the RSC has always been part of my life. So me going back, they felt to myself like a natural thing to do, to come back to the RSC and to get the play that something I wanted long before I've been evolved in any television's stuff. Now, I suppose the RSC are maybe more interesting in having me because they might send more tickets because I have been in Doctor Who. But I don't think the RSC would have me just because of that.

KY : Sure. What's your next disc then?
DT : This is from someone who's a standard really. He does brilliant incredibly intelligent comedy songs. The two time I have seen in my life, he finished the set with this. It started often like a sort to be a funny song then just become a kind of very simple heart-full ballade to the importance of family actually. And both time I've seen it, it's left me in flooded tears. It's not written about my family but it's make you think about your family, you realise how important they are. I think that's something I come to term with, as I get older, just how important they are. My mum's gone now but I feel very fortunate to have had the parent I had and the family around me I had ..... And to see the next generation of my family growing up and to feel so proud of them. So that's make me think about that.

Music : Tim Minchin : White wine in the sun

KY : "White wine in the sun", all about the important of the family. You talked about the importance of the family. You're an uncle now?
DT : Yes, I'm an uncle several times, 5 times.

KY : Must be amazing having Doctor Who for an uncle
DT : I guess so, you have to ask them. But yes, I think the family has enjoyed it, the slight craziness. They all ???? up as well, for which I apologised but it's been fun.

KY : Your mother had time to enjoy your success. Did she talked to you about it?
DT : Yes, she did and it was lovely, because she was thrilled by that. She was very willing to invite the Daily Mail journalists and give them tea, which was slightly frustrating for me as I was trying to hold on some of the public enigma. But she was proud and that was lovely.

KY : And what about your dad? As you said, they were always very supportive and, on the other hand, as any parent can understand, worried, about the choice you made. And here you are, at 38, with this incredibly success.
DT : Yes, they certainly think that all is going OK right now.

KY : Untypically for somebody who doesn't have his own kid, you really do get it with kids. Would you like to have children?
DT : Yes, sure. I think it's feel like a importance thing to do

KY : You're only 38 but....
DT : Yes, my parents had 3 kids by this age, so.... And I have none yet

KY : Get on with it
DT : Maybe I should, yes.

KY : Of course, you have contemplating to the meaning of being alone in the universe as the Doctor. How would you be alone on you little island?
DT : I'm quite good at solitary. The last few years in particularly have been so hectic that for a while, I've probably been OK. But I never been in solitary for all that long. In practical terms, I won't be great, I won't be great at constructing a shelf though a palm trunk.

KY : Tell me about your final track then?
DT : This is possibly the finest lyrics in english language which ??? when you don't even know who is in the team. It's a brilliant song, it's got passion. It's written by Billy Bragg, more know as a protest singer I guess, but actually this is a love song that are just life expanding.

Music : Billy Bragg : Greetings to the new brunette

KY : So David Tennant, the completely works of Shakespeare is yours. Have you read the completely works of Shakespeare?
DT : There probably a couple I haven't read. So that's good.

KY : The bible also. And you can take along your own book. What is your book?
DT : This is difficult but I'm not a great re-reader of stuff. So I think I should take something I have not read and frankly will never read unless I got an absolute and force exode. So I'm gonna go for Proust, "A la recherche du temps perdu". I never gone to read it, unless I'm trapped in a desert island. And then I could be one of the few people who've gone through it and I can come back feeling quite smog.

KY : You will. And your luxury tool?
DT : What I would like if I'm allowed, it's a sort of solar power DVD player system, with the complete West Wing on it. After Doctor Who, it's probably the best television that have ever been. And that's lot of it, so it will use a lots of hours.

KY : OK, if you had to choose just one disc. Which one would it be?
DT : It's only cruel to ask me that. I really want them all but right now, because I'm feeling sentimental, I slight surprise myself, I gonna take "Dimension". Didn't think of that.

KY : Neither did I. David Tennant, thanks you very much for letting us know your desert Island disc.
DT : It's a proper honour, thanks you.

Pour rappel, toutes les autres interviews audio, tv et journaux de ces dernières semaines se trouvent ici.


Un grand grand MERCI à Duam78!!!!

Last edited by isaf on Sun 2 Jan 2011 - 00:45; edited 9 times in total
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PostPosted: Mon 4 Jan 2010 - 22:38    Post subject: Publicité

PublicitéSupprimer les publicités ?
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PostPosted: Mon 4 Jan 2010 - 22:56    Post subject: 27 décembre 2009 : Desert Island Discs Reply with quote

Je me charge de la traduction. Ça m'a l'air particulièrement intéressant =)
Wibley-wobley, timey-wimey...stuff

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Là faut s'inquiéter...


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PostPosted: Tue 5 Jan 2010 - 09:49    Post subject: 27 décembre 2009 : Desert Island Discs Reply with quote

Merci Isaf pour le transcript ça aide et merci par avance Cookie pour la traduction.
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PostPosted: Tue 5 Jan 2010 - 14:48    Post subject: 27 décembre 2009 : Desert Island Discs Reply with quote

Note pour plus tard : envoyer son CV à David... (ben quoi ? Il veut des gamins... )
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PostPosted: Tue 5 Jan 2010 - 18:37    Post subject: 27 décembre 2009 : Desert Island Discs Reply with quote

Merci pour la trad Cookie Show, si tu as des questions sur le transcript, pm moi!

yeles wrote:
Note pour plus tard : envoyer son CV à David... (ben quoi ? Il veut des gamins... )
Ben moi j'aurai bien voulu être étudiante à la Drama School de Glasgow pour aider David à mûrir.....

Un grand grand MERCI à Duam78!!!!
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PostPosted: Tue 5 Jan 2010 - 20:48    Post subject: 27 décembre 2009 : Desert Island Discs Reply with quote

J'ai écouté les chansons choisi par David. Ma préférée est la chanson Ruby des The Kaiser Chiefs. Je m'en lache pas de l'entendre. Les autres chansons sont un peu trop ancienne pour que les apprécies.
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Tennant Encyclopedia


Joined: 24 Mar 2009
Posts: 1,261
Localisation: Lausanne

PostPosted: Fri 13 Aug 2010 - 17:56    Post subject: 27 décembre 2009 : Desert Island Discs Reply with quote

Pour info, les liens morts du premier message ont été réparé. L'émission est à nouveau disponible.

Et ceci également pour tous les autres messages de cette section.

Un grand grand MERCI à Duam78!!!!
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Tennant Encyclopedia


Joined: 24 Mar 2009
Posts: 1,261
Localisation: Lausanne

PostPosted: Fri 8 Apr 2011 - 16:31    Post subject: 27 décembre 2009 : Desert Island Discs Reply with quote

La BBC a mis en ligne l'intégralité de l'interview dans une page spéciale : http://www.bbc.co.uk/radio4/features/desert-island-discs/castaway/89614f11#b00pdz1n. A écouter en ligne ou à télécharger.
En plus, un lien est fait pour chaque artiste choisi par David Tennant.


Un grand grand MERCI à Duam78!!!!
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Joined: 24 Jul 2011
Posts: 50
Localisation: Dans le Tardis avec Ten ! (Poitiers)

PostPosted: Sun 31 Jul 2011 - 21:28    Post subject: 27 décembre 2009 : Desert Island Discs Reply with quote

Merci pour les liens
J'aime beaucoup The Kaiser Chiefs ! 

"Allons-y Alonso !"
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