香港马会免费资料公开 _So how was 1981 for you? Our columnists reveal all..

80s WEEK Pull on your pixie boots and get on down to the open【赢钱一经 】ing 【高手资料中彩网cc 】drumbeat from Antmusic... The start of the 80s is back in vogue thanks to Life On Mars spin-off Ashes To Ashes, starting tomorrow night. Rogue cop Gene Hunts back - this time in 1981. But wh【2017年第40期一肖中特 】at do the Mirrors team of columnis【佳猜一肖是什么字 】ts remember of the year that gave us Bucks Fizz (the group, not drink), Porkys and the IBM Personal Computer? Daub a str【118开奖报码中心 】ipe of Tipp-Ex across your

nose and read on... KEVIN MAGUIRE Maggie, Maggie, Maggie. Out! Out! Out! The evil Rusty Lady cast a long shadow with the jobless total over three million. Wed interrupt footie, Pac-Man and general larking abo

ut as students in Yo【合肥市区域划分地图 】rk to spit out her name. I had a part-time job in a homeless hostel and hated Thatcher more then than I do now which, believe me, is no mean feat. The Royal Wedding was painful after a Peak District camping expedition to escape the sycophancy ended in sunburn. But I wouldnt mind turning back the clock to when I was 11 stone with jet black hair and the optimism of a 20-year-【2016龙头报玄机图114 】old.【布衣图库44462com百度 】 Life was changing fast and not always for the worse, despite the horrors of Thatch. I remember the shock of going home to South Shields and Mam and Dad had a video and a phone. Then there was discovering abroad via two overnight trains from Ne【香港009期马会资料 】wcastle to Marseilles【139期公式规律平特肖尾 】. Alas, cheap flights, like other useful things including mobiles and laptops, ha【怎样看首奖玄机图 】dnt been invented. Makes me feel old! NICOLA METHVEN As a nine-year-old in 1981, my main occupations were cli【新版东方心经2016 】mbing trees, going out to play on my bike and having fish fingers for tea. I liked seeing Dianas dress during the Royal Wedding, but went off the whole occasion when I realised I wasnt allowed out for a game of kick the can until it was all over. I didnt buy 【2019年香港118期四不像 】my first single until 1983 (Adam Ants Prince Charming), but in 1981 I w

as at least grown-up【捷豹高手心水论坛中特 】 enough to cycle to t【澳门赛马会有什么车到 】he village library【一期一肖中特 】 and ch【下载水果奶奶 】ange my books by myself. Rocknroll! My mums favourite TV show was Dallas, which my middle sister and I were all【六开彩开奖结果查询2017年39期 】owed to stay up for (if we put on our pyjamas first). In fact, it was a great【二四六马会传真 免费 】 year for telly as the first series of Only Fools And Horses was on and it wasnt a repeat. Marvellous. We stayed up watching Dallas in our pyjamas POLLY HUDSON I was【马会三码中特期期准 】 only s【2020 年老版跑狗图49期 】ix in 1981 but my parents tell me that I made a very important life decision. Torn between my passions for ballet classes and animals, I announced that when I grew up, I was going to be a dancing vet - as in vet by day, dancer by night. How did it all go so wrong? In 1981 I also wrote this letter to Father Christmas. Dear Santa: Thank you f【2017年49期旧版跑狗图 】or the presents last year. They were lovely. This year I would like【管家婆期期准免费资料六肖王 】 a lot of thi【香港马会动画玄机 】ngs but most of all a Barbie Dream Store and for you to help all those poor little boys and girls who will not be having a happy Ch【白小姐第81期一肖中特 】ristm【一肖中特多种动物图 】as, like orphans. Please wear Daddys slippers and give the apple to your reindeer. The sherry and mince pie are for you. Polly. I said tha【2018蓝月亮输尽光全年资料 】t when I grew up I was going to be a dancing vet PAUL ROUTLEDGE The scene is the De

partment of Energy, Whitehall, and the event is the last great victory for the National Union of Mineworkers. They went on unofficial strike against Thatchers first pit closure programme. The Tories werent ready for a confrontation. And NUM president Joe Gormley, the wily old fox, did a deal with the gov【二四六30码中特 】ernment that kept collieries open with a multi-million subsidy. I was there as Labour Editor of The Times, watching Energy Secretary David Howell execute the fastest political Uturn of modern history. Give em the【南京溧水今日新闻头条 】 money, Maggie! he squealed. The headline on my feature of February 17 was Miners v Tories: the supreme te【246天天好釆彩大全网天空彩 】st that faces Mrs Thatcher. She funked it. But we all feared this was only a holding operation. She would be back when she was ready, with tougher laws, huge coal stocks and a strategy to divide the u【2020香港马报详细资料 】nion. Flashback TV drama is entertaining, but the real thing is more dr

amatic, and infinitely more moving. BRIAN READE In January 1981 I became a journalist on the Reading Evening Post. Before the year was up I was wishing Id become a binman. And so were my bosses. I hated being a junior local reporter. In May I phoned in sick and jumped a train to Paris to watch Liverpool win the European Cup only to be spotted on TV conga-ing down the Champ

s Elysees. They gave me a warning. In July, on the night Toxteth went up in flames, I had to report on blue-rinsed Tory councillors in Wokingham arguing over planning permission for a conservatory. I barged out uttering expletives, and got another warning. When Charles married Di, they made me cover every street party in Bracknell. After one I went to

the pub, told my mates I had to do something different, and we set up a singing telegram firm on the side. As the van arrived outside the office to pick me up for the first job and I came out of the toilets dressed as a gorilla, the news editor yelled: I thought Id hired a reporter but I hired a f*****g clown didnt I? I beat my chest in agreement. And

didnt last much longer. SUE CARROLL Back in 1981 journalists drank almost as much as a copp【四清六活打一生肖 小学 】er like Gene Hun【大相径庭猜生肖 】t. It was my year of liberation, Id landed a national newspaper job and bought my first property - a onebed flat【福坛心水论坛227226 】 for staggering 30,000. I spen【111555红姐统一图 】t that winter in leggings and the summer in flowing Indian skirts with a tight top【白姐正版解密图 】 which, on reflection, was a bit Bucks Fizz. Posh girls wore the Princess Diana Sloanie look, frilly collars and pearls. I can remember the Diana and Charles wedding distinctly. Crowds of people descended on London and families were camped out overnight in Fleet Street. It was a hot July night and the booze was flowing but there was no trouble.【2020出码计录 】 Everyone was just thrilled to witness the f【一肖中特 什么意思 】airytale an【何仙姑每期新版跑狗图加微 】d the sense of camaraderie was immense. It must have been【金鬼八肖全年 】 because I can remember afterwards dancing barefoot in the road【二三合数今期开打一生肖 】 with a policeman. Maybe I was euphoric. On the othe

r hand, I might have had one Harvey Wallb【53期跑狗图2017 】ang

er cocktail too many. RICHARD HAMMOND Nineteen eighty-one was the【54 hk赛马会cc手机版 】 year the Hammonds made their first ever trip abroad. We travelled in our Austin Allegro estate from Birmingham to camp in Northern France. And fine ambassadors we were, arriving in a flurry of Bay City Rollers T-shirts to spend a week experimenting with exotic French food - crepes, chips and【牛魔王跑狗图管家婆 】 cheese on toast - and nipping into the camp shop to watch the Royal wedding on the telly. Fashion pl【老板跑狗跑狗图片 】ayed little part in the life of an 11-year-old, but we did push school unif【993998白姐图库993998 】or【老奇人781212论坛 】m as far as we could. Ties w【2020年第16期新版跑狗图 】orn so the thin end sat at the front with the thick end stuck in your shirt were de rigeur. Teamed with a long grey cardigan under the blazer, it was a look sure to impress. I cant moan about how cheap things were back then, because I never paid for any【二四六天天好彩94cc246天天坍彩 】thing. But a child could catch a bus anywhere in Birmin【46期玄机是什么 】gham for 10p. I used to save the cash and walk home from school. A bag of crisps with a blue sachet of salt in them was 10p 【王中王单双 】too.

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